Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 198


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1934 volume:

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WJ A Cllibarles Webster f!Ebitnr:in:QLbief Qtlaire Zunhell Zlssistant QEhitur Elfmet Cflioaklep Qrt QEIJitnr Robert jlilnpe Zhiusiness Manager --Iack Reukema Five if .f -Carol: I2 Evan QMJWWW z Six I v f' Qlnntvnts Bunk I Qhministratinn Ennis II Glasses Bunk III Qctihities Bunk IV jfinc Qrts Ennis V Qtbletins I A 5 1, . IW. ,-,L -xv X rw lk , 4 , A I y I W DONALD P. MCALPINE Eehiratinn Olin jlillr. Ennalh 19. JT-lilnglpine, a man ful tnar ants tnps, in counsel gusts, on guihance sure, pe 1934 Sillbamhran is hehicateh. Seven Eight Constance Benkesser Zin illlvmnriam Byron graft Qlihitb Map Zbnustun Eiank fltrainur 1-Xhnut the Glampnn Don K ubl V -nu fl. V -,N 4.5, . - , ,- L . Ten -Eldredge Looney M fw X -8: K 42 2? Q- -V, 1 r 1 . 4 ,, 'Q L xx X i' 17 V a ,S N L '4- - ,, . ' 'iryl ' r f W, .QA ' '51-fff 5 X -Eldredge Looney Eleven X . , . ik ,JCM Jxi!JX,'j, !'4g!Al xy M Tw jf , ,ff M Jj fjfff ,WLM . fr A H, " f .i " Q' 35 ' rx J HMA UN 116 A ftjfwffg A -'J -, -V .f 5 I li,,1' 3jj f ! ! ,- ' if MS! ,ff . J ff' . Q ,X 'nn W X fj . 1' A jf, ix I If My JJ Jylff If QV? K fj 'ff' jf K ' X xl W H, X1 J' I U fl Q . ff V ' X K K W jf sf K X ,f A, . ' J ', x U! ,f " Nw ,X " XX x, 'R X s, ., ! Ahminiziratiun like sages uf pure, tuba in nuuncil sate, are out ah: ministratnrs, aber strihing fur the wmmun basal. Qxx -Reynold Brown 1' A,-'J I . 5' g 'VJ ,. Qx ,-' if - x Uhr' X :' f' fi f 3? if,-413 ic. ,jf 5 " F ffffwff 31 , .., I 53 .gf Af' ' yi' I , vp -X Q, f ' x 1 , tr' i A! .-iw kv E 4.7 v I flrfgw- ig is Xl. 5.19,-"' 1 Ng' : ,wr . ja iff -L Wg, 5 ll! A ,g' ' J . ,4 ,f x fy 'G ,f ,--,f ,ff- 'V ' get 1: . 2 J, - J, u TH" h gil A . l , Y .Y-.Y A . 1 -if ,f , 5- - ., :QM iii? 4 ' - 1- ,f ' ,:x-T dw- f' i' ., ,zz ' H 3 ' s , -' , 'IFB' Fig,-' V gh: 3 EU, ,- t A .gd .- 4 - Y. fgs? , if-"fy M 'ff 5 1 ' 'J -an JE if x , ,f, Z af I -A f- .- ." B xg. N .Sf 3 pk 5 ,, K 2 I- ,6 f A fx- ,P Lf Lf J f 6 5' ,w P J' ll tg f? -4 J 1. fi .Hu jf 1 Q -. it X 5,-, J' ,W , J 1 I MR. GILLENWATBRS MR. CORYELL DR. C1-MMBERLAIN DR. ARY MR. ALLEN MR. YELLAND The Board of Education To THE STUDENTS or ALHAMBRA CITY HIGH ScHooL: There .are two very evident facts which present themselves to human beings today. We cannot escape the reality of the amazing and remarkable achievement of human skill and ingenuity in subduing and harnessing the forces of nature. The other fact to which I refer is an existing condition which is separated from the above indications of human progress by a great unbridged gulf. On every hand there is evidence of the apparent failure of man in the moral and social realm. I earnestly urge the students of Alhambra City High School to recog- nize and accept the challenge to bridge the chasm between man's conquest of physical forces and his failures to master himself in the midst of others. It is to be hoped that you will take full advantage of the educational opportunities that are yours, developing lives that will be characterized by clean minds and pure and unsellish motives. With this equipment each of you can make your life a noble contribution to the world in which you live. ' FRED B. GILLENWATERS, President, Alhambra Board of Education. Thirteen Fourteen March 14, 1934. It has been my privilege to watch Alhambra High School develop from a small school into one of the very large edu- cational organizations of the State of Cali- fornia. During the years in which Alhambra High School was small, practically every student was personally acquainted with every other one. This condition produces a friendly, personal spirit and intense school loyalty which is so often lacking in the machine-like operations of a very large organization. It has been interesting and at times a little discouraging to see a changed student attitude creep upon us. We no longer are a single unit, but many small groups, each of which knows little of the aims and de- sires of the others. Figuratively, our left hand does not know what our right is doing and this breeds misunderstanding and lack of unified support. If the friendly spirit can be recaptured and the great loyalty to the school itself maintained, the future of Al- hambra High School is assured. Sincerely, GEO. W. BETTINGER, Principal. Alhambra, California, April 26, 1934. STUDENT BODY or ALI-IAMBRA HIGH SCHOOL: It is the desire of this office to extend sincerest congratulations to the staff of the Alhambran for the completion of a project as ambitious as the present Year Book. At the same time, we wish to assure the entire student body of our loyal and abiding in- terest in their welfare, and in them as individuals. There is only one of me for you to know: there is a multitude of you for me to know. I Wish that I could greet each of you by name. That is obviously impossible, how- ever, you may be sure that when your probf lems bring you to this oflice you will be welcome and will receive sincere consider- ation. We regard your welfare as our most important business. B. H. GIBBON, Superintendent of Schools. Fifteen Werre Blount Stoddard Vicefprinciples A true friend to all girls-Miss E. P. Blount. Not only helping all girls in need but also those who need advice. Miss Blount has been with the school many years and during this time has made many friends among both boys and girls. All those who have passed through the portals of A. H. S. remember Miss Blount as a fond remembrance. Miss Blount is an excellent sport and takes part in many of the girls' activities. . The boys' vice-principal, Mr. H. M. Werre, is known by all the fellows as one friend they can always depend on. He has been a fair judge in all decisions and the boys appreciate and respect his word. Mr. Werre has been and will be a marvelous companion to all the fellows, taking part in as many activities as possible. He also belongs to and advises a number of the more prominent clubs of the school. Mr. Werre is looked upon by all the alumni as a fond remembrance of the school. Mr. D.ale R. Stoddard, vice-principal in charge of registrations, has just recently taken over his position but certainly has made a marvelous showing in the handling of the students' courses, aiding all in the selection of their subjects. Mr. Stoddard will be respected by both boys and girls, freshmen and seniors, who are in need of advice on their programs throughout high school, Sixteen ENGLISH DEPT. Top row left to right: MR. SHELL MRS. FARMER MISS LOMBARD MRS. DUTCIPIER MR. RIPPY. MISS LORD MISS SEAVER MISS PETTERER MR. MACALPINE Front row left to right: MRS. TEN HAGEN MISS HUDSON MISS BROWN MISS ARMSTRONG MISS BLAIR MISS GOODSON -I -Y ADMINISTRATION Top row left to right: MR. STOKESBURY MR. CASEY MR. WIIITE MR. WERRE MR. YELLAND Front row Icft to right: MR. GIBBON MISS BLOLINT MR. STODDARD MIZS. HOOD MR. BETTINGER s AL NCE T. Op row left to right: MR. GROSS MR. MILLS MR. SCI-IARER MR. WOOD MR. PI--IILLIPS MA JOR ELSIE MR. LAWSON Front row left to right: MISS STAI-ILIQE MISS WII.LITs MISS BALLING -Y 'I SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Top row left to right: MR. MAJOR MR. COSAND MR. HOLMES MR. TIIOMAS MR. MILLER MR. HARRIS MR. CARRIGAN MR. DAVIS Front row left' to right: MRS. ARNETT MISS ARZT MISS ERWINE MISS TURNBULI. MISS GREENE MISS BEDNOW MISS PERKINS Seventeen Uf' Eighteen ORAL ENGLISH DEPT. Top row left to right: Mlss MCLEAN Miss KRMPRR MR. SCHELL MRS. WYNNE Miss WALKER Front row left to right Miss Mrrcnsr. Mxss DRAKE Mxss ZELL1-IOEFRR Y 4 GIRLS' GYM Top row left to right: MRS. KEENEY Miss BAGDLY Miss CROSSWHITE Front row left to right: MRS. THORTON Miss LINDEN Mxss CANAVAN 114 DOMESTIC ARTS Top row left to right: Miss PARKHURST Miss HUTCI-IINSON Front row lcft to right: MRS. STARR MRS. EDGBCOMB Miss OSLOND 4 4 MODE LANGU DEPT. Top row left to ri MR, OLSEN Mxss McDn.r. Mlss ANDERSON MR, MOYSE Fmnt row left to right: Miss HENDRICICS Miss Russ MRS. FARMER MRS. STRWARD SECRETARIES Top row left to right: Mus. SNBLL Mlss I-IAWORTH Miss DoNuosT Mlss MIDDLETON Mlss WOLF Miss CURLITT MRS. PATTISON Mxss MCCAY Front row left to right: Mxss MONTGOMERY Mus. ELLIS Mxss LITTLE Miss STEP1-mNs Miss MOFFETT Mus. KERN -I 4 MUSIC DEPT. Miss YouNG Mxss CLEMETS Mn. LILMER Miss S1-morfsr-una Miss BEEBE 4 I ART DEPT. MR. POWELL Miss CAVANAUGH Miss MCLEAN MRS. SMXTH Mn. BONAR -I -Y MANUAL ARTS TRAINING DEPT. Top row left to right.- Mn. HEALTON MR. RAWSEN MR. BEARDSLEY MR. PEEL MR. ARNET Mn. THOMPSON Front row left to right: MR. RANKER Mn. SIMONS Mn. CATTO MR. ERSFAMER MR. WILLIAMS Nineteen Wi nterboffom Potter Somerville r 'Iv 4 Student Administration At the end of a successful and smooth term we are able to look back upon numerous and well done accomplishments of the last semester. In athletics the Moors upheld their high standards of the past by finishing second in their Coast League football schedule and completing a successful basketball season against stiff competition. Performing true to form our debators swamped all competition and defeated some of the best high school debators in Southern California. Regular student body dances were enjoyed by Alhambra students for the first time in the school's history. The harmony and cooperation that prevailed among the various organizations supporting such events assisted their ultimate success, and insured their occurrence in the years to come. The commission that served during the first semester certainly appreciates the sincere interest and the real friendship of Mr. Bettinger and Mr. Potter, our advisors. It was due to their ideas and help that resulted in our out comings. I personally, appreciate the privilege of holding an office in such an active and enthusiastic school, and in years to come, I know that I will be able to look back upon my career in Alhambra High School and be proud to know that I graduated from such a noteworthy and popular school. Carry on, Alhambra, to greater heights! BILL SoMERv1LLE, Commissioner General. Twenty i , ,W , ,, V I Wintcrbotfoni Doscher JFelld'ib lanes Stockton Heeb Bevan Gail I Webster Lang Commission This year, those on the commission, have endeavored to continue the conscientious work of past commissions. That they have succeeded is apparent by the numerous new activities that have been introduced during their admin- istration. For the first time in many years student body dances were given, spon- sored by the Commission. This sort of dance has long been needed to stimu- late school spirit and interest on the part of the students. With fine orchestras each time and large crowds attending these dances were extremely popular and successful. Each member of the Commission has worked well and hard. lack Fellows, Commissioner of Forensics has kept the school well represented by his pub- licity. Vard Stockton, athletics, has kept his position running smoothly. Kay lanes and Paul Heeb, Commissioners of boys and girls, respectively, have worked well and have co-operated in all activities. Charles Webster experi- enced considerable difliculty in getting out the annual, but his work was fin- ished successfully. On the shoulders of Raymond Winterbottom has rested the responsibility of keeping the entire commission running efficiently. This duty he has carried out with great ability and success. The members of the Alhambra High School Student Body Commission have requested this space in which to thank Mr. Potter, their advisor. Be- cause he has experienced the difliculties that are bound to arise, he has helped immeasurably in the straightening out of some of the problems that have con- fronted the commission. It is also their wish to extend hopes of success to the new commission. RAYMOND WINTERBOTTOM, Commissioner General. Twenty-one ,Jul Efifzif Q V55 fy Qf fzegfuky fi mf :mf ,f SVS- f 14 JEL! ' e M ' x P A H fivgkx t X K gy Ing , Alk, K Vx-Ally It Kin! fu., H R 5 - f A M, 1 V Y ,J 5 Rf Q, ' fb? I jxf ef-'E z ff .- .-,v ,if A i 'X I , . VR , , I F . , x V ' L-J, KX J kj I 1 .. A jg? " 3 H lgzwh .1 fi 5 'I " I. Ayn 1 U ,' K' iff XL , :I-fl, L XL If .X 1 1 ,F ff 1 1:4 Af ' e if ,ff "" H Gllaezez Ulinits, huunh tngetijer hp their Iupaltp tn a num: man cause ehen as the hihisiuns uf a feuhal kinghum. AQ X S3 Q' XS f O f? QAX7 K-.4 B Pg 'T x"XJ S fx William Tift My 11 A- 4 aff'-"" v"'qr-, .A ,ff , " I 1 I r . I I 4 1 . Y y , N 1 W . W Y N A M CN eil Anderson Hill Dexter M cQuiston Winter Class of '34 Once again the curtain falls on the careers of the graduates of W '34. We have been embarrassed, praised, insulted, and congratulated by fellow students. We have been crammed with History, English, Physics, and Mathe- matics by the faculty. Now it is up to us to demonstrate just what benefits we have derived from the last four years of scholastic endeavor. Our class has enjoyed its sojourn in Alhambra High School although we did not have the pleasure of Kid Day and Iunior Play. Most of us are certainly regretful that we must depart from the scene of our various triumphs and defeats. The Winter class of '34 is graduating at an unfortunate time. Business has all it can do to maintain its own stability without trying to find employment for the great number of high school and college students who have recently graduated. The leaders of this class earnestly urge their classmates to go on and extend their education in order to acquire all the tools necessary to make a place on an equal footing with their fellows. We have lost classmates and gained new ones, but the spirit of our class still remains. Perhaps in later years, members of the Winter class of '34, will meet again in business or social life and renew the fellowship and love that seems to be receding as we leave Alhambra High School. As the Winter class of '34 fades out of the picture, we tender our thanks to the faculty, Mr. Bettinger, Mr. Gibbon, Mr. Werre, Miss Blount, and the school board for their interest in our work and for our welfare. To Mrs. Wynn, Miss MacLean, and Miss Drake, we offer our heartfelt gratefulness for their fine work on the Senior Play. Lately to our advisor, Miss McNeill, we find no words suited to the ex- pression of our appreciation for her work. May Miss McNeil remember us, for we will never forget her. Lrovn ANDERSON - - - - President STACEY HILL - - - - Vice-President Rosa McQuisToN - - - Secretary HAROLD DIEXTER - - - Treasure,- Twenty-three X. l LILLIAN ADAMS French Club RUSSELL ANDEIKSON EVELYN BEST Manual Arts High School Bank Home Economics Cluh G. A. A. NORMAN CARSS C Football Light and Shadow EVELYN CHASTAIN LLoYn ANDERSON Pres. Sr. Class ,lrflixhange Los Alcaldes Hi Y Annual Staff Moor Stall DoRo1'1--:Y BEARD Mvnox BECKER Varsity Football Longfcllows Club Los Alcalcles Hi Y MURIEL CHAMBERS Light and Shadow Make-Up Crew Muor Staff YVILTON BUSCH Light and Shadow DALMAIN C1-IAMZILIN E- CHRISTENSON GEORGETTE DOSHER Committee of Finance School Bank JACK DoRR1s GEO. ITEARNEI-IAUCI-I Sr. Hi Y Ir. Exchange B C on DAv1s Light and Shadow ATHERWE DUE Sr. Glue Accom. Sr. Glee Sr. Orchestra jr. Orchestra Sr. Play Light and Shadow PHYLLIS ARMSTRONG Editor '33 Annual G. A. A. Algia Tri Y Moor Stal? Comm. Literature Art Club DANIEL BENJAMIN KAY CoNs'rAoN'r Art Club GEORGE BE1-T1 NCEK Longfelluws Club Los Alcaldes Jr. Exchange Hi Y Operetta Pres. of Freshmen VIVIAN CARSON VALJEAN CHAMBLIN I'IARR1E'I"I' DAvmsoN G. A. A. STANLEY DoRAN Varsity Track Big A B Football Varsity Football Longfellows Club FRANCES GONNERMAN AL SMmr B Football NANCY CRISMAN JACK BROWN C Fonlhnll JEAN DE PUYAT FRED CORBEAU BARABARA GEORGI Algin G. A. A. M ER R l'I"I' H EVE' I'I"I' GENEVIEVE I-IALE Liglu and Shadow Forensic Club DALE PIAKES School Bank BETTY I-IUTCI-IINS JOHN BOYLE School Bank Lost :Ind Found G. CLEVELAND WAYNE BAUGIIN BONNIE GILBERT HIXROLD DEXTER C Football C Track Gym Club EILEEN I'IOLMES JACK FOLSOM J r. Exchange Varsity Football MARGARET JACKS JO1-IN I-IOLLOWELL ANNA R. BLEvINs WILLIAM 'CARNOT Sr. Orchestra Band Accom. Sr. Glee FRANCES DR1sCoLL WILLIAM ENGLISH JEANE G'RlFFl'l'H ROBERT EVANS JEAN HART CHARLES I-Ionsox MARJORIE JACOBS Scholarship Society ROBERT Him. Varsity Tennis '33 PRISCILLA LANDGRAF French Club '30, '3-l- Frienclship Club '34 TR vis Joi-1NsoN Art Club Pres. Art Club Secy. Art Club Treas. Art Club Marionette Shows Light and Shadow Alhambran Art Staff Sr. Dance Committee enice Hi T 'School Q2 ifkffpgdii soN fx A BRUCE KELLY Class Treas. '30 Class C Basketball Spanish Club Friendship Club IRENE MCKINNEY CLIFFORD LEGUIN Longfellow Club Spanish Club JEAN OVERTON El Dorado '33 Spanish Club G. A. A. BERNARD MCCAY Tennis Team Big A Camaraderie Club AsAKo KOYAMA Art Club '30, '32 French Club '30, '32 Sr. Glee '32, '33 Friendship Club '33 G. A. A, '33 GUY JoNEs Longfellows '33 Vice-Pres. Lonfffcllo 'S U n '33, '34 VERA LEROY RAYMOND JoHNsoN Stage Crew Latin Club Friendship Club Ross McQU1sToN Secy.fTreas. Jr. Class Secy.-Treas. Sr. Class Historian Light and Shadow Scholarship Jr. Prom Committee Advisory Bmrd Girls' League Sr.1'lay'33 Class Day '34- ALFRED LAFLEUR Jr. Hi Y Spanish Club Sr. Glee Big A Ticket Mgr. Sr. Play Ticket Mgr. Sr. Danse Associate Editor Moor Annual Stal? Tennis Manager GRACE MILLER Spanish Club Jr. Girls' Glec JACK MEAD Vice-Pres. Soph. Class Spanish Club Jr. Hi Y Light and Shadow Class B Football Annual Staff Sr. Play '33 Copy Editor Moor Usher Club GWENDOL1'N PERKIN Art Club Light and Shadow Camaraderie Club S'mcEY H ILL Vico-Pres. Class '34- Class B Football '32 Varsity Football '33 Sr. Glcc Club Christmas Cantata Class Orchestra-Class Day JUNE LONG Sr. Glcc '31, '33 Pres. Sr. Glee '33 "Golden Trail" Light and Shadow HZARRY I-IEPLER MABEL MooN JAMES JOYCE Light and Shadow Scholarship Society Chess Club Pres. Chess Club Lois McCoNNEx.L Friendship Club Light and Shadow JAMES LAMARQUE LILY NORGARD Joux McCoy Dnmznwr O1.noN FERN PE'rr1cREw Art Club Scholnrshi Society Spanish Clilb G. A. A. Light and Shadow Moor Stuff Sr. Play Class Day Make-Up Crew I-IARR1E't'T SMULEROFE JACKSON ROCKWELL Editor Moor Light and Shadow Glec Club Spanish Club Hiking Club Scholarship RODGER VVELLMAN Class C Football j r. Hi Y jr. Exchange 4 Yum-s Forensic Club Vice-Pr:-s, Sophomore Clnss l-lnover lligh, Glendale GERTRUDE DOLLEDER Girls' String Ensemble Sr. Orchestra Spanish Club Actlile Latin Club Moor Reporter G. A. A. Friendship Club Home Economics Club Light and Shadow Bon STEVENS Light and Shadow Sr. Play LESLIE S'1'oEFFEL French Club JAMES VVILSDN Barstow Union lligh San Bernardino lhgb lfriendship Club LOIS SEWARD lfrivndship Club CLARANCE WIARD FRANZIS ROPER Vice-Pras. I-lome Economics Club G. A. A. Friendship Club Jr. Glee ROBERT Roi-IDE Spanish Club Usher Club Friendship Club Class Day JANET SUT!-IERLAND Spanish Club Art Club Sr. Girls' Glee jr. Prom Committee G. A. A. Vice-Pres. l-liking Club Algizt President Algin Sr. Play EUGEN E TAYLOR GERALDINE STURGEQN G. A. A. Annual Stall Girls' Sr. Glcc Musical Festival Christmas Canaam JAMIESON VAWTER Radio Club Hiking Cll.llJ Vnictxm STRONG LOREN RAYMOND Varsity Tennis Spanish Club Big A MARGARET Ronnvsox Home Economics Club CARL RINALDX ALICE STENNER jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Student Director Girls String Ensemble . Accompanist Jr. Glee Class Day Friendship Club WM. SOMERVILLE Comm. General Comm. Boys Los Alcaldes Ir. Exchange Sr. Play BETTY SEVVELL I-liking Club Home Economics Club Friendship Club CARI. Vox HELMS Piano Club 3 Years' Friendship Club Avo SMITH Dictc VVILES Sports Editor Moor IRVA MAE ADAMS CHARLES DEMOND B. MCGLASSON Barstow High School Spanish Club Camaraderie Club Sr. Glee JOHN Jonas Art Club The Goose Girl Alhambran Arr Stall Associate Art Editor DOROTHY WVRIGHT HAROLD GUXDA C. EASTENSON Art Club Band DOROTHY FINLEY HERMAN LANDGRAF Graduated in SM Years Jr. I-Ii Y Sr. I-Ii Y Scholarship MARGARET MILLER CHAS. MONCRIEFF Pres. Jr. Class Pres. Jr. Club Scholarship Exchange Club Hi Y Annual Staff Light and Shadow Forensic Club Mgr. Sr. Play ARLA MAE SAXTON MARGARET ANDERSON DONALD GILLIS MAxxNE STEWART Franklin Hirzh School Spanish Club Light and Shadow Art Club Camaraderie Club R1cHARD Sco'r'r ESTHER SHAFER Art Club Light and Shadow Sr. Play Program Committee French Club EI Dorado Club Make-Up Crew . Hiking Club Cn'As. A. SHERMAN C Football C Basketball C Track ELIZABETH VVALLACE HAROLD A. MILLARD MARJORIE THoMPsoN Art Club Pres. Light and Shadow Light and Shadow Make-Up Crew Light and Shadow Hi Secy.-'Tn-as. Algia ,links G. A. A. G. A. A. French Club Sclmlnrsliip Moor Stull Class Day Hiking Club EDDIE HUBAR MARY LEE VVILKXNS YVILBUR WV n.L1s ESTRELLA ViLLA Light and Shadow Sr. Play Spanish Club Scholarship G. A. A. CHARLES OLESEN Gym Club FLORENCE WELCH Graduate 3M Years Friendship Club El Dorado Club Hiking Club G. A. A. GENEVlEVEMCGUFl'lE KEN DIXON Enwm Howie EVELEN Rxcrmmvs R B E'l"l'Y THOM PSON Cnmnrudcriu Club ETIAIEL I-IAUSLR Bon C11AMmaRs ORLA :mo Axmausox VVILLIAM BROWN RICIIARIJ COl'1"EY EUWARD FIQEDEIUCKS MAIKJ om' LACKY QRVILLE LLO'I"l' Roluiwl' MCKAY JOHN Muuvm JACK POWELL VA xcla ZIlEl3AR'l'I-I VANc1sAUxmn EN Domum' CHEEK W1LL1AM TIF1' Arr Club French Club MARIE JACKSON RUTH SCHMIDT DANTE GARXESALE jaxs CIIRISTIAXSEN JACK DAvmsoK MAKYANN GARRISOK CRYSTAL JACKSON' PAUL LE'1"l'ELIEll JAMES MCMANNUS CHARLES PICUS S'1'sFANuz Sumxqowlcz THOMAS BEDNARK DONALD CHAMBERLAIN ELMER CLESIE lVlARGARE'1' DAWSON JACKLIN FREDICK DORTHEY KUNZ Rosam LINCK CHARLES MUxsoN FERNE PLANTZ Al.ICE SAMPLE RALPH TASSIO RUTH VVILLEY Lawson Warren Fellows Paddock Dimarco Summer Class of '34 Almost four years ago several hundred students entered Alhambra high school as Freshmen. They received the usual hearty welcome from the upper- classmen, but it may have seemed a little too exuberant at the time. Since then individual members of the class have shown their own person- alities .and abilities. As the strangeness of the new surroundings disappeared, the activities of the class of S '34 increased. On the football field, an untouchable record was made. Varsity, Bee, and Cee teams played lighting football aided by numerous members of this class. Track, baseball, basketball, tennis, gym club, all felt the influence of boys who are graduating this Iune. In girls' sports, slightly less conspicuous but truly as important, girls of this class have maintained a high standard. Debate, drama, journalism, and the numerous activities that make up school life have all been entered and carried to a successful conclusion by graduates of S '34. Behind our class activities during our Senior year has been a man whose work has been long and untiring. His knowledge of the previous troubles and experiences of Senior classes has saved us from immeasurable details and work. He has never failed to see our viewpoint and either agree with us or show us a better way. It is to Mr. Lawson, our advisor, that we wish to extend our sincerest thanks. ' Due mostly to his efforts our rings, pins, announcements, and sweater selections were all successful and smoothly arranged. Again may we extend our deepest appreciation for his assistance. "Paddy, the Next Best Thing," was our Senior play, and it achieved unprecedented success. In this respect, Mrs. Wynne was almost entirely responsible for the presentation. Our sincere thanks are extended her also, as well as Miss McLean and Miss Drake, and to' the faculty of our endeared and respected school. ALVA WARREN 1 - - President IACK FELLOWS - - - Vice-President Mmzjorus PADDOCK M - - Secretary GEORGANNE DIMARCO f - Treasurer Thirty IMO ADAMS BERNARD Bonn VERNA BRIZAZEALE Sr. Girls' Glqv: Spanish Club Christmas Cantata French Club C and B Basketball Frcnch'Club Latin Club Light and Shadow M . F xl' al Art Club wllllit Ffilhahip cum Mfwf Sfglff .1 Home Economics Club Cullum Ln" f"t " ll ' l C ff 1 -dm.- vt' L f F xr iq J A , 2 l' JQQO-703 JUV 44-f' "'lflw X ' E Amex B. GRTVVRIGI-I'Ii MfKliGflRlf5?'KDAM5 KD' Vmill :MAIN C Football School Bunk Y 'x 2 Ht I -X J-r Hi Y ' shcr Club sf' ni Y 'ft 'l iCq9lnffl"1' Jr. Prom Com. Zi, lijx Qmcf c lsntkutmll Lam Uul' . 14, V g gif MILDRED BEN.,-my D. CHAMHERLAIN l5u'r'rt' BELL Home Economics Club KARL Ec K1-I A R n'1' C Basketball Fri-nch Club CHURCH RALP1-1 I4IaNuaRsaN Jr. Hi Y Claus B Football Chrss Club Radio Club Camnrnderic Eut.ALm G1.ovnR llumu Ecorronxics Club Rtct-mRo HARRIS C and B Football Latin Club Forensic Club Gen. Mgr. Sr. Play Cir. Mgr. Annual Los Alcaltlus BERNICIS Hotrrz Home Economics Club Secretarial Club PA'1"1'1' CARROLL Latin Club G. A. A, Minor A Algia Ex. Board Girls' League Ex. Board Camarrulcrie Club Sr. Play HARRY Goomat' Lnngfcllnws Club jr. lrli Y Sr. lli Y Bank B Football CQEORGANNE Dnvntxco Sec.-Trans. Sophmores Scc.J'I"reas. juniors Trcas. Seniors Light and Shadow Spanish and. Latin Cl'ub jr. Prom. G. A. A. Sr. Play "Paddy" Annual Staff Life Member C. S. F. ANuREvv Gzcxoux Jr, ni Y Sr. Ot'clu:sn'n Itus F ISHER Sr. Orchestra Art Club jr. Prom, Com. Director Sr. Play Sec. Light and Shadow Social Chairman Girls' League Asst. Sr. Editor Annual Music Editor Annual MARION I-lasts Camarudurie Club G. A. A. Spanish Club Home Economics Club French Club El Dorado Ulorld Friendsltip Club PAUL Fox FRANCES L. Cox Graduate 3M Years Art Club French Club G. A. A. Sec.-'I're:1s. Home Economics Club JACK Gltnvrau GRACE Dxcxsox EDM Uno Iflaxmzssx' Moor Staff Usher Club Sr. Play Comrade Club Light and Shadow Annual Staff JOHN GoRRaL1. 165 Lb. Interscholastic VVrestIing Champion ...y JOHN ALVARADO Sr. Play Light and Shadow Stage Crew Stage Mgr. Sr. Play Camaraderie Club ELNOR BENSTEAD Spanish Club Scholarship Society BILL BRICK C and B Football Gym Club Stage Crew JLIXE CIIARLES NEIL CURRY Spanish Club Larin Club Hi Y Camaradcrie Club C Basketball C Track KA1'.HRYN FORDYCE Piano Club Scholarship Spanish Club Hiking Club Carnaraderie Club Light and Shadow Sr. Play ROBERT ERICKSEN Chippewa Falls High Art Club Camaraderie MADALERE HOLMES Graduate 3M Years G. A. A. French Club Camaraderie Club CECIL TIOWARD jr. Hi Y Art Club C and B Football Comrade Club X LA VERNE BOOTH G. A. A. Carnaradcrie Club Home Economics Club KEXXETII BEVAN Vice'-Pres. Sophmorcs Vice4Prcs. juniors Cam. of Forensics Sec. jr. Exchange Forensic Club Sr. Editor Annual Yell Ixatlcr Mgr. Jr. Prom. Los Alcaltles, Hi Y MATILDA BROWN French Club ROBERT BOYD Sr. Glcc Club Sr. Orcliestra BETTY FARMER G. A. A. Fire Chief Girls' League MELVIN COLLIER E. Lansing Hi., Mich. Latin Club French Club Hi Y Varsity Basketball ELEANORE GAUGER Scholarship Suciety Camaracleric Club EUGENE DAVIS 9' Aff Pian u Minorl f . G. A. Light an hadrm F LORE 'C ILIgP!l Camarat c VICTOR .BIZRNI-IARII Vari Football Inre bzfiflffetmie Jr. i ' Sr. H' 14.9 Fnrcr 'c Spanish Club Student Batly Store JEAN BROWN G. A. A. Algia Club Light and Sliatlnw Comrnzsrcial Club WM. H. BAUMER, JR. Santa Cruz 'Y H1 Pres. l.aIIp,'fI-llaws Sclmul Bank EVELYN Boom' Spanish and Art Club Piano and Latin Clubs lliking Club Archery and G. A. A. llr. Gln- Club Scholarship Society GiI'ls"Lcague Winner in SIFIIC Fair nf Art Awards ROBERT V. CRAVEN Jr. Hi Y Light and Shadow Band jr. Glue Club Sr. Glue Club Usher Club Sr. Play BARBARA FARM ER Trans. Girls' Lraguc G. A. A. Sr. Play CilIIlZll'illlCI'lC Club l. I filo I W "1" l QI l I.IN'IIObfijAvts!IF flxigflili I ,,-fin' . ' at '- l .I Fifi? vit IIS' . Q: I' ' I Cffl-SbIitl'e?ClIIla '1 ,L-,V Lxgiit fand Sl'IIItlo,Ay' " jx lt' 63 I . VIRGINIA GRAELER RAY CRAWFORD El Monte High B Football French Club X63 igcmb agtish Club VI! , lull' ld Roman BLANCIIARD School Bank jr. Varsity Baseball Hazm, CHEESBROUGI-I ROBERT Cox Spanish Club Chess Club MARY FISCI-IER Roy GILBER'l' Catnaradcric Club Scholarship Society Chess Club Longfellmvs Club Ims I-Ioxxr Garfield High School G. A. A. Spanish Club ARTHUR ENGLISH Pres. Bible Club juan JACOBSEN El Dorado French Club Home Economics Club Scholarship Society Truas. Spanish Club Mn.'1'0N Lust-max KAY BELL Sr. Glue Club Piano Club Christmas Cantata I-ltaaumel' BROOKS Student Sturt- Mgr. Dnmius Knmss Home Economics Club Commercial Club El Dorado Club DICK DAVIDSON C and li Football C Track '33 .I r. Varsity Baseball C and B Basketball '33 French Club '31 Comrzule Club IZLEANOR DOWNER Graduate 3M Years G. A. A. Latin Club Scholarship Society El Dorado Camaraderie Club ARTHUR FISHER Mancaruyr jomss iiENDALL HUBNER Trans. Lnngfellows Rom5R'rA C-UMP NX Home Economics Club 1 QJUNU xi, LH , D J Eh l.'W.ft,ll l v.f . . 1 fr DEAN AYLESWORTH Moor Reporter Latin Club Varsity Football Comrade Club Many Bojonousz G. A. A. N Art Club ' Commercial Club Scholarship Society CECIL Bnowx Latin Club Air Cadets P1-1YL1.xs CHAPMAN IVIARRY Diskmc B Track Hiking Club Camaraderie Club E1.Li:x HART Home Economics Club Sco'rT Ginuwi- Lots I'IARDING WAYNE KENDALL X BILLY CROCHRANE Roosevelt Hi., Tulsa, Okla. Band Spanish Club Dor BOSSMER JACK BALTHROPE B Basketball Golf jr. Glee Club EERNICE HYBERG Scholarship Society "Bimbo thc Piratel' Cmrms DAVIS BARBARA Moms NORMAN GILLET Asst. Adv. Mgr. Moor Sr. Glee Band RUTH SNEAD Omn HOCKENBERRY MARGARET D. Bow Manual Arts High Homo Economics Club HERMAN BEYER Chess Club Spanish Cluh EVELYN DORREL Scholarship Society Latin Club G. A, A. JACK DUNLAP Jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Band Latin Cluh Mgr. Student Store Amex Ducuro DARi'L EPP ALENE PURNELL Sr. Glre Club WALTER HANSEN San Bernardino High School RUTH VVAHL Home Economics Club Spanish Club EI Monte High School Scholarship Society JAMES A. BALDUS CARMEL CoRooNA Boo Coxnnu. Art Club MARY Fosrtan Central Union High School, El Centro, California JACK DOUGLAS RUTH Ross1LLoN Tennis . G. A. A. FRANK Faux SHIRLEY I. SMITH Scholarship Society Home Economics Club NORMAN LAUGHTON Banking Crunaradcrie Club SARAnr.1.ia. Aumtnw Tennis G. A. A. Minor A C.'un'xr'uleric Club Latin Club Sv.7lml'trsliip Club R. II. .l.l'l0lVll:SON Varsity Football Varsity Basketball Varsity Track jr. Exclrtugt- Los Alc'1ltle.' lli X Club Spanish Club rcs. jr. . b Mluqotuzz l'IulysLl ' asus Aca y Com! -rcinl C 1 Sch 'trshi 4 X 1 l l N , 4 . . ,f it . 1 . . 1 . X ' I ,f 4 as 1 it 4 lt . . ' 1 t yft ,l T " l l Hu 1- fs.. wx rm, -I! . s . 4. P .lt H 1 t BigA Club t l X W3 l fi ' ' Q, P Cl : ' " ' u I J 1 R? E t DICK CARROLL Villanova Prep Varsity Football Varsity Track Big A Club jr. Prunt Cmn. BETTY B.t1ucu1L Sr. Glec Club French Club Moor Stall' "Belle of Bagclatlu BATES Iitbtrrr Juxu Bunsma G. A. A. Sclmlarship Gum Gknuuoucn Art Club Ratlin Crew Spanish Club VELMA Bnowx Art Club . lrlunw Econutntcs Club RIC:-lmao HERILICK Truck Latin Club OLGA D. Cturrnzt Spanish Club I-IHLHN Aumuas Art Club G. A. A. Calnaratlm-riv Club Spanish Club llmnt' Ecntmntius Club Owner: Coovtztz AADIELAXDE Bom-tm mt Spanish Club Art Club Forensic Club I-IENRY DQLIEMAN Camaradcrie Club Spanish Club Bm.. Dtwmsou Varsity Basketball MAE BROWN Art Club Home Ecnnmnics Club Cnuu. I-Iaxsnaxl JACK ANDERSON jr. Excltange Hi Y Los Alculdes Big A Vicc-Pres. Sr. Glee- C and B Basketball Varsity Basketball jr. Varsity Baseball Varsity Basuball ELIZABHTI-I Btzcxtavt' Annual Stal? Moor Stal? Spanish Club Sr. Play Girls' l,.c-agua I-liking Club Light and Shadnw Svc. Light and Shadow jr. Prom. Joe Dommcunz Stage Crew Sr. Orchestra C Track Band BAIUJARA A. BARNMT Pres. French Club Vice-Pres. Scholarship Light and Shadow Latin Club Fiumcxs CARNAHAN Light and Shadow Latin Club Czuncra Club Hiking Club Sr. Glve Club Opcrcttn PHYLLIS BART0 Graduate 3M Years Vice-Pres. Irs. Spanish Club jr. Prom. Com. Joie BURNS C Football C Basketball Bays' Quartettv Sr. Glue Club Operetta Ushers Club LUcn.1..n Buss 1 1 I V W- 'Q 5- F u I ' 1 -. ix v l . .5 lf ' tu: if if V 'L .- h I l lil' .' F V v fi ' ' ll t ' ,, 5 L-1 , H. Ei' 'T' E ,Q N .af lv. Ji . 1-4-,. . fr , - I'-11 .. V. fr, -V i ' . l' L45 J .' V Ji. gf' 1 ,3 fp C . . .fl .ef 1- ,lu 1 l ' , E6 uf ' -! f ' N ' , f N ,Lyjl ,fiifg ' -- - -7' ' f'- 9 'i' i'QL-122232 ft 'f 'A 4- ' A1 ai "' PHILIP CULBERTSON l l JAMES COMES fw Night Club ' ,' N-, J"r.HiY J' ,L H Camaragleiie Club v J,.Camera,,Club- A ' YVor,ld"F1'iFndship Club . .. if .H l 2 F R . VERQNICA HAMILTON NADMI L. CONANT Home Economics Club Art Club CHARLES Jormsou Treas. Jr. Hi Y Pnyuss DDNDANVILLE El Dorado CARL LODJIC B Football C VVrestling Usher Club Forensic Club Spanish Club Adv. Mgr. Moor Spec. Reporter Moor lif 1L:1mii,va,EclE?it-rlfgyiljf Louis HARRIS JANE Ervrrsou Jr. Orchestra Flintridge Academy Camaraderie Club Sr. Play Committee ! IA! if RUTH BAITELLE Moor Reporter Moor Staff G. A. A. Minor A Hiking Club Light and Shatlnw Jr. Prom. Spanish Club LIAROLD CLEVELAND Treas. Light and Shadow Spanish Club Camaraderie Club Sr. Glee Operctta S and B Football C and B Basketball C Track Sr. Play Light and Shadow Vaudevillc BRUCE GILHOUSEN Latin Club B Football B Basketball JEANNET'1'E WELL Latin Club Art Club ROY FooI'E IDA 'WILLIS Home Economics Club GORDON LILLEY School Bank Grants Pass, Ore. CI1RIsTIxE JoHNsoN El Dorado Club Commercial Club JAMES DEATRICK Varsity Track B Football DAN CON:-:ELL Light and Shadow Camaraderie Club Latin Club Class C Track DORIS ADERTH Scholarship Society Art Club Commercial Club JUNE BURGHER Light and Shadow Home Economics Club Spanish Club jr. Prom Com. G. A. A. Hiking Club Moor Stall LE Roy Cox Gym Club C Football REBECCA CALvER'r Spanish Club jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Light and Shadow Christmas Camaxxa I-liking Club Prom Committee ALEX GOLDIE Jr. Hi Y Sr. Hi Y Longfellow Club ELOISE YELLAND Pres. Light and Sha dow Latin Club: G. A. A. Forensics Sr. Play Sr. Glce Club Art Club "Belle ofBagdz1d" Camaraderie Club Girls' League HOWARD HOPE C R B Track jr. Hi Y Moor Reporter Camaraderie Club Chess Club Asst. Adv. Moor Annual Staff Usher Club Sec. Sr. Hi Y JACK FELLDWS Com. Publicity Vice-Pres. Seniors Sr. Play N lntcrclass Debate B Football : Track Swimming 'I'eam Jr. k Sr. Hi Y Forensic and Latin Club Light and Shadow FREDA KIELSMEIR Piano Club Home Economies Club Latin Club Bos FOWLER Lincoln High School Michigan LA VERNE LINN Graduate 3M Years jr. Glee Club Sr. Glee Club "Christmas Cantata" A. I-IUTCI-IINsoN Scholarship Society Quaestor Latin Club Forensic Club Graduate SM Years LOUISE MAYNARD Light and Shadow G. A. A. Spanish Club TI-Inooone Kxox MARY MAN1' Girls' I-liking Club G. A. A. Moor Reporter "Romance ls a Racket" JUNIOR H ASKlE'l"I' NATALIE HILL Art Club Light and Shadow Make Up Crew BILL ELFERDINK B Truck Varsity Track Louise HAWKINS Spanish Club San Marino Hall M. GO0DI.ANDER Piano Club Art Club Usher Club Annual Staff Sr. Play Adv. Mgr. Marionette Show "Belle -of Bagdad" Adv. Manager C. LANGWORTI-IY Joe Hlcnma Mgr. Basketball C Football Fzmxces Mmucrst. RoI1IaIz'r GICK ESTIIER Omznc Latin Club Sr. Glee Sr. Orchestra FIELDING I-IAYES AGNES LIACEN JOHN KEENAN Spanish Club French Club Camaraderie Club Jr. Glee Club Sr. Glee Club Nom Hnwssk Spanish Club Library NORMAN Foshan Longfellows Club MARJORIE MACLEOD G. A. A. Minor A Algia Art Club Home Economics Club JOE MORRIS HELEN O'DANIEL Vice-Pres. Fl'0Sllll'lClIi Spanish Clul-:I ELWIN NEWQUISI' Latin Club Usher Club Lilltflilll High School 'IP' it -..t N l X af 4-,f ,i - .31 l t t l l 'Z V rl 4-n 3 ptr-Q in l t i l l l i ,t VWIAN DANIELS Beverly Hills High "Romance ls I1 Racket" Camaraderie Club Girls' Glee Club CHARLES T. HILL French Club Spanish Club Light and Shadow Forensic Club DONNA EVANS Camaradcrie Club Latin Club HOWARD KINNIiY Scholarship Society Spanish Club Art Club QKATH ERIN ra GROSS Latin Clttb "Belle of Bagtlacl" Girls' Sextet Sec.-Vice'Pres. Girls' Glee Club G. A. A. Scholarship Society Camaradcrie Club Piano Clttb MARvtN ICIMBALL JULIA HARRIS Home Economics Club, '31 and '32 Camaratlerie Club, '33 Light' and Shadow, '34 Moor, '34 CARL Loojtc MONA .HOLLADAY Home Ecottornics Clttb Commercial Club Life Scholarship Society PAUL R. I-Itztzo C and B Football C and B Basketball Varsity Football Varsity Track Varsity Baseball -lr. Exchange Pres. Los Alcttltlcs Traits. Hi-Y Comm. Boys EVELYN CERNY Pres. G. A. A. and Algia Girls' League Btarcl Annual Staff Spanish Club KEN INGHAM JEAN FARMER KEN tm-t ju ct: t:'r't' Sr. Glue Club Sr. Hi-Y Class B 'Football Operetta Spanish Clttb Vice-Pres. Sr. Hi-Y RUTH LIOAG Spanish Club Sec. Spanish Club Light and Shatlow Camaraderie Club Sr. Play A l t . . l fly- Ltzstus' KERMOIDIE fx--, . , xt. ,tx ll. LA VANE I-ItzLtft3RTr G. A. A. Art Club Moor Staff Camaradcric Club MELVIN Ltzvtrt' Spanish Club Moor Stalf ut' Loutss CANINI JACK HENDERSON C and B Football C and B Track Varsity Track Spanish Club Art Club Usher Club Ir. Prom Cutnmittee Catnaradurif-C b . llwls EL .ootc I' ne tt? JcsClub VVALTER IHALLIVVELL Sr. Orchestra Spanish Club Hand, '34- G. FUER1-1ARm' MtLLARo IQALHR Latin Club Spanish Club C Basketball Forensic Clttb lnterclass Debate Light and Shadow Catnaradcrie Clttb Life Member C. S. F. Graduate 3M Years PAULINE Gl!EIEN G. A. A. Cattnaratlerie Club French Club Latin Club Scholarship Society FRED ICE1-ILET Jr. Hi Y Stage Crew Stage Mgr. Art Show Cl-IARLO'l'l'l5 GARRISONI Btz'rrY IitwtN Home Economics Club French Club '31 '32 Art Club '31 '32 Moor Staff '34 Camaraduric Club '34 Muats Kturrrca Et.r.tsx Jottnax Annual Stall Art Club VVhittiur High Escondido High WM. Maotuarrt Local Oratorical Contcst So. Cal. League Debate Fnrcnsic Club Treas. Latin Club Trt-as. Light and Shadow Sr. Debate Squad Track Basketball Bl'i'l"l'Y YVtsa JACK M1'l'Cl'llEl.I. BEATRICE Mclfarsvtztt SAM PAGE Sr. Ili Y Jr. Exchange Big A Varsity Football Varsity Track Cncu. Pamcts Sr. Glee Club jr. and Sr. Hi Y Comrade Club Prom Com. Moor Staff "Belle of Bagdatln Roaster Kmart Santa Barbara Hi School Latin Club Usher Club Camera Club Esrumt Isnmc Commercial Club ART!-IUIQ Lake School lgank ' Los Ape ldcs Cr?rjof Finance Dolto'1'HY Jo1txsoN Make Up Crew Spanish Club Light and Shadow Gisttaro M rrcnnnr. Track C Football PuY1.L1s Jouxsox ,fill -a, 'J Home Economics Club Arr Club '31 '32 '33 ' G. A. A. '31 ,32 Minor A '32 Algia '33 '34 Girls'l..earguc Rep. Tennis '31 '32 Vvinncr of State Fair Art ."xwartl Cu.1uu.ras Nxcuonas Graduate 324 Ytfars Band Spanish Club Air Cadets Carnaradcrie Club Okla. City High Sr. Orchestra I3n.Et2N NAYLOR Art Club Moor Re mrter Camaraticric Club Faaacizs Qurcmax' G. A. A. Art Club 34 Erma NOR LEACH Monrovia I-Iigh School Sec. jr. Class G. A. A. Girls' League Rep. Camaraderie Club LYNN JACKSON Lincoln High School Varsity Football Varsity Baseball jf?lVa rsity Basketball V ilig A Club '-os Alcaldes SALLY jnxsisu Arr Club Scholarship Society Cmnaraderic Club Commercial Club joux Laxcuav LEONA jouxesox john C Fremont Hi Carnaraderic Club Light and Shadow Treas. Girls' League Bm. MAY Stage Crew Sr. Orchestra Camaratleritf Club MARY Mussiait San Diego I-ligh G. A. A. 1. J . -101 tr vw. .A Watuum N Evil' OXNC Crgvy 'K age lvlgt?gQpr: etta ' --,X , 'ix' N l l 'la lx 1' '-.VI 'xx ' ,l X .X ', in jmxuarris Pactzmstt Vice-Pres. Girls' League Adv. Board Girls' League Spanish Club Home Economics Club Sr. Play Scholarship Society is rr... f KATHERINE JANES Spanish Club Art Clubg G. A. A. Sr. Play Scholarship Society Annual Staff Pres. Girls' League Comm. of Girls Hiking Club Vice-Pres. Tri Y DEAN NELSON John C. Fremont High Stage Crew Stage Crew Mgr. Sr. Play DONNA Porn. G. A. A. .Spanish Club El Dorado Club Camaraderie Club WALTER BROWN Editor4in-Chief Moor Pres. Spanish Club Adv. Mgr. Annual Moor Sports VVriter Moor News' Editor Moor Adv. Mgr. Moor Asst. Editor Annual Staff Camaraderie Club MARJORIE PADDOCK Home Economics Club Camaraderie Club G. A. A. Secy. Sr. Play Sr. Play El Dorado Club BILL Moss Sr. Glee Club Light and Shadow Track Camaraderic Club Sr. Play Hi Y Spanish Club RUBY RAMSEY Home Economics Club HAROLD KIMSEX' FRANCES RYAN Bon MCCAKLLUM Hi Y Jr. Hi Y Usher Club Sr. Play Operettn Pres. Glee Club Latin Club Moor Reporter Carnaraderie Club Dokornx' MCGULPIN 'WALLACE SMITII RUTH PIiEIsI.ER ED WALKER LILLY Ross Light and Shadow Art Club I-liking Club CHARLES GUIIJEX French Club C and B Football C Basketball C Track RUTII S'I'RA'I"I'0N El Dorado Club Spanish Club '31 Home Economics Club i31 LORETTA MALLORY Light and Shadow Home Economics Club BA.u'I'ox STALEY Varsity Football Spanish Club World Friendship PI-IEEE E. NYE Scholarship Society Spanish C ub I Art Club Piano Club G. A. A. Light and Shadow D X, up . ngfe ows Club g rew . . Baseball A r Report r J BETTY PEASE jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Latin Club ' Light and Shadow DWIGIIT MAYFIELD Usher Club Sec. Sr. Glee Club Comrade Club Spanish Club Light and Shadow Opcrctta Sr. Plafy jr. an Sr. I-li Y 5':cial Edilur Monr BE'I'rY PENNXNGTON jr. and Sr. Orchestra Spanish Club El Dorado Club Camaradurie Club RICHARD RoI:1NsoN ROBERT SCHH-L LOUISE W ILLIAMS B Football French Club Latin Club Piano Club Golden Trail Sr. Glue Club Music Festival Vaudeville Girls' Sexlclle ROBERT Lovnc String Ensemble Usher Club Vice Pres. Press Club Sr. Orchestra Bmtmce Srotces Sr. Pla f '34 Home Iliconomics Club Light Sc Shadow Camaraclerie Club HAROI.lJ G. Mn..t.tzR Band EVELYN QUINN Art Club Scholarship Society G. A. A. Minor A Algia Light S: Shadow Sec. Treas. Algia BRowNeLt. MCGRESV Beverly l-Iills High School Varsity Track JUNE Trrus G. A. A. French Club Scholarship Society BOB More Art Club Spanish Club Light and Slmdnw Scholarship Society Forensic Club Business Mgr. Annual Moor Stall' Coast League Debate Inte rclass Debate Cunt. JANE S'r12rttnNsON St. Louis, Mo. Latin Club St'. Glee Club Operetta C1-tARt.1zs NICHOLAS Graduate 32 Years Band Spanish Club Air Cadets Camaraderie Club Okla. City I-ligh Sr. Orchestra VERNA PERRY Art' Club G. A. A. Light 5: Shadow Sr. Glee Club Friendship Club ELDRIDGE LOONEY Mnt.vA PACKARD Horne Economics Club G. A. A. Camaraderie Club BYRON NAPHAS Sports Editor Moor Sports Editor Annual Moor Stalf Ensns TAYLOR Home Economics Club Ktaxxtm-1 MCDANIEL MAYFREO St-RINGER DAN M A xo Ll5't't'Y SM1't'tt G. A. A. Light :Intl Shatlnw Club Home Economics Club CHARLES WEBSTER Comm. Literature Editor Annual Sr. Orchestra Scholarship Society Los Alcaltles Forensic Club Spanish Club Clark Debate Trophy So. Cal. Debate PHYLt.ts V. PARKER Jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Jr. Glee Club Sr. Glcc Club Art Club G. A. A. TOM. LEWIS B Football B Track Varsity Track Hiking Club PEGGY TETERS Art Club Hmne Economics Club DWIGHT NIAYFIELD Usher Club Secy. Sr. Glee Club Comrade Club Spanish Club Light and Shadow Operetta Sr. Play Jr. and Sr. I-li Y Social Editor Moor LENORE TURNER I-IARRY lVIILl.ER r Rc orter I n' S 't b l- vt tconmnics Club IEA G. .A. ROY PRAISLER Usher Club Spanish Club jr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Comrade Club String Ensemble Z C, REUBEN PREWITT Senior Plav '34- JANE STEWART Camaraderic Club Liyh and Shadow Club Snanish Club Usher Club E, 'eff MART1-IA S'1'EVVAR'l' Camaraderle Club Spanish Club Light and Shadow G. A. A. Tri Y Hmm- Ec:n:umics Club AL PERKINS Usher Club ELIZABETH SEARLE French Club Soanish Club Camaradcrie Club Scholarship Scuiety G. A. A. HUBERT PESSNER B Track ANNA WELCH Graduate an Years Alxzia Girls' Lsafzuc Rep. Home Eccvnvmics Club At.. RQEKIN VERNA WALTERS Spanish Club Camaradurie Club Piano Club El Dorado Club JOHN READE Art Club Scroll Moor Reporter l Light and Shadow G. A. A. Tri Y llnxnv: Eczmnmics Club ALBERT RADKA C and IS Football Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Light and Shadow Los Alcaldes Trcas. jr. Exchznrjv Moor Staffg BX: A Senior Play '34 RUTH L. SE LEGUE Light and Shadow Camarnderie Club Home Ecanontics Club Hiking Club St. Agnes Hi School CnRts'1'1AN PETERSON GENEVIEVE TENNIS Spanish Club Art Club Library Club VARD A. S'rocR'roN Capt. Varsity Football B Football Big A Mgr. Varsity Basketball Los Alcalllcs Vicc,Prm-s. jr. Exchaturc Spanish Club Com, Athletics SARA VVALTON Bank HAROLD Rtoos Sr. Hi Y Frt-nch Club Santa Barbara High VVINIFRED VVHIEELER DAN Russia. C. RISEBOROUGH French Club Scholarship Society Operutta Sr. Girls' Glce Club Girls' League Board Lt.oYn P1i'Tr.mN Moor Staff Chess Club Asst. Editor Moor JANE SCo'1"r Spanish Club El Dorado Club Camnrnderie Club Prog. Sr. Play S'rANr.EY VICRUBEY Sclwlarship Society SHIRLEY VVILLIAIVIS Light and Shadow Make Up Crew I--lmnc Economics Club C1fmRI.Es Scott' C Football Alr. I-li Y Los Alcaldes Camaraderie Club Chuss Club BE'r't'Y W Est' BERNARD REAGEN -lr. and Sr. Glcc Club Jr. Hi V C and B Basketball C Football VVILLARD R. STEVENS Trans. Longfcllows Jr. Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball REGINMD Ruiz RAY Snmfrifn Juv: DOUGLAS Usher Club X ED S1vn'rH Art Club jr. Exchange Football Vice-Pres. Boys' Fwd. GORDAN SAnoFsKx Cuakuas TOMLXNSON IAN ScoLL1c1c French Club Art Club 1-ifmvm' XNITZ W, ALLEN REIS Spanish Club Band Asst. Mgr. Sr. Orchestra Camarzulcric Club jr. Orchestra Chem. Lab. Asst. ROBERT REED Stage Club Camera Club Bible Club Davin SE LEGU12 Latin Club Light and Shadow Usher Club Fnrvnsic Club AL FTON SEllZl.S'lAAD Envvmm Spams Varsit ' Football Los Alcaldcs Track jorm SAUSBURY Gym Club '31 '32 '33 Spanish Club RAY PONTIUB Cumnradcrie Club FRANK STRICKLIN jon STARBUCK Spanbb Club Art Club Sec. Hiking Club C and B Basketball B Track Camera Club Cartoon Club Bon SVVALLOVV Baseball Los Alcaldes Sr. Hi Y Sec.-Truas. Sr. Glen Club Big A "The Golden Trail" "Belle of Bagdadl' GEORGE S'l'EVYAli'1' SAMUEL SKELTON Bible Club VVAYNL TROXEL GEOIIGE 'FIIOMPSON C VVntcr Polo C Swimming r C and B Fnmball C Basketball ' A ll r. and Sr. Hi Y ,Y jr. Exchungv I V H lllrl Vice-Pres. juniors it l-.ll gl If' jr. Prom Coin. l ,,-'ll K -V ff A ,NL -' ' Lk.. ,' M, H 'll ll if I RONALD lnoivu-sox Liao. frRuf'FAx'Lok'Qj Vice-Pres. Radio Cluln,,-J ,lrll 'ld Sr. Orojleatra Pres. Radio Club H, Uoyb-all 'Ji L LA' 1,1 if 7 if lf ,Xl Ill! .yif-all -,l I l cxiwlc V , PORTER T1-1oMrsoN Evmua'r'r HORNE Beverly Hills High U. S. S entail Cf -ge Scholarship Society Sr. lub Canmradnric Club "Belle gd " Plmrnix Union High Rudi u R. W1NTEnBo1'ToM C and B Football C and B Basketball Varsity Football Varsity Baseball Jr. Exchange Los Alcaldes Comm. Athletics Comm. General ED THOMAS B Football Jr. and Sr. I-li Y Spanish Club WALTER Zruss Football Swimming GEORGE ASDEL Sr. Hi Y at El Monte Union High School GORDEN Youxc En SHAW IVIATTI-IEW JONES EARNEST SHAW Baum Ginxsscocx Sr. Glee Cluu Art Club B Football Chess Club Radio Club . CLAIRE ZUNDELL Asst. Editor Annual Sr. Glee Club G. A. A. Home Economics Club "Belle of Bagdadu Comaratleric Club Light and Shadow ALVA WARREN Jr. Hi Y Sec. French Club Pres. I-Ii Y Exchange Editor Moor Sports Editor Moor Copy Editor Moor Jr. Exchange Pres, Seniors VERONICA Wfuutax "ik fu GEORGE WALD Scholarshi Societv Spanish Cliib ' Forensic Club JUNE ROGERS Vice-Pres. Light and Shadow Pres. Light and Shadow Spanish Club Sr. Play Asst. Sr. Editor G. A. A. El Dorado Club JOHN PIELLMAN ADEI.E A. HAUSEN Art Club Annual Stall PAUL WARE En VAxL Moor Satlf Annual Stall Jr. Prom Comm. Radio Club Chess Club I-.liking Club LOWELL WOLFE C Track C Football Jr. I-li Y Moor Stat? Chess Club Radio Club Hi Y Jr. Prom Committee Hiking Club Max YVEST C and B Basketball Varsity Basketball B Football Varsity Baseball Ir. Exchange Los Alcaldes Big A Vice-Pres, Freshmen BiLL WAGNER ,lr. Orchestra Sr. Orchestra Christmas Cantata GEORGE W1LDEN French Club Glee Club Yoslrno YAMABE Ari Club Romskr WAGER Spanish Club Camaradurie Club Hi Y Jr. and Sr. Orchestra Joe 'I'AKAYAMA C and B Football .Baseball Latin Club LowELL Jormsrox KEXNE'l'il WAXLKER li 'l'r:xck Cznnaradcrie Club MARY FIELDS GILILYOL PATTERSON Spanish Club Camaraderie Club Scholnrslxip Art Club Guoucu B,xIcIIIz DICK LANGFELS EI,sII2 Doscmzn I-IowARn MCNEILLY GEORGE joI-INsoN Doxus LUCAS Cx 1 , . I VS II,I,IAM CAIIAIIAN I,oIcrQx4.grjg- 'S Wwdimlkbbwuw Q A , Q fY5I.'rX .. PF3, ,XF GLX. bf' Nxpi 9'3" Curl Ax. x .nfijx I Ir C 1' QW WT" .., 15 Yay '14 IPJDQ .A .L ' Q 0 . ' ' " lw I .K ..a,Kfl.J.,.f'JZ,"" :A--F K- X I ft-J J L.: XXAVE I .401 ' I 62. .Q11-g ! VIRGINIA Sxxmvsox CHRQSTIAN PETERSON B JOHN BOWMAN ' l , LOWELL Jon Nsozv 4 .I J .. Za! . 0 W, LAAL U44- C451 ' f ml:-LZIM J I Forty-five 7' X f 1 ,I 4uff5 '757 "" A 'I r I -HIS. , ,311 ' 5 g f 1 , I I ' 14511 I. It-4 : I. I ' 'V fr H .Vg LT I .I I Y Magi Wi i J-:Vf',-A .YI :Ir-A .Av Sul L P ,I "V , lc' ,Elin 91" . :l:,:, . , -, "2 iz: 7 :2:If?'1,3- wer' Y'-. . 'l .iff-U ' ' . f . J 1 I . A ' ,, McNeil Harker Randall Lindsey Hoar Winter Class of '35 In the winter of '31 an unusually large freshman class entered A. H. S. We determined to become prominent in school activities, now we can feel assured thatwe have attained our objective. Every branch of school activity has had goodly representation from this group, particularly forensics, athletics. band, and school clubs. Our class spirit has withstood many an acid test. We carefully planned a trip to the mountainsflast winter, but in spite of the fact that the snow had melted, and we faced a-day knee deep in the slush, we carried out our plans for a party. We set out in a gay caravan, and had a very successful party. This attitude had been typical of the W '35 class. In fact we may claim the distinction of the most closely knit and friendly of all 'the large classes gthat have passed through Alhambra High School. ' Y' ' We are very proud in being the first Iunior Class to stage a successful Prom without the financial aid of a Iunior Play, We gave a Prom in the face of poverty, and it was an outstanding success. Under the skilled guidance of Miss Erwine we accomplished the impossible, for that Prom will long be remembered. At the beginning of our Senior year We numbered slightly under two hundred fifty. Already we have blossomed forth in our new Senior sweaters. As to the future, we anticipate a successful year under the able guidance of our class advisor, Miss McNeil. Plans are well under way for a greater and more festive Senior dance. And now, as we face the last lap of our high school journey, we wish to thank those members of the faculty with whom we have come in contact. With gratitude we acknowledge the kind assistance and cooperation of the class advisors who have carried us this far along our high school way. BILL HARKER ----------------- President IACK RANDALL - - Vice-President IIMMY LINDSAY - - 1 - - Secretary RICHARD S. Home r - - Treasurer Forty-six -QP 3 4. W5 TTT- ' iig- :fb - x 15- 4.5. 5 fl A1 I Y w V X QMS x 1 f' J f v - Fvfff K! 1" 4 X ,ff VU- f Q", 5 f ' -wJ' 0 V, gm ' ii! 6 ,f Forty-seven 'L SR 7 gf, if ,Q ffw X gffql F!!! 72"-Qt. 'T'-4,2 g..Lf1' M Il' R -X g R. Mfr., O1 fffxfiby AA, J ! 7-f-4 ' ,JIS I N , 1 , Q ,I 1!1,i , , . fr 1, -fr ,lg l a ' Olson Wilhelm Hansen Bodinus I Summer of '35 I IEEE the ambition of every class t t haskentered this school to contribute as much as it is humanly possible to fthe afliiletic, social and scholastic activities of Alhambra. The average class, when properly stimulated, is able to do more, as a body, than an equal number of individuals. - We, as individuals, have entered athletics in all of its branches, Football has benefited immeasurably by the participation of numerous members of S'35. Track has felt the vitalizing influence of our class. Baseball, basket- ball, tennis, girls' sports, all have ben entered and advanced by our class members. There is scarcely a club in Alhambra High School that does not have at least one member who 'belongs to the class of S'35. Clubs and their activities have been stimulated and kept alive by A1l's. Club presidents, vice-presi- dents, secretaries and treasurers, all these positions are held by members of our class. In every class there are students who tend more toward social activities than to their studies. Of course, we have themg but we are also well repre- sented by a group of students who have .and will attain scholastic fame. Art, literature and music have all a proficient exponent among our number. As a class we have accomplished a gllgat deal. Our prom was one of the best ever presented in this school. We have supported numerous drives, and plays presented by other classes, and all have provided entertainment for the remainder of the student body. As a final word we wish to express our appreciation of Mr. Olson's assist- ance and interest during this, our junior, year. He had aided us greatly in many ways and We Wish to thank him for his help in making this a successa ful year. "' BOB WILHELM A - - - - - President BOB HANSEN f - - Vice-President DICK BODINUS - - Secretary-Treasurer Forty-eight I5 X N? Q F X ,x., 'F - J 19 1-4 in - ..-1 In Forty-nine , f 5 fx mf Wmlpa, Nw ,K HADL X'9M5Z5E-4 dw ' X X l XXI., , ' K 4., Q N4 M My N ,A 1' J I . ft ' Q , I I ' 1 ' yff L.-,KLK 04 X ' IUDQ :WWI fi :J X51 l M0131 - wx uf L1 aiikx Q 60 W X W I gf ' , f 1 ,fc KZ' x,J A Vw f Ma, RQ A :gs x X X Q xi S Q X5 K5 , , 1 N X! . my Q Q T33 X W -" K3 gl 'EE 1 L- .: l Q ,,, I! .4 -, l ' " f , fa, . 1 -pf I it L 'L ' .' ,I -l -. 1-,. . -.?,, , ' J, ff. l g f A 1 Y' V i l , T - l. l --, .fi r 4 r , 13 live - 'L K 5 A v . I - ,, J , 1 i '- -Q I- Y ' F . ly N -. f 1' ' ' .f lf f ., s ' 4 . 3 X 4' I is ' Jr- - bi' ,irc Miss Erwinc Shurnway Phillips ' McAllister Ward Winter of 73 6 We, the class of Winter '36, have traveled over two years of high school life with a great deal of success and happiness. We have, of course, experi- enced setbacks and trouble: but on the whole our life as an organization has been very smooth and well planned. Considerable difficulty was experienced by the two junior classes in our efforts to present a Prom. Finances were ratherscarce, and we had to exhibit a movie in order to assist us in the raising of funds. In this particular .activity our entire class cooperated noblyg and we wish to express appreciation for the manner in which the other classes supported us. The Iunior Prom was finally presented. It was a grand success, as any of those who .attended will testify. Witli more than customary enthusiasm we have entered all phases of school life. Clubs, athletics, art have all been entered by members of Winter '36. We have attempted to support all school and other class activity. In fact, we feel justihed in believing that we have contributed a great deal to Alhambra High School in return for that which it has given and will continue to give us. We, as individuals and as a class, earnestly hope that, in the future we will be able to carry on where the leaving Seniors left off. If we can continue our sincere eiforts to better ourselves and our school, we will feel extremely gratihed. Finally, may we thank Miss Erwine for her conscientious assistance, She has helped us immensely, and we would like her to know that it is greatly appreciated. At the present we are looking forward to a happier and more successful continuation of our school activities. Bon SHLIMWAY ------- - - President VIRGINIA PHILLIPS - - Vice-Presidenf JANE. MCALIJSTER - - - Secrefary MARGUERVFE WARD J - , Treasurer Fifty-one .1 , L.. , ,f ,Q .f ' N fx Lf w A I -x.L ' lf: Q, .W f J B nf' -I Y 1 N Y IAXDK-'L-zxl, GW! LQ x 1, ,,, W k xg .Ad ' 1 Irflh 'WU XF x ai- ' 'af W J ' 5 ,IR ,gf fl -.1 f I3 Nw . I." 4.7 1, 5, N ' J Y 'f A Y. w Q V F-4 -L .bij If X Rf Q 'x 'sk gl VV x ' ' .M y fx-J. Fifty-two rwQX , Aw-FQN M xx s ' ,-,, ' f' f X 'ifwf' im, 0-QQK5 lp M 1 vi? -V Q fir ' T. - sw fi Q -if .. ' Al i: A Turnball Ferrel Stanford il ka r Summer Class of '36 After returning from our summer vacation, which many of our class thought necessary after the rigors of our Freshman year, we began the semester correctly by initiating the latest group of Freshmen into the school with the same enthusiasm thiat greeted us two years ago. It is, perhaps, one of a Sophomore's greatest delights to be able to look down upon a class after occtfpying the same lowly position during the previous year. By no means, however, has all of our time been spent in lording it over the Freshman class or congratulating ourselves upon our move up the high school social scale. We have entered the social, scholastic, and athletic life with enthusiasm and ambition. The numerous clubs of Alhambra have taken many of our classmates as members. In fact, A 10's make up a considerable part of the executives of the various organizations. In athletics, we have been able to supply the various means with high caliber material ready to follow in the best Alhambra traditions of grit and sportsnfanship. 1 ur response to the annual call for udent body ticket sales was one of the st, including even the upperclassme . We have attended the various movies and dances presented here as faithfully as any class has ever done. Our class has had the sad, experience of losing two members, Iack Trainor and Byron Graff. " This year the Sophomore students revived an old custom of this school by presenting a Sophomore dance. The Seniors have their dance. The Iuniors have their Prom. Now the Sophomores present such an affair. It is our sincere wish that future Sophomore classes will follow our example. We would like to thank Miss Turnbull for her work and aid as our class advisor. She has helped immeasurably in our wtgrk as individuals and as a class. BILL FERRELL - - - - - President IuNs MILICA - - - - Vice-President Douoruv STANFORD - - - - Secretary i Fifty-three f 1' " I llhj, -1,'-J!.tx,'! ' A., N. X X! ffm Z-""-7' f , Jil 1 .', Qyffwff , n , gx f-Y f 'V K N M 4 nf fr 15 lx .- 7 U Q 9 f ' . J . ,. ' , 1, ,,. Fll fy four IJIHJSE-f'J' .A?f1,0xijx':,,L,3- jjyyd L x x 1 FL. C77 ,J Ka W,-,I VM JJ -1 0575 ,X Q Q ,, F. 'Hyip ..x e .NH n L ill ti- lt' r 4,4 ' ,lxmA.ufr' X X yr. ,j F7 lxll ' - L i 'V .N V. ".-:fix L if . D ll' ra ' lf l fs! ,- ' N I X sy lfffi' ' my s f! ti . - ' Q X . 'eg 1 ta :ii-' ' . ff' i f f l -a s fam- ' fl nfvrl gf. Z ,J:,. n V Z . rj -in be x. , . -g ,.g,l'F all Mr. Miller Stocking Risclcn Sorenson Archibald Winter Class of 73 7 During our one and a half years of school life in Alhambra High School, we, the Winter class of 1937, have experienced many interesting events. Among these are our inter-class debates, club activities, scholastic Work, and athletics. Near the close of our Freshman year we encountered the Sophomores in the inter-class debate. We lost to these opponents, but our team presented a strong and well prepared argument to make the victory well-deserved. Now. that we are B 1O's, we feel much higher up in the world, and not quite so green as We were in our former year of highschool. We are really entering into school activities with great interest now that we are considered more on an equal footing with the' Iuniors and Seniors. Many of our members have been admitted to the various clubs open to Sophomores, and members of our class hold honored and important positions in these organizations. The football, track and tennis teams have all felt the influence of boys from our class, and girls' sports were equally well supported. Ours was the first class to present a Sophomore dance for a great many years. It was held in El Moro Ballroom and it was a great success. We are planning many interesting activities for the future. With Mr. Millers help and with the cooperation of the entire class, we are sure that everything will turn out as well as planned. Mr. Miller has assisted us greatly in our second year in Alhambra High School. We are always sure of his friendship as well as his guidance. We are naturally very grateful for all that he has done for us, and we wish to take this opportunity to express our sincere gratitude. BILLY STOCKING - - - - - - - - - - - - President BETTY RISDEN - - - - Vice-President DOROTHY SoRENsoN - - - Secretary ,-fi-ix W i LoRRA1N3.Ai2CFii'rT.ifrf - - - - Treasurer Fifty-six .-.f A5 J ,. Ni fl -9 Fifty-seven ,A J -if ww, ' an JL' ,r , A4'.f,J. N s gl J Fifty-ciglzt P J lla 33' i Q, .k as .I g- T 3,4,,,h A 1 u v Q ,Lx ' - R 'T I W A I . 341' 3' 3 if Ji' -' t 'sf , , Qi, 1 1 -V 14.121, f -fl'-T ' ,Q ' ifirf 5' i, H , 1 ? i 2 4 " ' " ' ii, .-ggj, "U : ll 7 V " z 2 l - Q., - ' s Y Q- A Farmer Haley Damon Costin Summer Class of '37 At the first meeting of the B9 students on the 25th of September, the candidates for the offices of president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer were introduced, and short speeches were made by each of the candidates for the presidency. Mrs. Farmer, the class advisor, gave a very encouraging speech of welcome. ln regard to the various activities of the school in general, many freshmen have taken active part during the school year 1933-34. Most members of this class have been a part of at least one activity during the year. There are twenty-one members in the Scholarship Society. Five or six of the more ambitious boys of the class were on the Class B football squad in the fall. There is such a great number in the Comaraderie club, that it is impossible to secure the exact number. On the roster of the Latin club are the names of forty of the class. The Light and Shadow claims two or three of our number. Among' the Air Cadets are a group of the Freshmen, and an A 9 boy is secretary of the organization. Milton Irving represented the Freshmen on the debate team, with Peggy Betty and Don Fellows as alternates. With such an excellent start as this, the class cannot fail to make a great deal of progress in the future: and also make a success of their remaining career in high school. We should be able, when seniors, to look back upon our journey through school as a turning point in our lives. ln almost every organization in Alhambra High School, a faculty member acts as advisor for the group. We have been extremely fortunate in our freshman year to have as our advisor and friend, Mrs. Mildred Farmer. Withotlt her assistance, we would not have traversed our lirst year in this institution so easily. Our sincerest expressions of appreciation are extended to her. Imvias HALEY - - - - President FRED DAMON - - - Vice-President BUD COSTIN - - Secretary-Treasurer Fifty-nine he A. 4? Q W ' XS 'ir Sixty , I wld se E34 0 r'QQi 9.9M L ev '21 1Q ,il wadfmm. JJ Ew gfffQ WWW QM af12ffx?f2fJffM M . , KE MWWMW gfvfgyvwlw '11 Q Q C4J .fr f fini, f s., -.. 1 X L is Mitchell Bonds Lightfoot Beau uarcl M atthews Winter of '38 "We are the B 9's." ln that statement rests more weight than you can see without having passed through this lowly state, When we entered the school, we received the usual civil treatment at the hands of the upper classmen. Also, as usual, we took this initiation with as much grace as is possible under such trying conditions. However, it was not this introduction into such a school that affected us most. It was our attempt to enter Alhambra activities that proved the most difhcult and arduous. It was not that our superiors rejected us. Rather, it was the fact that in Alhambra High School there are traditions that are to be fol- lowed, traditions that really mean something to every student. Perhaps you had not actually been .aware of this condition: but, we as Freshmen were immediately able to see the fair play and sportsmanship on the athletic teams and the general good-fellowship on the campus. There has been comment in the paper that this does not exist, but We found it bountiful. We have endeavored to fit into this spirit .as best we can. We really have tried to enter the activities, and we believe that we have succeeded. We Wish at this time to express our appreciation of Miss lVlitchell's work and assistance in our behalf. Her friendliness and wisdom have helped us over many of the rough spots that we necessarily encountered during our first year. So far our class has done all that has been expected of us and more. It is our sincerest hope that we may continue to uphold the spirit and traditions of Alhambra High School as well as the classes that have gone before us. IOE BONDS f----------------- President MAv1s LIGHTFOOT - - Vice-President BETTY BEAUVARD - - - Secretary WILLIS MATTHEWS - - - Treasurer Sixty-two Sixty-three 4' I W7 V727 Mwpfj Sz 0115, ' J .J Post Graduates and Specials This year, the Post Graduate class, composed of one hundred and thirty- two students, has more students enrolled than ever before in the history of Alhambra High School. As employment is so scarce at the present time, these students are taking advantage of all the extra learning they might obtain during these semesters of post graduate work. A Having practically no chance for regular organization, due to the fact that they are not enrolled in C. R. rooms, the Post Graduates and Special Students this year have had to overcome a great deal of difficulties. As in the past, crowded conditions have created more obstacles to hinder their advance- ment, but such a loyal group as this will not let these obstacles down them. Much work has been done by them in helping to make various club and school activities a huge success, and when the last minute calls were forwarded, their aid has been absolutely invaluable. These students have maintained their previous standards and have cooperated to the fullest extent throughout the semester. These students are very proud of the splendid advanced opportunities that are offered to them by this institution known as lA. S. H To the P. G.'s, returning to this school is returning home. Post successes, triumphs, defeats, and failures run through our memories when we see the familiar halls and buildings of our Alma Mater. Each of us, who attended Alhambra before, has a very deep and profound respect for this school. We have left it only to return for various reasons. V, Some came back solely to further his or her education, some to renew old friendships and acquaintances. ,, ' I' We wish at this time to thank our teachers and Mr. Werre, Miss Blount, Mr. Stoddard, and Mr. Bettinger for their interest and assistance. Sixty-five .1 E fist ,L . I f J in Se .-9 90 1 '13 e R t 5.- X I jf! , Q1 f QM J J ' JG 1 x X I cf af fu Tix? W ,W l ,fi . . . p V1 Artunttez LQ if Wx-,H f 3 E' ' A -4 . A with barely a euunter part ef X X inthe hailp Iite ui mehiehal 1 f' ff glanh, these aetihities sh tn striking eunttast he: tht en that age aah nuts hp xy V5 te hit Ipart that they play I ' ' ur sebnul life. he ff X. abt 9549? 3, -Travis Iolzrzson 4? .JJ A Ju Y- f5af,.gP. -3, ' i "" 0 A g Q New lffflf i . !jY,E. gk 1 . , 1" - Y ,YL MSD . ki A . . 3 ' 13, , - X -,A4 XM . ' ' Q , :W 'fir 1 Y ml Km s if ' - ' JB GJ Q55 1 l KK J iv 5 .. , k ' X3 GFJX, NJ M CAI pi ne Webster Zu ndell C oakle y Bonar Alhambran Staff There have been times when the barriers confronting us in our work on your annual seemed insurmountable. On some occasions, progress on the book actually halted' while we seriously considered the possibilities of its completion. Each time, the wisdom and kindly guidance of our advisors, and the friendly co-operation between the staff and the representatives of the various business organizations concerned saw us through the troubled period. We take this opportunity to express to them our heartffelt thanks. As it is one of the most prominent features of the book, the success or failure of the annual is greatly contributed to by the quality of the art work. The task of heading the art staff, with all its accompanying responsibilities and endless hard work, was very ably fulfilled by Ianet Coakley. Another particularly prominent member of the staff, and one Whose as- sistance has been invaluable, is Alva Warren, copy editor. His is one of the most difficult jobs on the staff, but it has been filled capably and efficiently. Claire Zundell as assistant editor, has worked on nearly every phase of the production and has greatly assisted in an executive capacity. It would obviously be impossible to mention each one, but I should like to express to each member of the Alhambran staff, whose pictures appear on the following page, my deepest thanks and appreciation for their work on the annual. We have tried to make this book a representative account of the activities of the student body for whom it was produced: we have tried to portray im- partially all of the conglomerate elements of our school life: we hope it pleases you, for we have tried to make it truly your book. CHARLES WEBSTER, Editor-in-Chief. S ixty-se ver: 7 iw . A his x -f N A af' V . + . ,Q T , , R. V 1 gf? 'Sixtyieight .1 Qs' Z: Bon Movrz IIu.vim's.r M nrmyrr DONNA EVANS .'7.r.risIgru Typlsl IRIS F151-Ink Ilfuxic Iirlilur KENNli1'Il BEVAN S mior lfdflur Amana I-IAUSEN Art Slaff E1.xzAnu'1'u BlicKl5'1"1' PhlI10!lI'l1IUllj' Iiflilor Eu Vmr. Typist VVA1.'rER BROWN .411-zmrfixingy M anagrr EVELYN CERNY Girlx' Sparl: ulilor EDWARD Sci-1wAR1'z llxxislanl Ihlrinrxs rFRAVlS JOHNSON MARY A. RIENHARDT A rt Smff Art Slalf BYRON N Avrms Sporls Editor JUNE ROGERS .'IsJi.fla1Qt Srnior lfdzlm' EDMUND HENNESSY' Asxislargt Copy Ifdrlar RICHARD I'IARRIS Cirmlulinn Mrumgrr Rosa KARSCH .'Irl Staff DoN Kunm' .-lr! Staff GEORGANNE DIMARCO Drama Erliiar ALVA VVARREN Co jr y Ezlzlor JOHN JONES Axsisiqui A rt E dzlar LXLLIAN CRABTREE .flri Sfdf REYNOLD BROWN Art Staff Cowsmxcs BENRESSER Ari Staff HDWARD PoR'1'ENs'rEIN Sllllflflllll Editor ELLEN JORDAN .flsxixtant Phvioglraphy BETTY G. TITTERUD Delgalv Edxtor MORRIS GOODLANDER Art Staff B ETTY LIECHTI Ar! Slaff MARY Sm-EL Ari SIUE Sixty-nine ,pix Miss Blount Ia nes Pa geler Ray Farmer .4 divisor Prr.vii1'v711 I"icL'-Prcridml Srcrzrlury Tl'l'l1.S'lll'!?I' Curls' League Every girl in Alhambra City High School is a member ol the Girls' League Organization. The work of the League is carried on by two boards: the Executive Board, which is composed of a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, and the Advisory Board, composed of class representatives and chairmen of the standing committees. The Girls' League and the Boys' Federation have co-operated splendidly in their mutual work. They secured funds for their Christmas welfare work and other activities by presenting two picture shows: "The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" and "Midshipman lack." This year Christmas cheer was brought into the homes of more than eighty families. Some of the social activities of the League this year were: the B9 party in the fall, the Annual Hi-links party in April, and the dinner for the Basketball and Track Teams. The League subscribed to the Red Cross and Community Chest. Delegates attended the fall meeting of the Southern California Federa- tion of Girls' Leagues .at Beverly Hills, and the spring meeting held at Fuller- ton High School. To our advisor, Vice-Principal Miss Blount, the officers of this year extend their deepest appreciation for the help she has given them, and to the oflicers of next year, they extend their best wishes for a successful vear. I- L -.,. 1 , Seventy I lg lx s li .XA . Wcrre Heel: Smith Givins The Boys' Federation The Boys' Federation is composed of all the boys enrolled in the Alhambra City High School. The boys are represented by the Executive Board comprised of a Presi- dent, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer. Besides these elected oflicers there are three chairmen, namely: the chairmen of school service, public service, and personal service. Through the constant effort of this Executive Board and Mr. Werre, a number of interesting meetings have been held, including a speech by Captain Alton Parker, chief pilot with Rear-Admiral Byrd at the South Pole expedition: and also Dr. Emerson, head of the Personnel Bureau of the Los Angeles County Sheriffs office: and a program presented by the Air Cadets. One of the outstanding purposes of this organization is to help destitute families by buying lunches, shoes, clothes, and household supplies. At Christ- mas time the combined boards of the Girls' League and Boys' Federation united in their efforts in making a Merry Christmas for these unfortunate families by assorting and delivering carefully prepared baskets made up from food gifts from each individual member of the faculty, student body, and others. The Boys' Federation has rendered these co-operative aids through the support of the motion picture benefits sponsored under the joint direction of the Girls' League and Boys' Federation. It has been the purpose of this Board to pledge itself to student democracy and fellowship. We sincerely hope to see this organization advance still further in coming years in the solution of school problems of A. H. S. PAUL HERB - ------f---------f President ED. SNHTH - - ------ Vice-President HARRY GIVINS - ----f Secretary-Treasurer R. E. THOMPSON - - Chairman School Service Committee ELLSWORTH SH AY - - Chairman Public Service Committee FORREST PERRIGLIEY - - - Chairman Personal Service Committee Seventy-one ff fi. iffir I V. r-' .Q , gi.-5' I m. s ' C ' - l Vi . A Mr. M cAlpine Brown LaFIeur Hennessy Smulekoff Moor Staff Under a new plan of co-editorship, the Alhambra High School Moor started out with a bang at the beginning of the school year. It came out as a five-column paper, this size having been resumed last year as a result of an increase in the school budget. Harriet Smulekoff and Al LaFleur were at the helm of the paper that first semester, and proved their ability to carry on under the difficulties of a new arrangement. Because of conflict, they didn't attempt to run the paper jointly: so Harriet took over the editorship the first part of the semester, and Al finished up the last half in good style. In this manner, and with the aid of a competent staff, the paper was carried on smoothly and efficiently. Alva Warren showed his ability as a sports writer when he took over the sports page, and succeeded in keeping the school well up on sports statistics and events. Alva had as his assistants several Moor athletes who aided greatly in the compiling of an accurate sports section. Keeping the Moor well supported with advertising money, Iens Christiansen took charge of the advertising department for part of the semester, and Cecil Prince during the latter half. The second semester, beginning February, 1934, saw a great change in the Moor. Under the regime of Walter Brown, editor-in-chief for the last period, there began a true revolutionizing of the school paper. With the help of a wellfpicked staff of competent workers, he succeeded in enlarging the paper to a six-column size and several inches longer, thus placing the Moor on a standard with other high school publications of Southern California. This increase in size was made possible largely through the efforts of Carl Lodjic, who, as advertising manager, labored persistently on advertisements and suc- ceeded in putting the advertisement department on a paying basis. Throughout the reign of this new administration, many worth-while changes were made. The associate editor was abolished, deemed unnecessary and of no value. Under the sports editor were placed four excellent writers in the personages of school athletes. Working together with the advertising manager, a picked staff of twelve assistants were selected to solicit advertisements throughout the semester. This was the first time an advertising staff ever exceeded two or three. To assist the copy editor, Edmund Hennessy, who always turned in excellent, wellfedited material in providing news items for the paper, a staff of ten special reporters was taken on, each one picked from a group of students from the school who volunteered their services. The feature editor. Seventy-two L 1 Lorem n Virtue, was given a broader scope for her work, a rovidedwith more space for interesting features. In her department were adde ny enticing new features, including a weekly joke column, a popular song section, theater review, and a continued story. The new paper, offering six columns to the age for the first time in six years, afforded room for a new feature which nev before saw the gleam of student eye. This was a students' column which'Was started and continued throughout the semester under the title of "Voice from the Campus." In this column, which swiftly gained popularity in the school, students were allowed to voice suggestions, criticisms, views, and opinions on any affairs of the school, which were promptly answered by the staff in the following week's issue. In the success of all the years' Moors, the staff wishes to commend the Alhambra Review, printers, for the excellent cooperation extended every week throughout the year. Mr. Donald McAlpine, faculty advisor, had no little part in guiding the staff through the year with his customary ability. First Semester STAFF OF THE MOOR FOR '33, '34 Second Semester MR. DONALD McALP1Ns HARRIET SMULEKOFFI AL LAFLEUR S ' MARJORIE THoMRsoN FERN PETTIGREW IACK MEAD I EDMUND HENNESSY 5 ' ALVA WARREN - - - Rrm-I BATTELLE f -- IENS CHRISTIANSEN 1 CECIL PRINCE 5 ' GEORGIA AMSCHLER - MURIEL CHAMBERS - WALTER BROWN - f - - f 1 f - 4 - Editor-in-Chief - - Social News - - Copy Reader - - Sports Editor .. - - Feature Editor - Advertising Manager S Ogicial Typist lCirculation Manager - - Assignments f - 5 News Editor I 1 I Exchanges S- 1 4 - , - 1 - Advisor WALTER I. BROWN DWIGHT MAYFIELD EDMUND HENNESSY - - BYRON NAPHAS - JEAN VIRTUE - CARL Loojic E - - - Inv: DOUGLAS S RUTH SNEAD I LLOYD PITTMAN - RUTH BATTELLE Seventy-three I .t it -. 'gif ' ' '-,X X ,aeggsig Sb- c UV a y Bank i The school bank is the financial foundation of the Alhambra High School student body. All finances that .are in any way connected with Alhambra High School pass through this office. Money is received and expended by the school bank. lt can be readily seen that its importance is considerable. Working to keep the business of the school running smoothly are thirty- one students. Their work corresponds to that of the average bank teller. Machines that are used in actual banks are used in Alhambra's financial offices. The experience gained in the operation of these machines proves invaluable to the students using them. During the last two semesters, this school has been very fortunate in having Georgette Doscher and Arthur Lang as commissioners of finance. Both of these people have proven their ability by their efiicient supervision and hard work. It is their duty, as their office title implies, to take charge of all school finances. That they have done this work admirably is demonstrated by the orderly condition that this department enjoys at the present time. At the head of these activities has been a man whose advice and help has been immeasurably valuable to Georgette Doscher and Arthur Lang as well as the students who have worked in that department, The people who have worked under him for the past semester have asked to be allowed to use this space in which they might express the sincere appreciation and friendship that they feel for Mr. Potter. Without his able assistance and supervision, the work would have been a great deal more complicated and arduous. Since it was inaugurated, the bank has been a most useful agency in Alhambra High School. It is the sincere wish of those who have assisted to keep up its high standard that the bank will be able to continue its work and service for this school and its members. S c uenty-four P. T. A. The Parent-Teacher Association is an organization of 233 members whose aim, during the current year, has been to meet the definite and urgent problems incident to the present economic situation: and at the same time, not make physical relief its paramount service. The "Know Your School" programs, with which the teachers have graci- ously cooperated in explaining and demonstrating the work of their depart- ments, have done much to show parents the problems and accomplishments of the school. The economic need of pupils has been met by giving lunches and clothing, medical and dental care to 562 people, at a total cost of 31489.81 - President MRS. W. E. CRAWE --df------- ---f - First Vice-President - - - Second Vice-President - - - Recording-Secretary - - Corresponding Secretary - - - - - - Treasurer MRS. E. A. Goonmcn - MRS. W. D. WILHELM MRS. W. S. PACKER - MRS. C. C. BATTELLE - MRS. R. GRETH - - - MR, NORMAN SCHARER - - - Auditor MRS. O. L. GRAHAM - - - - Historian MRS. M. W. CARROLL - - - Parliamentarian -K 4 4 Stage Crew For the past year, the sixteen husky members of the stage crew have worked laboriously, in an attempt to make satisfactory stage sets for the varifms productions. Their work proved itself an outstanding factor in the su ,is of this year's productions, .and should be well appreciated. Despite ti 'idisadvantages caused by depression, these boys have, by hard work ri r si . ,nm K yveiipeqstatipns. V, MTN, .iff fly' fjRec'ently a separate crew, composed off. oward Riigijyj V.' . , and lilichard Damon was organized by Mr. Heyl, or work yon! publi ddress football games, dances and assemblies. The project was a great contribution to the enjoyment of these activities. The members of this year's crew are: RX Dj' fvllsystem. This small crew erected megaphones and successfu broadcast the 1 K!! - . 1 fl XFred Kehlet, Fred Young, Dan Nelson, Robert Reed, Chester Kermode, Woodrow Kay, Iames Hamilton, Philip Culbertson, Frank Ciarelli, Bill Brick, Worth Crouch, Gene Davis, Eddie Hansen, Warren Newton, Bob Coe, and Richard Damon. Miss Irene MacLean supervised the crew and spent many tedious hours working with them. Seventy-five necessary initiative, produced stage sets which wer I T 'V' ' I . , I M, l ,v,- "" 'af' of . ifvli 1 ' ,Af ' sg ff' l-jf A ' ' 1' ' 'f Christmas Tree This year we celebrated our tenth annual Christmas Gift-Giving to the Needy. Ten years ago, we got the inspiration to have every boy and girl in the high school-all teachers, administrative officers, principal, superintendent, and parents-combine to give, on the last day before the Christmas vacation, small gifts to the needy. This year we found great need among our own students, and the most of the contributions were distributed right among the families of our student body. About sixty-two families were aided, the work of distribution being done by Miss Blount, and the Girls' League, and Mr. Werre and the Boys' Federation. The gift-giving is supposed to do the giver as much good as the recipient. And we try to keep the gifts small-a can of beans, a few potatoes, a jar of home-canned jam, etc. Our crowded conditions have necessitated two assem- blies, with two Christmas trees, and the carload of groceries that results brings cheer and comfort to many a person at a season that might otherwise be rather dreary. When the students hold up their gifts, just prior to marching up and putting them at the foot of the trees, the whole audience is a sea of gaily wrapped packages. It is a happy time for all, and we would not think of giving up this yearly custom. 3 - f N TY Seventy-six rs A 0 H1 links In an atmosphere of excellent music, beautiful decorations, perfect refresh- ments, and "just the right crowd" the annual Light and Shadow Hialinks in E1 Moro Ballroom, Saturday night, was one of the most colorful affairs of the year. From the west end of the ballroom, Beckman-Retti's orchestra supplied the rhythm to the contentment of everyone there, mixing fast' music with slow, and throwing in a generous sprinkling of "cheats" for the benefit of the numerous stags. Serpentine and balloons with the dresses of the girls and ties of the boys lent color to the dance, while cider and doughnuts refreshed the dancers be- tween struggles. Ably chaperoned by several teachers, the d.ance was a genuine success and everyone had a good time. 60 Credit goes to the decoration committee: Iune Berger, Georganne Dimarco, Becky Beckett, Bob Craven, Billy Maginetti, Eddie Hansen, Wadine Siler, Dot lVIcGulpin, and A. T. Radka, and to the clean-up committee: Iune Rogers, Ieanne Irvine, Dot McGulpin, and Billy Maginetti. Ieanne Irvine had charge of refreshments. -Y -Y -Y unior Prom With more than eight hundred Iuniors and Seniors attending, the Iunior Prom for 1934-held the twenty-sixth of May in the girls' gym-was not only the biggest and most beautiful affair of the year, but proved to be one of the biggest and best Proms in the history of Alhambra High School. An inspired theme carried out by lovely decorations, a beautiful setting, atmos- phere, and .a good orchestra, topped off by excellent refreshments made the evening a never-to-be-forgotten event in the social life of the school. "The North Pole" was the unique theme for this gala occasion. The frigid country was exemplified in every detail. Huge icebergs, drifts of snow, blocks of ice, polar bears, seals, penguins, and even a colorful Aurora Borealis, lent an atmosphere of delightful coolness and provided .a distinctive beauty to the scene of the Prom. V Punch was served from a big ice igloo to refresh the dancers and the music of Bob Binkley's orchestra urged them on. The 1934 junior Prom required untiring efforts-probably more than ever was exerted on a Prom before. Electing ,committees immediately after the February semester began, the Iunior class,-xlost no time in starting work on their masterpiece. The lovely scenic effectgg, the icebergs andthe ocean- were painted on enormous sheets of paper' seventeen feet long and .twelve feet wide. The animals were cut from beaverboard, as was the refreshment igloo. The drifts of snow represented a lot of work on the part of the girls in the Seventy-seven class who artistically spread it in the corners and hung it from the rafters. The preparations required more than three months. As money is essential to the presentation of a successful Prom, the Iunior class supplied their treasury by showing the motion picture, "Midshipman lack," during C. R.. About one hundred and thirty-seven dollars was cleared on the show. "Credit.where credit is due"-and the credit for the excellency of the 1934 Iunior Prom goes to the concerted efforts of the Iunior class in general, and to the hard work of the managers .and committees specifically. The man- agers are Robert Hansen, Virginia Phillips, and Rose Karsh. -I 4 1 Senior Dance Huge cactus plants, large pieces of realistic Mexican pottery, sh.awls and other Latin decorations marked the 1934 Senior Dance as one of the most enjoyable ones any 'class ever had. Bob Binkly and his splendid orchestra furnished rhythm for the dance, which was held at E1 Moro Ballroom. With novel entertainment in the form of a popularity contest, amusing diversion during the intermission, and haunting melodies to the very last dance, everyone felt that the evening was indeed a Senior triumph. Those to whom credit is due for the success of the dance are: Miss McNeil and Mr. Law- son, faculty advisors: Charles Moncrieff, general manager: Al LaFleur, ticket managerg lack Fellows, publicity, Travis Iohnson, decorations, and Alva Warren, clean-up. 4 -I -I The Football Dance With the El Moro Ballroom taped -off in the regular dimensions of a foot- ball field, the Girls' League and Boys' Federation sponsored a novelty ballroom gathering which they christened the Football Dance, and which is expected to be made ian annual affair. The dancers drifted up and down the imaginary field from goal to goal to the captivating melodies of Bob Newland's orchestra. The dance was held following our football team's brilliant but unsuccess- ful attempt to bring home the Coast League Football Championship. The grid- iron stars were the special guests of the affair and during the course of the evening each player was .asked to say a word over the microphone as his con- tribution to the evening's program. As usual Radka starred. Decorations were of the most brilliant type to bring out a distinct football atmosphere. Refreshments were served and every one agreed that they put on the finishing touches of a gala affair. At the stroke of twelve, however, the gathering disbanded-a memory in each heart of another joyful evening. Seventy-eight vfx ' X., X -1' Q -, xfwff CLUBS 2' A MN W l N' -Q 'K :P- w . if A Jg, , If 7,2 , 1 111 1 x Kina W, " - , N will x , XX' 'ill f ,,F,,. ' 0 or f 4V ,, 3 W ,S.Qlill,QlV2t1ffSl'l1P Society? ltirr Known throughout the school as the Schblarship Society, the Alhambra Chapter of the California Scholarship Federation has had a very busy and successful year. Two half-holidays, a Christmas skating party, and six interesting and entertaining meetings: all of which were enjoyed by the studious members. In April, delegates were sent from Alhambra to the district convention held at the Los Angeles high school. ' Life membership in the Scholarship Society is an honor given only to those who have been members for two-thirds of their school careers. Each person who earns this honor is presented with a life membership pin and a gold seal on his diploma at graduation. The only one to receive a life membership in February, 1934, was Marjorie Iacobs. In Iune, 1934, Georgranne Dimarco, Barbara Barnett, Wilma Cornwell, Mona Holladay, and Stanley Trubey will receive their memberships. Officers for 1934 have been: President, Clifford Moifetg vice-president, Barbara Barnett: secretary, Rena Imber, Elizabeth Selzerg treasurer, Charles Hobson, Rachel Wilkins: Faculty Advisor, Miss Alice McDi11. Holliday Dimarco Iacob Barnett Eighty I , x L 3 .it .Q ya' L 1 I Senatus 'Populusque Romanus S. P. Q. R., "The Senate and the Roman People," or, as it is more com- monly known to the student body, the Latin Club, has the honor of being the oldest of the many organizations of Alhambra Hi, It is open to all students of Latin who are interested in learning more about the Latin language and about Roman life and customs than the regular course affords. In its organi- zation the club is patterned after that of the Roman state, whose official name it has adopted. Supporting these officers is Miss McDill, the adviser, who has been with the Latin Club since it began. Ever since high school clubs have existed their activities have been dominated by certain ideals and purposes. This club has earnestly endeavored to fulfill its purpose and maintain a high standard, ln addition, it has always attempted to offer whatever assistance possible to other clubs, and to school activities. The oflicers and members of the Latin Club wish at this time to tender their heartfelt thanks to Miss McDill, who, as previously mentioned, is our faculty advisor and friend. Without her gracious assistance we would have been unable to continue in our activities. ,OFFICERS CAROLYN BROWN I ELIZABETH SELZER li ' ' "" ' ' COHSUIS MARY Louise Eowzuzbs - - - Quaesfor GEORGANNE Duvmnco - - . Sql-iba IANE WASHBURN GENE MONCRIEFF HARRY PRocHAsKA - - Aediles IACK WAGNER V OTELA BATCHELDER Eighty-one wsu, ! fl ' f year as one Alhambra High School's most prominent organizations, members of the Spanish Club terminate their activities this Iune with a feeling of satisfaction. Much has been done in this organization throughout the past year in the way of promoting a feeling of friendship with the Spanish-speaking peoples, and be- coming better acquainted with the Spanish language and customs. Membership in the Spanish Club is open to those receiving recommended grades in Spanish, while completion of the third year entitles one to life membership. This year, our membership climbed to 150, with prospects of an increase next year. Having just reached the end of their seventh Interest in our Spanish-speaking neighbors has been stimulated through the correspondence of many of the club members with students of English in the Latin-American countries and in Spain. meetings scattered at regular intervals throughout the year to contribute to the spirit and interest of the club. Each of a very interesting and entertaining nature, having lacked and enjoyment which characterize all affairs of this organi- zation. In all of our meetings, the faculty have extended their hearty coop- eration. At the first meeting of the year, held on October 18, 1933, a business- like .air dominated. An election of oflicers was held, which determined those to stand at the helm of the organization for the ensuing school year. At the same meeting, members of the club were entertained by several interesting skits, presented by the Light and Shadow Club. At the Ianuary meeting, which was held in the middle of the month, we were especially fortunate in having with us Mr. George Bush, superintendent of schools in South Pasadena, who brought with him an interesting and educational film and illustrated talk on Mexico. At another of the club gatherings, held on April 25, a most excep- tional and interesting program was made possible. A variety of dancing and The various have done much meeting has been none of the spice Eighty-two U Jw JJ 1 i L! of ffwfzlff LY s singing was presented, featuring Charles Hill and Bernice Stockes in several tango dance numbers: and Beatrice Salazar, former student of A. H. S., who gave some delightful vocal selections, including "La Golondrinan and "Estrellita." As a final touch to a most successful year, the Spanish club "took a day off" toward the end of the semester, and, relieving themselves of the excitement and heat of the city, spent a clay at the beach, where they reveled in the cool of the water and the soothing sand. A glorious day was brought to a close by a delicious Weiner roast at night on the sands of the beach. In considering the success of our year, we think it proper to extend our sincerest thanks and appreciation to our club advisor, Mrs. Steward, and the other Spanish teachers, who have so willingly and conscientiously lent their time and effort toward making our relations the club pleasant and worth while. WALTER I. BROWN ---------- . ------- President Russsu. CHASTAIN - - Vice-President RUTH Hozxc ---- - - Secretary IEAN IACOBSON ---- - - Treasurer MRS. ETHEL B. STEWARD - - Advisor Eighty-three 4 vjdvwk flf -i X. il X :kj , f Tl French Club The aim of our French Club this year has been to stimulate an interest among French students in the language we are studying and the people to whom it belongs. By varied and entertaining programs and two enjoyable French banquets, we have become acquainted with French customs and family life. Our meetings are conducted in French, which gives us practise outside of class in understanding this language. At one meeting we had a story of an American girl's visit to the home of a friend in Southern France. In the first meeting of the New Year a Twelfth Night play, "La Galette des Roisf' was presented in' French by some of our own Club members, which was greatly enjoyed by everyone present. On another occasion a very interesting talk was given by one of our members who had spent ten months in Switzerland. Our first banquet was held in November at a new French restaurant in Los Angeles, where we had the opportunity of trying our French on the waiters. Our spring banquet was also greatly enjoyed by the large number of members who attended. All in all, the French club has again proven itself one of the most active of Alhambra's organizations. We, of the Le Cercle Francais, wish to thank Miss Rees on her helpful attitude both in the club work and class rooms. Without her guidance this club would not have been able to attain the satis- faction that came with the knowledge of work well done and time well spent. Her interest has been most gratifying. Our ofHcers were: BARBARA A. BARNETT - - - - - President WILLARD CHANDLER - - - - - Vice-President BETTY RAY - - - - -1 Secretary-Treasurer Eighty-four , lftlflu 5' '-N flflu JA 3 L g Q Q A f 'J ff7f"Q" W arf" b 'gov l K' g1JlZ77!f' A60 gil 1' k""" g, ,ep tt Club During the past school year, the it Club has been handicapped, as have other clubs, by lack of finances. In spitelof this, the members have responded generously to the 10-cent dues which wer necessary for the club picture. The response was to the extent that a few do ars were added to the club treasury. At one of the first meetings of th fall term, Miss Irene McLean of the art department gave an informal illustrated lecture on oriental art work. The final meeting of the term was turn d over to Mr. Baker, who gave an inter- esting demonstration of light and color. The first meeting of the newftermrwas necessarily eliminated by the earth- quake inspection vacation. In spite? this, .a new enthusiasm was created by the Art Club outing held at the Ifincoln Park Zoo. This was the first time a field excursion had been attempted for several years. The ,lylgsults were more than satisfactory, and several fudents found a new i, 1955111 in outdoor sketch- ing. A prize was offered to It e student who made thdgmio' t interesting sketches during the day. llgfr,-, il This year, as in the past, we ave been'extre ely fortunate in having Mrs. Smith as our club advisor- nowing agl that she does about art, color, and painting, her assistance has been invalua . ylblesides being our advisor she has been our friend, always willlngrto-hel s dut in difliculties that we might encounter. Rl It is our sincere hope that future ' ,rt lub members will attempt to conf tinue the work we have so earnestly t ed. Vxco FRANSEN ----- '- - - - - President DAN EAMS ----- - Vice-President CoNsTANcE Bsmcasssn - - - Secretary JEAN REPPER1' ---- - - Treasurer Eighty-five W X iz. t W C lliaddldlfyji Shadow Club has endeavored to school. Among the activities are I ,l Leave It To You" and A'Pacldy, the 'ext,Best Thing." There have eelw many interesting skits in assembly. A few Sne act plays were givenial ter school for the benefit of the auditor and active members. Also, .after eac ' Senior play, a reception for the cast and their ight s in conti e the promotion of two semesters, the t... previews for the Senior fXJjvparents is sponsored by the clu . The student body dance given for the foot- ball team was also presented Light and Shadow. This affair was the hrst of its kind. It proved very po ular with the entire student body as excellent music combined with general good-feeling to produce a successful and greatly enjoyed dance. Its success was proven by the repetition of such activities that followed throughout the school year. Beginning with last semester we have given the new members an initia- tion party which has always been an hilarious affair. This year the neophytes were obliged to wear extremely unbecoming apparel in the environs of the high school. This mirth-provoking idea was rather original and was taken in great spirit by both the victims and their oppressors. A Held trip through the Western Costume Co., the Pasadena Community Play House, and the Greek Theatre at Griffith Park was enjoyed by many of the members. The big annual event of the Light and Shadow year is the Hi-link party. It is always a grand occasion and is looked forward to by all of the members, both auditor and active. MARJORIE THoMPsoN - - - President - - - lui-nz Rocans IUNE ROGERS - - - - Vice-President - - - WADINE SILER lms FISHER ---- - - Secretary - - - - BECKY BECKETT HAROLD CLEVELAND - - - Treasurer - - BILLY MAGGINETTI ROBERTA CALVERT - - - - Historian f Dorzorx-xr Irma EVANS Eighty-six f X g Bible Club The Alhambra High School Bible Club, affiliated with the University Bible Clubs, was organized Ianuary 3, 1934. It is undenominational and is composed of students from each grade. Weekly meetings are held which are well attended. Early in March the club held a public meeting at Story Park. On March 23 and 24 a group of the club members attended the Annual Spring Bible Conference which was held at U. C. L. A. The purposes of the club are to interest the students in studying the most marvelous book of all time, yet the most up-to-date-the Bible, and to give opportunity for Christian fellowship. "Thy word is a lamp unto my feet, and a light unto my path." Ps. 119: 105. Abraham Lincoln said, "All the good from the Saviour of the world is com- municated through this Bookg but for this Book we could not know right from wrong. All the things desirable to man are contained in it." Theodore Roosevelt said, "Almost every man who has by his life-work added to the sum of human achievement of which the race is proud, of which our people are proud, almost every such man has based his life-work largely upon the teachihgs of the Bible." This Book remains by all odds the best seller. It has no competitor. It is now read in 966 languages and dialects. To meet the demand for its circulation, some thirty societies put out 36,500,000 copies in one year. The production rate of one of these publishing houses was more than 200 every hour.. The Bible was the first Book to be printed, and it has reached an estimated output of 882,000,000 copies in these centuries of distribution. Q f if-gfg-,Etsy Eighty-seven lil Alhambra High 1 Llb W At the beginning of the current school year, the largest group ever admitted to membership in the library class was registered. This interest gave promise of a very busy library year. The abandonment of the Science Building, at the close of the first semester, resulted in the conversion of one-half of the Library into a physiology labora- tory. In spite of this handicap, every effort has been made to render as efficient service as the changed conditions would permit. The primary purpose of the Library is to supply reference and supple- mentary books that will aid students in their class work and also, inculcate a love for books and reading. In the words of Langford, "The love of books is a love which requires neither justification, apology, nor defense." C. Hare says, "I have gained the most profit and the most pleasure also, from the books which have made me think the most: and when, the difficulties have once been overcome, these are the books which have struck the deepest root, not only in my memory and understanding but likewise in my affections." Through the High School Library, students have the opportunity to ac- quaint themselves with books and through their use as working tools m.ake friends of books. By means of these contacts, students come to realize that, "It is chiefly through books that we enjoy intercourse with superior minds, and these invaluable means of communication are in reach of all, In the best books. great men talk to us, give us their most precious thoughts, and pour their souls into pursf' i"The true University of these days is a collection of books." ' CosBY GILSTRAP, Librarian. ,Eighty-eight !Uzfvlff'fLii" K6 l N fl ,4v .f ,. A. H. S. Usher Club The Usher Club which has become one of the outstanding service clubs of the school had its beginning many years ago when all the student body could be seated in the auditorium together. At that time Miss Shropshire presented what was known as "Wednesday Concert" treats. Ushers were chosen from the Music department to take care of all details of ticket sales, collecting, and seating of the audience. This group became so eflicient, that Mr. Bettinger asked that the boys, under Miss Shropshire's direction, take over all pay assemblies: then followed the request for this organization to usher for commencement. Now the class plays have been added to the list. This semester the usher club consists of fifty-one boys, who are chosen by Miss Shropshire, after consultation with Mr. Bettinger and Mr. Werre. A few of the affairs the club has served this year, are the benefit shows sponsored by the Boys' Federation and Girls' League: Parent Teacher Asso- ciation: Student Body Commission, and the Iunior Class: the senior class plays: class days: and Commencement each semester. The Usher Club owes all of its success to Miss Shropshire, the club's advisor, who gives much of her time working with the club. We of the Usher Club are very grateful for all that she has done for us. In the first semester of this year, George Bettin d us Charles Hobson as assistant. This semest , Bill Marti with lack Henderson as first assistant, Howar te in and Bob Shumway second assistants. Eifyhfy-nine ..., a .f ,f .ffjjQ:7""i , 1 n MWF F o c Club This year the Forensic Club has accomplished all it has set out to do. It has succeeded in promoting interest and enthusiasm throughout the school with its various forensic encounters, and it has stimulated a closer friendship among those interested in public speaking. The complete social aspect of our debates depends on the success of the Forensic Club. ' As a grand climax to a successful year the club gave an invitation dance at the El Moro Ballroom on the evening of our homecoming debate with Beverly Hills on March 21st, Elaborate preparations were made and for those who wanted to practice their dancing, Miss Walker kindly supervised classes in her home. We entertained guests from the following high schools: Beverly Hills, Hollywood, Los Angeles, Puente, Monrovia, Bonita, Covina, Citrus, Huntington Park and Glendaleg that evening's debators and Mr. William Clark, donor of the Clark Debate Trophy, were our guests of honor. This gala affair will be remembered as one of the most outstanding of the year by those who were fortunate to attend. When students leave Alhambra High School they inevitably return at least once to see the place where they began their higher education, A great sentimental feeling prompts these graduates to return. The school is the scene of their defeats and triumphs, In order to preserve their ideal, Alhambra High School and the Forensic Club attempts to make them as much at home as possible by presenting this debate and dance. Sincere thanks are extended to Miss Walker for her assistance as faculty advisor. Her work has been long and energetic, and it is greatly appreciated by the Forensic Club. RICHARD RICHARDS - - - - - - - President PHYLIS ARMSTRONG - - Secretary-Treasurer Miss WALKER - - - - - f - Advisor Ninety my fi A Senior HLY , "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character" --the purpose of the Hi-Y. Because this club is made up of red-blooded, human, regular fellows, the above purpose may be sometimes slightly obliterated by a spirit of mischief and funp but it is never completely lost sight of because of this same fact. The Hi-Y membership contains leaders in athletics, scholarship, and social activities. In its organization are boys who have won distinction through physical or mental proficiency. It is small wonder, then, why the Hi-Y is one of the outstanding and most popular of the service clubs in Alhambra High School. The year's schedule is, as nearly as possible, divided into physical, mental, and spiritual building programs. Beach and swimming parties, lectures, and social gatherings were all attended and, for the greater part, enjoyed by members. Sincere thanks are extended to Mr. Garry Korns for his intensive work to keep the wheels turning when sluggishness and spring fever attacked them. Without his greatly appreciated efforts, the club would have, no doubt, descended into a rut characteristic of most clubs of this type. Mr. Knights, local Y. M. C. A. secretary, and Warren Rogers also con- tributed much to the smoothness and success of the various activities and their aid is hereby noted and sincerely appreciated. As this year closes, the entire Hi-Y may review past events with satis- faction and a degree of pride. Our purpose has been followed to the utmost of our ability, and the success of the past semester may be acknowledged with complete assurety. ALVA WARREN - - - - President KEN IUCKETT - - - Vice-President Howmw Home - A - - - Secretary HOWARD PORTENSTEIN - - - A Treasurer Ninety-one !..,,vf' i f . .fUljga'! ff 4' X leafs unior Exchange The Iunior Exchange Club has just completed another service for Alhambra High School and Alhambra as a One of its activities was to help the Parent Teachers Association in a paper drive early last fall. A great amount of papers was collected and the drive was declared a success. During the Christmas season the Iunior Ex- change helped the Boys' Federation and the Girls' League distribute food and clothing to the poor and needy of Alhambra and neighboring communities. The club has regular meetings during C. R. The officers have always provided a line speaker and interesting program for the members and guests. Once each semester it holds a joint meeting with the Alhambra Senior Exchange members at the Elks club. Near the close of the school year the Iunior Exchange held a dance at the Elks Club in honor ol the senior members and their guests. The dance, with a fine orchestra and a genial crowd, proved to be one of the outstanding social affairs of the season. The Iunior Exchange has a high scholastic standard that students must meet before they are allowed to enter, and it is a very desirable organization to join. Therefore, only the best and most worth while boys are chosen from the many that wish to belong. We wish, at this time, to express our sincerest appreciation to Mr. Lawson, our faculty advisor. He has devoted much of his valuable effort to our club, and we, herein, acknowledge it. We also wish to thank the Senior Exchange club for the time and effort they have spent on us. R. E. THOMPSON ---1------- - - - President VARD STocK'roN - - Vice-President KENNETH BEVAN - f - Secretary ALBERT T. RADKA - - - Treasurer N inefyrtwo E Avi Q- 'X' ' Ay- 0 I A 4 i -N - 4 ,. . f .fm X Los Every school has its leaders, its outstanding and its most popular students. These boys serve to set a standard for less gifted or less fortunate fellows. Their example is followed by new students almost to the point of hero worship. In Alhambra High School there is a club made up of this high type of boys. It is called the Los Alcaldes. Because it is an honorary organization, its activities are naturally few. However, the Los Alcaldes functions as a service club and is .a very important cog in the high school machinery. Numerous duties, that most be performed, are attended to by the service clubs. The Los Alcaldes has honestly attempted to shoulder its share of the burden and assist whenever possible. It has sin- cerely tried to maintain the standard set by the club in previous years. Applications for membership are not accepted. Instead, only the out- standing boys of the school are admitted to the organization by selection of the members. This system allows only the actual leaders to enter and natu- rally keeps up a high ideal for the future members to continue to uphold. It is the custom in such write-ups to express appreciation for the help and advice offered by teachers who serve as faculty advisors. We wish to do the same, not just as a courteous gesture, but as a sincere expression of our thanks. We have been extremely fortunate in having Mr. Stoddard as our advisor. He is known and well-liked throughout the school: and especially by members of this club. We earnestly hope that the Los Alcaldes will be able to continue to serve Alhambra as it has in the past. PAUL I-IEEE - f---- - - - - President R. E. THOMPSON - ---- Vice-President ALBERT T. RADKA - - - Secretary and Treasurer N inety-three ' N-I Longfellows Club It is with pleasure that we look back upon the last year, for it has been a successful one and we have enjoyed the good, clean fellowship offered by such a group. But it has been more than simply a good time, for the Long- fellows Club is a service organization and our pleasure in reminiscence has been heightened by the feeling that we have accomplished our goal in serving our school. Behind our organization, backing us 10099 in all our activities is Mr. Heyl, our faculty advisor, to whom we owe much of our success. The most important service rendered by our group is the supervision of all fire drills. During fire drills, the boys are very active in keeping the exits and hallways clear, thus helping to evacuate the buildings in record time. Though our duties as student firemen are our foremost activity, they are far from being our only service. This fact was proved by assistance lent to the annual staff in the taking of their group pictures and also by helping the Girls' League and the Boys' Federation in a very extensive program of Christmas charities. Furthermore, our group stands ready to render further service to .any worthy activity when called upon. DoN GILLIS ------ - - President ELSWORTH SHAY - - Vice-President SAM EBERTS - - - - - Secretary KENDALL HUBNER - - - Treasurer Ninety-four P I fl 1 1 .l" . XJ " , , -. . . .4 V V - V, K, .I W. unior I-IifY The Iunior Hi-Y is a popular club sponsored by the Y. M.C.A. Freshmen and Sophomores are eligible for membership, and only the highest type of boy is chosen from the usual long list of applicants, 'Its 'activities include regular weekly meetings supplemented by banquets, rollerfskating parties, and swim- ming at the Pasadena Y. D A T The purpose of the junior Hi-Y is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards ,of Christian character." Such a high purpose is well worth striving to uphold and enforce. During March an older boys conference was held at South Pasadena. Hi-Y and Iunior Hi-Y members entertained delegates in their homes. Several of the Alhambra Iunior Hi-Y boys attended this conference. Speeches and discussions concerning character building and club organization were given by prominent men and participated in by everyone. The knowledge gained from these greatly assisted our Club to enjoy a full program throughout the ensuing months. As is the case with all boys' clubs or groups, an older mind is needed to guide the organization over whatever rough spots we happen to meet. The Iunior Hi-Y was extremely fortunate in having Garry Korns for our advisor. His interest and actual work were invaluable. Kenneth Knights, Alhambra Y. M. C. A. secretary was also sincere in his efforts to keep us moving in the right direction. The Iunior Hi-Y functions not only as a spiritual club but also as a social org.anization. Athletic and entertainment programs were numerous and greatly enjoyed. FRANK Tucxmz - - - President RALPH SMITH - - Vice-President IACK KRosKxNsKY - - - - Treasurer ROLLAND WHEELER - - - Secretary N inety-five 1 i T V ' . w ly . il X, X5 1 , , ,- xi gl ' .sf xx 3 X-Jxll L N xi N fn-r, K Q N .iifllf ukj. .. f Kit illlikala Wlfll V y If . , X 1 Girls' l-liking Club In ai drizzling rain, the twenty-five charter members of the Girls' Hiking Club, then under the leadership of Mrs. Bowers, arrived at Mount Baldy for their first trip. This was in December, 1931. Since then, the club has taken about twenty or twenty-five trips, either overnight excursions or one-day hikes to nearby resorts. Several beach parties have been given by the members, and parties have been held also. This club is one of the most democratic in school. The membership has been limited in order that long trips may be taken, which would not be pos- sible with a larger membership. At every meeting when a hike is planned, the girls all may make suggestions for a destination and the date. There are no dues for the club, but a nominal fee is charged for transportation for each trip. This money is either given to the girls who take cars on the various trips, or placed in the club treasury. Money in the treasury is usually used for a club party at the end of the year. Sturdevant's camp is a popular hike with the members of the club, as Well as SWitzer's camp, a shorter trip. This year the advisor of the club is Mrs. Elferdink, a member of the Alhambra High School Parent-Teacher Association, founders of the club. The officers and members of the club, at the present writing, wish to express their .appreciation to Mrs. Elferdink for the friendly interest she has shown in us during her work as our advisor. We have found our hikes to be enjoyable as well as healthful and in- vigorating. EVELYN CERNY - - - 1 - - President JANET SUTHERLAND - - - f - - Vice-President MARGARET ARNOLD - - - Secretary and Treasurer N i net y-six 1017 x 1 Algia Boys' athletics have always held a place in the sun because of exciting qualities. Girls had been considered more or less as spectators. They had not been invited, or even permitted, to participate in any form Of sport. Of course, that time is long past: but, even now, girls' athletics do not quite occupy the same position Of respect and esteem as that enjoyed by boys' activi- ties. However, the feminine branch Of athletics is just as well organized and as exciting to-players and spectators. After-school games have been played by Alhambra girls with as much enthusiasm, light and skill as any of the interscholastic teams made up entirely Of boys. The greatest honor for the girl interested in sports is to be able to claim membership in Algia. There are two steps to be gained before one reaches Algia. The first is G. A. A., for which you have to have 50 points: then Little A, which takes 500 points. Finally, Algia with 750 points is the topmost rung. The name Of Algia has a very interesting formation. The "Al" sym- bolizes Alhambra, "gi" girls, and "a" association. All completing the name Algia. Our activities this year'-fwere numerous. We gave two theater parties which were very successful financially. A delightful, progressive dinner was held during the winter semester. The formal Iune banquet is always one of the loveliest affairs given by any of the girls' clubs in the school. This year the banquet was held at the Elks Club. The Mexican theme was carried out very beautifully. This year, Miss Canavan was our advisor. We wish at this time to heartily thank her for .all that she has done to help us through a very suc- cessful season. Firsf Scmcstcr IANET SUTHERLAND CHARLOTTE SIDNER MARGORTE THOMPSON OFFICERS President - - Vice-President - S ccretar y- Treasurer Second Semester EVELYN CRANEY MARGARET ARNOLD EVELYN QLUNN N inet y-se vert , KI' g Secretariae Alhambrae- Secretariae Alhambrae is a revival of an organization begun some se- mesters before depression. Membership in this Club is limited to the A12 Office Practice Secretaries who serve in the various High School Qflices for credit during their A12 semester. The Purpose of the Club is three-fold: To inspire all Alhambra Secretaries with a desire to give "always better service" to their school. To create enthusiasm for their work by better acquaintance through social and business contact with each other. " To aid all High School Secretaries to obtain employment upon graduation through proper social and business channels and contacts'with the business public. ' ' - - Gur sponsor 'and advisorg Mrs. Wieben, has successfully aided our club in all of its activities, and without' her valuable assistance, we could never have accomplished as much as we have. She has aided us with many valuable sug- gestions and' has willingly given us muchfof her time. It is with true gratitude that we want tofthank her for all that she has done for us. Toward the and of the semester, we hold a Greeting Party for the B12 Secretaries to welcome them into our Club, because next year they will be the active members. It is our hope that they will carry on with this Club with as much interest and enthusiasm as we have this semester. " SHIRLEY I. SMITH ---------------- President CHRISTINE IoHNsoN - - Vice-President SALLY IENSEN - - - - Secretary BERNICE Hourz - - - - Treasurer MAR JORY AMARA - - Reporter MRS. M. E. WIEBEN - - Advisor N inet y-eight YT-Z Light and Shadow Initiation flllir Cadets , -, Chess Club . Stage Wardrobe W H. Wardrobe C l The purpose of the ward e crew is to serve the students with costumes for the school plays, skits, and ther forms of entertainment. The money received from the renting of costumes to the public enables thebwardrobe crew to carry on their beneficial work, has done so much in furthering the success of our school productions. , bl ,- I , , ,. A complete Shakespearean wardrqbpis now at the disposal of the school, and is available for immediate use. The wardrobe room contains costumes of nearly every country. It also houses so e of the properties which are used in school productions, such as furniture, rdgs, china, silverware, and telephones. The members of this organization ltlake care of all the mending and clean- ing oi the costumes, and are responsible for the arrangement of the properties. The crew is a very interested and cphgenial ,roup, carefully chosen for their ability and cooperation by Miss Helemiemper, who IS 'naixharge of the depart- ment. The members of the crew area, Madeline Tonswardrobe Mistressl, Marion Wylie, Ruth Winter, Ruth h1chardW1TMary C'5ryellrV-a1TEl-Erank- McQueen. Ninety-nine 1-. He, X ,Q , fi Illi .,s9',T'i:,l ga! .,,. I M is me W4 1 f a jf if Ii. 'i J' .4- I D, iz. . 13' V' .fi . .1 i -34 dt'?5l?Q'v'Ji i F, ll! gf 1 ! - XJ aj f "-fm JL M 'xx,fiJ iy,QTy vig' aw W J- ay v A . , . Q.. F I' Ni 1. J if I 41b.. N-53-5 xv? ,,, I l,jk' Q Q U10 . JYJQFJJ D , ,VU yff 5 ,JJ PV! 'Sy-qw Y pil ,,-3 J 5 E 0 XJ! U V xj l V .1 cj V 1- If P QQ x.J4 YJ Q , kk N ' J M AJ QQ uw jj, n E93 ,N-"xg xr' XV-ly J I XQJJ X X x "L, NLD . N5 J xl ' ' s s ,W 'V X H., ' w X. fx Q QW, WM 31255 5?'?-V552 'MW SX J ,KJ , x D 9 KJ ,fi ,J , NW4 A 6 J f lr! 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' . .. up ' " . ,K sm, ,,-5' m,g,:,f-W SCHGOL LIFE 39054, 4RpFN90NS W1 X Do T A11 DYE Ju E E979 r U . K ' I I' . 3 , R 1 '7 H 1 Lil, 925511 9 fc K5 Qs XX S 7,1 WG S 5 mf :io VXXD lgok 45' 15 . ,A .rgj 1-'Q'-Y 3 Y QV' 'lvl mv, 5 X: J JNCLUDIASZV Xrlg,fQ'p5TEfZjJv F RE 51-1 'LO ACP I 'Db ,, V 'iv' X x s q N K " it X xx g, . xx ' -Reynold Brown One Hundred Two XXX G EO RG E IBETTI NGER UR. Q4 IN DISGLHSQ I F' SENT S 5315 Q6 , X D 4 foL,0'Vf Y effwe :J s X, X Q """ X 1 any S 441 H S Lg I Q L17-EE I H gl A1 '41 A .rf P X . sv e .7 , , E P ' '-4 ' 'V Q ,' ff? ff' 4 sf ' f Q ' ld .,,.f is . gf 4, Q 1 wi1,w.i,f 'O "R 4 ' N550 Q' Q 6 C4 Q ? xx- L 0' Q Q x - Q 7 f Q , . 51 l f 1 I" . X 5'- if 5 ,ELL Q , . T' N w ye Q3 ,., A 4 K R S If 'Ss pqsf M 1 Q 'X I fx f xx 1 X Q 4 'J 2 ,-Nfx IV Z 'iff22gfA, Q www?xwe H659 NQ JUST LIKE 5ULLE7'S OVER FRANCE EH MAJOR ELS EY C-R 5: ff ssvszxnsxgatn EVENT? 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K- X ' Rf 'E W L :ff XVI ,wk L2 U Q 4 f 1 U' One Hundred Ten it "x w Cy W 2 ' w' One Hundred Eleven One Hundred Twelve One Hundred Thirteen X1 1 1 Vl,!A,23 ,f 1 MD f, , 1 t -gf yphf y .. 1 fi! V Nfuf' it ' t f VK' ,X 1 ' ' ' 7 ,, Xi J .7 I ERQFQQ a W st at QQYVW-H WTPW ef ii V M' sf Y Olaf gtwljwfjtf 2,91 Wye! xiii- afs M W at jt ' 1 , if M W WWW R V' I 'T M 19' , WM WWW! t W " t tt: 1 ! 1 2 Finn Arts 1 f' "V f K monasteries of mehi: " ' ' 'ff 1 f 1, ehal C!EngIanh, instrut: ' K ' I X t tion in the fins arts is a - nutn ahailahle tu all. ' if N Q Nh . 'T Wt J f Q ,X ikept alihe nnlp in the fp-MQ , f H af' f ,'lt , L4 LQ ix , X N -Betty Cosbey 1 N .19 I fj it fix W f I ,ML :N , yW'f'wAH,ffJi ,x I , E f, V-3 k 'i fm! D 'I f 5 f' 5 x MJD Q LU A QQ A - 215, V f gb? N54 wi wif?-2.lJj5,f:.j kj P ' I gf J .,. Kffffa --A-w 4 I 6:2 " 1 J! ' , ,gf CD32 , ,,, if-if J ff H V k1dii"'3.?1e, FLW ' . Jfgkit N 5 6 QM ,zfowf 'F 1 .LC f'lf'f'H? W I' .'igx25'? KXYJMJJJ , f A if Q TU 5 Z J La M Z gf-' affgc A J 9 x My , ' gsipwbe lx' N3 M. -, I 'S f--f ' 'ici N W' ' ff A E. J f mg ' A ff ,wif ffl? ' K fm ffl bill!! .f ffl! f G A f- Y ff ' Q , i 1,7 , . . L- V-,' D CX ,7 . fy A nf' "AW A F 6. e.b'g'LW N--:Ss f - . fl 4' -J .ELI if X 25 'wif J it nm X I I'll Leave It To You The Senior Class of W '34 delighted its audiences with a charming little three act comedy, "I'll Leave It To You." All members of the cast played their parts exceedingly wellg and Mrs. Bertha Wiley Wynne, assisted by the student director, Muriel Chambers, and stage director, Miss MacLean, contributed greatly to the success of the play. f-X Ioyce - Sylvia - Bobbie - - Evangeline - Mrs. Dermott Oliver - - Griggs - Daniel- - - Mrs. Crombie Faith Crombie Student Director Director - - THE CAST - - MARY LEE WILKINS - - FERN PETTIGREW - - LACK MEAD - ESTHER SHAFER - CATHRINE DuE - - Bon STEVENS - CHARLES HoBsoN - - - DON GILLIS - - JANET SLITHERLAND - - RosE McQu1sToN - - - - MURIEL CHAMBERS' MRS. BERTHA WILEY WYNNE One Hundred Fifteen Upad-d'y77 "Up to expectations and then some" was the verdict given by the majority of A. H. S. students after witnessing the dramatization of "Paddy". This per- formance was presented by the Summer Class '34, It was a clever play in itself, and plus a fine cast, each suited for his part, and wonderful direction and stage lighting effects, it served to result in one of the finest productions ever staged in A. H. S. history. General Adair - Jack O'Hara - Mickey - Miss O'Hara - - Miss Mary O'I-Iara - Paddy - - Eileen - - Lawrence Blake - Gwendoline Carew Lord Sellaby - - Dr. Davy Doreen Blake - TI-IE CAST - REUIIEN PREWITT - - IOIHIN ALVARADO - - HAROLD CLEVELAND - - BECKY BECKETT - - - - Rura I-IoAG GEORGANNE DIMARCO - - - IUNEROGERS - - BILL Moss - KAYE FORDYCE - ED HENNESSY - - - BOB CRAVEN - IENNETTE PAGELER Webb - - - - BERNICE STOKES Mrs. Bingle - - - KAY IANES Mrs: Putter - - ELOISE YELLAND Porter ------- ' A --'------ ALBERT T. RADKA Ticket Inspector --------- - - DAN CONNELL G SMARJORIE PADDOCK, Bon MCCALLUM, PATTY CARROLL, uests - - - INDWIGHT MAYFIELD, BARBARA FARMER, IACK FELLOWS Director -------------- BERTHA WILEY WYNNE Assistant Director - ----- IRIS FISHER One Hundred Sixteen Shakespeare Contest In accordance with the customs of the Alhambra High School Drama department, the annual Shakespeare contest was held. !This contest is spon- sored and promoted by many teachers, educators, andlvoice experts throughout Southern California as being not only excellent' experience and training, but also a means of keeping alive real culture and learning among the younger generations. No actor is considered a finished artist without this necessary background, for fin this work a person has to really forget himself and become another personality. ' Since much time,is required in mastering the technique, the drama classes spent many hours in preparation for this elvent, Linder the supervision of Mrs. Wynne and Miss Drake, turning out such fine work that the hard labor put forth was in no way begrudged by either students or teachers. The prelimi- naries were held in a number of contests put on in each class, with each student competing. From each class there were from ten to twelve boys and girls taken, the select of each class being chosen in regards to ability and the choice of their selections. The day was then set for the semi-finals. After much deliberation among the judges three boys and three girls were chosen from the many who tried. This was .a very difficult problem since the pupils were very evenly matched and showed no little talent in their readings. But even a more difficult task was the final choosing, which was to decide who were to go as representatives from Alhambra High School to the Southern California contest held at Cumnock School. In choosing the winner for the finals many things were taken into consideration, such as voice, poise, interpre- tation and diction. Fulfilling these qualifications and thought to be best suited for the task were Vivian Pohl, who gave a bit of tragedy from Romeo and Iuliet, and Eddie Hansen, who gave Lancelot Gobbo's famous scene from Two Gentlemen of Verona. On April 21 the Shakespeare Festival was held at Cumnock School in Los Angeles. Mrs. Wynne, Miss Drake, Virginia Pohl, Eddie Hansen and a group of students represented Alhambra. There were such a large number of contestants that they had to be separated and put into different rooms accord- ing to their grade and type of recitation. ' During the luncheon the guests enjoyed talks by Ralph Forbes and R. D. MacLean, noted motion picture and stage stars. All the speakers stressed the importance of Shakespeare's influence in the Drama of today. In the afternoon the winners of the contest were announced, and the guests adjourned to the assembly where they heard the readings of those who had won, and the finals in the Iunior College contest. There were several scenes from different plays put on with costumes, which added much color and atmosphere to the afternoon. Although Eddie and Vivian did not win a place in the final contests, they are to be congratulated upon their Hue performances. They were each given a leather bound volume of Shakespeare's Works as a reward for their efforts, and also gained the .admiration of all the students. One Hundred Seventeen ' Ljf"4.,,.QT.-4,o,lfL,q,a.,1...,-1,35 Alva . .ff A 1 I fl 5 , . Q I K . 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J 4, A gi l ' fl y iflg Q f Zellhoefer Webste: Richards M o ye Schwartz M agginetti Southern California Debate League In the Southern California Debate League, which is undoubtedly the outstanding prep league in the west, in that it is composed of eleven of the leading high schools on the coast, Alhambra has had a very encouraging and successful schedule. As the result of the debate tryouts held in the assembly at the beginning of the year, the speakers chosen to represent us at the first debate of the year were the dynamic Charles Webster and Richard Richards, who are two debaters with skill unsurpassed. With this clicking team to uphold the Moor's viewpoint we were hosts to Los Angeles High School. We debated the nega- tives side of the question, "Resolved, that armed intervention in Cuba is justifiable." Charles' usual keen logic and masterful oratory proved him to be the veteran he really is. As for Richard, although this was his first inter- scholastic debate, he fought with such fire and in such a praiseworthy manner that the audience was convinced that he was an experienced debater. Together they presented such a superb case that they sent fear into the hearts of the Los Angeles debaters. Their refutation period was especially remarkable, and the judges deemed them the victors in a 3-0 decision. On the evening of the second league debate of the season, we traveled to Hollywood High School and challenged them to an argument on a subject of great interest to this present day, namely, "Resolved, that Great Britain should grant dominion status to India." Our team was composed of two excellent orators with high forensic ratings, Edward Schwartz and Robert Moye. With undaunted efforts we skillfully upheld the affirmative side of the question. I-Ieretofore Edward and Robert were both inexperienced in interscholastic encounters, but nevertheless their debating eloquence charmed the audience. Edward presented so good an argument and such a completely destructive refutation that he won the confidence of the judges from the start. Roberts remarkable skill in extemporanium and knowledge in the art of debate won for him the admiration of .all. Together they met l'lollywood's strong case with one equally as strong, and fighting argument for argument, finally emerged victorious with a 2-1 score. Our final encounter of the Coast League schedule was a brilliant climax to a successful year. It will always be remembered as an outstanding evening, because it not only took place on our own platform, but was the home-coming One Hundred Twenty debate of the year, to which the parents and alumni were especially invited to attend. Our hopes ran high when we learned that the team which was to represent us against Beverly Hills High School was composed of the versatile and experienced Richard Richards and the fiery, eloquent William Maginetti. The question under fire was, "Resolved, that the League of Nations is a failure." Beverly Hills argued for the affirmative and William and Richard for the negative. Richard again displayed his superior debate knowledge and ability, while William fought with such oratory and dynamic force that they dimmed Beverly Hills' hope of success. Both William and Richard pol- ished off the performance with smooth and concise rebuttal. However good our team, theirs was just as good, but we debated with such a valiant and determined spirit that we emerged victorious with a 3-0 decision-delightful compensation for weeks of hard preparation. The Moors have won all three of their forensic encounters and are on the road to the Coast League championship. Thus our season ends and Alhambra has carved for herself a niche in debating prominence that has been attained only through the untiring elfort on the part of both coaches and teams. The Moors have worked, fought, andx striven for the goal that they have this year achieved. But this they have not, and could not have done alone. lt was only the tireless and constant! efforts of two most remarkable coaches who also are outstanding in debate' prominence and who we thoroughly appreciate-Miss Veda R. Walker and Miss Lillian Zellhoefer. 4 4 4 San Gabriel Valley Debate League One of the two prominent debate leagues in Alhambra High School is the San Gabriel Valley League. It is composed of the leading high schools in the valley, and is important in that it is the source of our varsity debate squad. This year our success in that league was gratifying. Our first encounter was with Covina High School in December, 1933, on the subject, "Resolved: That Armed Intervention in Cuba is justifiable," when Phylis Armstrong and William Maginetti, both inexperienced in inter-scholastic debate, displayed marvelous oratorical ability. Bucking an excellent team from Covina, they were given numerous opportunities to show their competent knowledge of debate tactics. Phylis's keen mind cleverly dissolved all of Covina's carefully planned points, while William's fiery delivery of his constructive argument made a deep impression in the minds of the audience. The Moors' determined spirit and pleasant reasonableness secured for us the judges' decision. Our next and last argument was on March 21, 1934, with Citrus Union High School, the subject being, "Resolved: That the Death Penalty Should Be Abolished in the State of California." jane Gail and Edward Schwartz cleverly upheld the affirmative for the Moors at the Citrus auditorium. jane and Edward had all the previous slants on the "Death Penalty" question that had been given in the outlaw debates. With this stimulation and many new One Hundred Twenty-one ideas they had .accumulated for themselves they stepped well prepared into the argument with Citrus. Both teams fought hard for the judges' decision and both teams were well prepared. Ed. debated with his usual fire and capability, while jane, though this was her first big debate, performed in such a praise- worthy manner, the audience was convinced she was a veteran. The decision was in favor of Alhambra. The 1933-34 season is completed. It has been a successful one for the Moors of Alhambra, and we are proud of our debaters who made it so. But not alone could our debaters have attained the degree of success now ac- corded themg it was through the untiring efforts and kind guidance of our most capable and excellent coaches, Miss Veda R. Walker and Miss Lillian Zellhoefer, that our triumph was made complete. -1 1 4 Qutlaw Debates This year, due to the great number of scheduled debates and lack of finances, we were unable to secure judges for these arguments, but never the less these non-decision encounters promoted an enthusiastic and friendly feeling among all of those who participated. We were the hosts for the first debate of this series on February 28, with Puente. Betty Grace Titterud and Harold Lindmark very cleverly discussed the age-old but nevertheless timely question, "Resolved, That the death penalty should be abolished in the state of California." This topic was used in all of the ensuing debates. ' On the evening of March 6, two of our teams traveled to Bonita High School, where they proved themselves to be fine debaters. Iris Arnold and Bob Moye upheld the affirmative, while jane McAllister and jack Fellows argued for the negative. The hospitality of Bonita was line and the Moors enjoyed a very pleasant evening. Our schedule continued on the .afternoon of March 14, when Millard Kaler and Ernest Burley went to Monrovia to defend the negative side of the ques- tion. They were surprised to find that Monrovia had kindly secured judges for the occasion. Although our team fought hard the judges saw fit to award the decision to Monrovia. Defeat, of course, was a disappointment but the Moors accepted it graciously. The next encounter was on March 15. Kenny Bevan and Bruce Kratka, both experienced debaters, presented a line affirmative argument and a very interesting debate. On the same night, in the same school james Real and Millard Kaler excellently debated our last encounter and made it worthy of attention. We have great reason to be very proud of our glamorous debate record of the past year. Even in these outlaw debates, although only minor they have meant a great deal to theparticipating students, by giving them excellent prac- tice. Under the able and willing guidance of Miss Walker and Miss Zellhoefer Alhambra has continued to uphold her excellent forensic standards. One Hundred Twenty-two Webster Walker M aginetti Clark Debate Trophy Every year Mr. William Clark, a prominent Alhambra attorney who is exceedingly interested in the local forensic activities, and who is, himself, a former graduate of Alhambra High School, presents to the outstanding debater of the year a beautiful silver loving cup which is to be his permanent possession. The Clark trophy this year went to Charles Webster on merits of his marvelous oratory, ability in extemporaneous speaking, and debating suprem- acy: his outstanding work on the debate with Los Angeles High School and in oratorical work. This made him the best clebater of the 1933-34 season. The students who received gold pins this year for participation in one interscholastic debate were: Phyllis Armstrong, William Maginetti, Edward Schwartz, Robert Moye, lane Gail and Richard Richards. Charles Webster was the only one to receive a pearl "A" pin signifying participation in debates for two years. -I -I 4 Local Qratorical This year the annual local oratorical contest was held on March 23, 1934. Twenty-two of the school's best speakers took part in the preliminaries. Each student gave an oration written by some famous man, making the merits for judging only those of excellence in delivery. Five were chosen from the twenty-two to speak before the assemblies. The five were Richard Richards, who spoke on "The Challenge to Americanismng Charles Webster, "The Meaning of the American Flag"g Edward Schwartz, "America Firstn: William Maginetti, "Education for Peace": Betty Grace Titterud, "The Greatness of Citizenship". The three judges for the finals, Mr. B. N. Marriott, Miss Lillian Gilstrap, and Miss Helen Kemper. The winner of this oratorical contest gave a smooth, lirey speech and the first prize of ten dollars went to William Maginetti. The second prize of five dollars was won by Richard Richards. One Hundred Twenty-three H " A" Mwgfw f ww V' 'U JM' yy. W J ' xF' My J M WWW Mx f wi 9f'w'i,ff7kJ Uv SV. fp W Jfffwd A O vi wwf ,Lfg W Q, W Hxfjf V15 FM Aj: ,XL WDA!!! KN f J xx j p 5 I . " V' 7' QI, ,W V NJJLJP WJ? fG2MJQ3LQrqVQ , O' VN 'U' J f - 'Lf' qv H NJ Ml 'Q fllfciigo ff! ! vjhjyi, A4 1I V 1-ff'0A2S h by W . O ki 'o'w!V,ffN?LXf JU f op uv PA UXJW ,W Vjjqwl 5 , JL if SSL- ,ff " , UU-A6 w M VW, wa H M KWZ 57?,w ffw if W WW A Mfijiliwi U95 WMQXM M WWNKM ,wwfwww J E -Katherine lanes M U S IC M h 5 It YL ffggf yfdk-L-A Us , , . ,L , 43..,L,'. if--'iff-wi-A-5-qfb4,.,,,,. , 1.1 K -' Y -vv . Girls' Senior G ubs: 'fi-ffl .XX-2 The Girls' Senior Glee Club directed by Mrs. Clements is composed of girls selected from the Beginning and the Iunior Glee Clubs Where they receive their initial training. In the Beginning Club stress is placed upon voice place- ment, tone quality, stage presence, and solo appearance. In the Iunior organi- zations this work is further stressed with development in independence of part singing, following leadership and interpretation. From these groups, the girls who are fortunate in making sufhcient prog- ress to go on into the senior organization must be selected for the blending of their voices, for their interest and dependability. The girls have a large and varied memorized repertoire so that they may be depended upon to give an artistic performance on quite short notice. From this group is selected the smaller group known as the A Capella group which also is available for school and community functions, and many are the calls upon the girls for programs. V The two soloists from the club who took part in the Christmas Cantata and who were most favorably received were Bonnijean McGlassan, soprano, and Frieda Patrick, contralto. As we go to press, the girls are working hard on the Opera to be presented in May. Officers are: CATHERINE RISEBOROLIGH - - - - President LORAINE GRETH ---- - - Vice-President KATHERINE Gnoss - - - Secretary-Treasurer BERNICE FRY - - - ---- Librarian MARTHA LANDSTAFF - - Accompanist One Hundred Twenty-six . ' A' . r -- I I W g- 'lflilllll V . i ' .' 'Q , wer Y-1".' ,hy E ii rl S Boys' Senior C-:lee Club lv The Boys' Senior Glee Club is a selected group composed of forty-five boys who have had their preliminary drill and experience in the Beginning and Iunior Boys' Glee Clubs. Almost everyone loves to hear boys' voices blended together in song and this organization under the direction of Mrs. Beebe always delights the audi- ence, whether it be a school or a civic program being given. In this organization the boys memorize four part songs, special care being given to see that all parts are well balanced. They have a most varied reper- toire from love songs, semi-religious songs to the rollicking sailor song and the nonsense song. From this group is organized the boys quartette which is always welcomed most heartily and is always in demand for outside performances. This year the boys did splendid work in the Christmas Cantata the leads were George Bettinger and Stacey Hill, tenor: Ioe Burns and Robert Ott, bass, soloists. The spring weeks are busy ones for the boys as they are working hard at their parts in the spring opera for it is considered an honor by any group to participate in this musical drama. The boys and girls glee clubs combined always enjoy at least one social event each year. Officers are: Bos MCCALLUM - -------- President ROBERT OTT - - - Vice-President-Assistant Librarian ED SPRING - - - - - - Secretary- Treasurer Iona Bums - - - ---- Librarian HARRY PROCHASKA - - - - Accompanist One Hundred Twenty-seven Qvrr--rf-r ' V V -, , ,J Senior Crchestra Much praise and sincere appreciation is due the senior orchestra for their co-operation and service in regard to the various activities of A. H. S. The orchestra has devoted a great deal of time and effort to the brilliant musical programs that they have presented. For each senior play, for the operetta, for the Christmas Cantata, for the student body programs, and for numerous other events, the senior orchestra has performed willingly and well. The casual observer does not see what lies behind a single performance by an organization of this type. Besides the effort and strain of playing on the particular engagement, there are hours and days of arduous practice on each number. Only long practice can procluceuthe harmonious effectithat this year's Senior Orchestra had with which to enthrall its audiences, I ' Mr. Ulmer, well known to everyone, has directed the orchestra brilliantly in each of its appearances, His knowledge of music has saved Alhambra High School students from the annoyance and boredom of listening to ama- teurish playing. I Many classes, clubs and societies have asked that they be permitted to publicly express their sincere appreciation to each individual member of the orchestra and to Mr. Ulmer. It is in this space that these organizations are thanking Mr. Ulmer and his musicians for the splendid effort that they have expended in each of their concerts. ' One Hundred Twenty-eight few ry fltfbf' f r L L Band The A. H. S. Band is one of the greatest builders of school spirit to be found on the campus. Few people realize the importance of such an organiza- tion in a student body as large and unwieldy as ours. Under the direction of Mr. Irving G. Ulmer the band has had a most successful and helpful year. This organization has given a great deal of time outside of school hours to school and civic activities. All of the football games and many of the basketball games on our own grounds saw the band in action in their striking blue and gold uniforms and many surprise stunts were put on for our enjoyment during the football sea- son. Hours of marching and drilling are spent each week to whip into shape the intricate stunts for the coming game. Probably the most important of the civic activities that asks for the band is in observance of Armistice Day sponsored by the American Legion. For several years the high school band has been the band for their parade and for the services following at the city park. The band has not only worked up marching and pep programs but has a splendid concert repertoire which gives this organization a double value. Officers of the band are: BRUCE KELLY DON WALLICK - Student Directors WILLIAM CARNOT ALLEN BAHN JACK Donms H - - Librarians Boa ClssNA M L C 7 ARSHALL A OUR - - - Student Ma.nagers CHARLES WH1rr1NGroN S ' One Hundred Twenty-nine Mrs. I. Horace McCann -f----- Ibgfinf-I I L :.'t.l,cniu......-,I ,, Operetta Because of the financial stress of the past two years the music department did not presentlthe customary opera.. This year, however, on May 17 and 18, the opera was presented, QTheV productiOn',N'asl'usual, 'was undef the tgeimaI direction of Miss Shropshire and every elforthwas made to make this opera a success. ' u I The opera chosen for the presentation, this year was the light opera, "The Belle of Bagdadf' by Geoffrey Morgan. Miss Walker again coached the dramatic side of the performance, Mr. Ulmer directed, the orchestra, Miss McLean prepared the stage settings and Mrs. Beebe and Miss Yonge assisted in various activities, as there was much work to a production which carries so large a cast. A CHARACTERS - - BETTILBARKER Elsa McCann Cher daughterl - - Anne Blacwell. ga friend of Elsa's - - F - Archie Fitzgibbons, from dear old London- - Zelinda, a dancer ------- -- - Rose, a daughter Of the Caliph ---- Lily, another daughter ----- Ali Ben Mustapha, the prefect of police - Hassan El Carib, the Caliph of Bagdad Iewel, his favorite daughter - - - Bob Ballantine, an airplane mechanic Bill Blake, his friend and companion - - Henrietta Whipstitch. a romantic spinster - Dick Taylor, from the Super-Supreme Film Co. - One Hundred Thirty - PIAIYLINDA MURVIN - ROBERTA CALVERT ' - HAROLD CLEVELAND - - - LOIs BARTON - - - CLAIRE ZLINDELL CATHERINE RICEBOROUGH - - - - - IOE BURNS - DWIGHT MAYBIELD - LOUISE MAGILL - - JIM IRVING - ROBERT OT1' -- FRIEDA PATRICK - - GEORGE BETTINGER Christmas Festival The Music Department is one that is constantly called upon to assist other departments in presenting their activities. Athletic games, plays, fashion show, debates, boys' federation and girls' league all depend on the music department to add to the pleasure and enjoyment of the audiences. Also the music depart- ment presents an average of about two programs each week for all types of Community activity besides doing the outlined work and presenting several programs in assembly. Under the capable direction of Miss Shropshire, head of this department and her assistants, Mrs. Beebe, Mrs. Clements, Miss Yonge, and Mr. Ulmer almost every request is met and many letters of appreciation reach the music office for their splendid programs. At Christmas time a performance of unusual interest was presented, be- fore a packed house. The program opened with the singing of lovely carols from the balcony by a massed chorus of 203 voices from the Beginning and Iunior Glee Clubs, directed by Mrs. Clements. Following this a Christmas over- ture by the orchestra, a reading of the story of Christmas by Charles Webster, a solo, "I know that my Redeemer I..iveth" from I-Iandel's Messi.ah by Miss Shropshire accompanied by the orchestra then the presentation of a cantata "The Babe of Bethlehem" by Hamblen. Visitors were present from ten other high schools and representatives from the three largest music houses in Los Angeles. All were loud in praise Of the presentation of this cantata as given by the boys' and girls' Senior Glee Clubs under the baton of Mrs. Beebe. Com- ments concerning the interpretation, lovely tone quality and the evident enjoy- ment of the members of the Glee Clubs were made by many who heard the performance. PROGRAM I. Christmas Carols- COMBINED GIRLS' AND BOYS' IUNIOR CHORUS MRS. AuCus'rA CLEMENTS, Directing II. OVCl'tUYC-.ACIIPISYIHEIS Bells" ------- - E,-no Rapee A. H. S. SENIOR ORCHESTRA MR. IRVING G. ULMER, Directing III. Reading of Christmas Story. Bible. Luke, Chapter II, Verses 8 to 14 CHARLES WEBSTER PROM SENIOR ORCHESTRA IV. I Know That My Redeemer Liveth, from "The Messiah" - - Handel A. H. S. SENIOR ORCITESTRA Incidental Solo, MISS GEORGIA E. SHROPSHIRE MR. IRVING G. ULMER, Directing V. Cantata-"The Babe of Bethlehem" -----.- - Hamblen COMBINED GIRLS' AND BOYS' SENIOR GLEE CLUBS MRS. ELLA F. BEEBE, Directing CATHERINE DuE, Accompanist VII. Exit-Hallelujah Chorus, "The Messiah" ---- , Handel A. H. S. SENIOR ORCHESTRA MR. IRVING G. ULMER, Directing One Hundred Thirty-one N A SNS if 5 Rims S M we 553 Mig? EW SES? S Q Q XE QW Q53 si E R W gs W5 SQ Eggs N aw V If 9 xx Q Q' D J' aff: I ,E 'W :xi qv .lui .X F, l x YE' YV Y N gk . -wx 3 3 , " V Travis fohnson A R T i 114- - - -- -- x . , , -Y Values In Competition The ribbons won at the State Fair 'this year make the chest of the Art Department resemble that of a victorious veteran. Two sweepstakes offered forthe best high school exhibit in art and design, and in art craft, twenty-three first place ribbons, and fifteen second place ribbons were awarded the Moor art warriors. This is not all, for the pockets of the art students exhibiting in con- tests jingled with 5320.00 in cash which they have won this year. The art students were consistent victors in other competitions during the year. Travis Iohnson won the 575.00 first prize for the Adohr Milk float design, and the 515.00 third place prize for pencil drawing in the National Scholastic contest. Ericjacobson won the 550.00 first prize for metal craft awarded him in' the National Scholastic Contest. Harriett Fellows was awarded the 525.00 second prize for posters by the Scholastic. The fourth place prizes of 55.00 each were awarded to Dalmain Chamblin, Phyllis Iohnson, and Andy Ber- tolino. Lillian Crabtree won 53.00 awarded for seventh place in the National Human Poster Contest. The Legion Auxiliary poster award was won by Bob Givens. These laurels are not the objective of art education, but competition is a problem met in life as well as in the professional art world and it is well to have experienced such while still students. "Art education also builds that force which is perhaps the greatest of human assets-creative imagination," Mr. Edison's finest practical quality was his inventive and creative imagination. The ambitions which doubtless have risen in the thoughts of these successful art students, inspired by awards won for their creative work, may lead to the development of a mind like that of Mr. Edison's, or to a great artist or craftsman, with beneiits to society. A MARIE VAUGHAN SMITH, P Head of Art Department. One Hundred Thirty-four .H ,ji '.'5'C7" . I UScience Discovers-Art Creates" Travis Iohnson is a scientist and an artist. He discovered in his early years that he had native ability in the field of art. Through thoughtful study and helpful friends and teachers he has developed a skill in draftsmanship, color, and composition far beyond the best student artists. With confidence in his ability Travis has entered many art contests and has won fame for himself and for A. H. S. His most outstanding contest achievement this year was the winning of the 51575.00 award given by the Adohr Creamery for the student from the junior colleges and high schools of Glendale, Pasadena, and Alhambra who submitted the best design for the float to represent the Adohr Creamery in the Pasadena Tournament of Roses. Among honors which Travis has won in art during his high school career are several first place awards at the State Fair and at the National Scholastic Contest. Travis has not been selfish with his talent, but has shared it with A. H. S. and with the elementary school from which he graduated. Two of his goals he set out to achieve. He gave to the senior class to present as their class gift to A. H. S. a fine landscape inspired by Autumn in Arcadia the name Travis gave his painting. Travis is now engaged in designing a mural for A. H. S. Some day when Travis becomes a famous artist the paintings he has left A. H. S. will rise in monetary value, which has been the history of works of art by all noted artists. Travis has not only wielded the brush with success, but also the gavel of the president of the Art Club for the last semester. During his presidency he has inspired his associates to join him in his favorite sketching haunts. One does not climb to success entirely through their own efforts. Travis realizes this and has given much credit for his interest in art and art training to his parents, to Miss Florence Young, an Alhambra artist, to A. H. S. art department, and especially to Mr. Bonar in whose classes Travis has had the greater part of his art education in high school. Travis joins the leaders in every field who are realizing the need of more art education in the public schools to make the new leisure safe and to make better citizens. MAR1E VAUGHAN SMITH, Head of Art Department. One Hundred Thirty-five . Q11 , V A R W ' M W M X M NN wx M K 5 f 'f W 0 Zfyjfwgfy X 'ax .Z-Xihleiirn 215 in the heaps of pure the flntnzr nf knightbuuh entzreh the lists tu meet in rnmhat fur their bunnr so hues Qmerican puuth hattlz nn the gruhlrnn fur the Iuhe uf strug KS? angry, the hlamnnh, mth mei N ' X CD5 . glz, Source ni life 5' repast -Reynold Brown f""" f' '1--F 5 H K 'f fgwfx m L . Sixty 'cg f M4f'yw'iMfQ,.fwfiiL Q lgglgp W ,A W J' wjx H ' ' 5 N , vs , ,N A X, M g - I If N , 'N N' In ,..'1--534. mga QM DMU -' X Mew -5 "W . . IA' V ' ' , if ,7h" - ,gr AW" . , ' ..,,.,.M .4 ar-mr' Ia S" 'N s V I ' 2 , ,lifdlf if J N , Sfwf, mKdAM wM Jtggweagl p4w,WQf?ZiwwfZ,ww'w1 1 I - V ' -,qw H W"""' '5"""f'iL ' . -W J M . iq fm W5 C7 ' .1.,. fl " wx., "- " :' ,'I '. Mg. , M me . W W? MM l " H 'A I . -VA. ' -f 9 of MwQWwM 4 7 4'-fdffff' X W. Sv ' , . 1 E K f 61' W ' ' A IA - ' A- "41 ' . . ' .W ' '- l 57 ,Mp Q f, C ' Q . , "f4m1f'f'qf .I W I f I A1 , 1 . . ' ' 1 , , A A Gf3' Il xc v lr" Z -'X v .1 - , .." . '- r , . N, L. nf fl' -bf 'fi' X' 'i l,.1!l I Q 5 l Eble Shephard ' Bodi rms Bevan ' Swarburg Yell Leaders Last fall interest in the yell leader try-outs soared high when Kenny Bevan of the last year's team returned to be yell king, with Dick Bodinus and George Swarburg as his team. For the first time in the history of Alham- bra High School the girls were represented on our pep squad. Kay Eble and Frances Shephard, as song leaders, were an added attraction at all of our football games. When the boys' and girls' basketball teams met each other for a farcical game to raise money for the student body, rivalry between the boys and girls in class yells nearly left us minus a gym roof. Our squad proved very helpful in many interscholastic debates and assem- bly programs, especially the Christmas program. Alhambra has reason to be more than proud of her capable yell squad which kept school spirit from lag- ging-which, in a school of this size, is no easy task-and never once failed to maintain our standard of courtesy in all interscholastic activities. But they have done more than this-they have added to our collection of school yells, were instrumental in starting cheering sections at Senior plays and at inter- scholastic debates, and Kay and Frances stimulated interest in singing to such an extent that we have had two extra community sing assemblies. With three of the squad returning next September, we may look forward to another successful year. Kenny Bevan would like to take this opportunity to express his apprecia- tion for the co-operation he has received from you, and to wish next year's sqtiad and students the best of luck. One Hundred Thirty-seven illu- "YET Winterbottom Thompson Nix H ceb M cDaniels Becker Stockton Iackson r Varsity Football The Football Team's marvelous spirit, and hard work carried us through a successful season. I wish to extend the team's and my thanks to the Student Body, Coach Hobbs, and Assistant Coach Gardner for theirg help and support during the '33 season. M ,gi On ibehalfiohthe team, I ,wish the best of success to Coach Hobbs, Captain Nix, and the '34'team. - I VARD STOCKTON. I SAN DIEGO AT IALHAMBRA, OCTOBER '14 ' After losing to Covina and Santa Barbara by very slim margins and win- ning over Pomona by a comfortable lead, theIVI'oors playedlhost to the highly touted Hilltoppers. Alhambra surprised everyone by tying 'San,Dieg,o 6-6. In the opening period R. E. Thompson recovered a kick blocked by' Bill Somerville and raced into the endzone for the lone score. The Hobbsmenheld San Diego for two periods: but, in the third quarter, San Diego broke away from Alham- bra's tenacious defense and scored., Gray, fullback on Coach Hobbs Adam's team made the touchdown on a line plunge from his own ten yard line. Both teams failed to convert after making their six points. V Captain Vard Stockton was the defensive hero of the encounter. His play stamped him as one to be watched when all Southern California honorfteams were to be picked. Lyn Iackson and Paul Heeb were outstanding offensively, each one making gains on practically every play. Raymond Winterbottom played his usual strong defensive game at fullbackt In fact the entire team presented a remarkably rigid defense, but the necessary sparkrto ignite their offensive dynamite was lacking. Several times the squad appeared One Hundred ,Thirty-eight un 14,,:j.,--L: -Ps -3 , fic l 'H lf'-A' .X g , 4, A I , lj . Harriman Slzumway Stombaugh Iolznson ' ' Fisk Mulligan Radka Wilkins to be in excellent scoring positions, but the Alhambra backs were not able to break through the stone wall that the San Diego defense built up when it was needed. ' Coach Hobbs had constructed a strong defensive machine, but offensively it lacked an intangible something that might be termed as "punch." Dick Carroll at right end, George Bettinger, right tackle: Vard Stockton, right guardg -Bill Somerville, center: Sam Page, left guardg Myron-Becker, left tackle: R. E. Thompson, left end: Lyn Iackson, quarter: Kenny McDaniels, right halfbackg lay-Nix, left halfback, and Bud Winterbottom. in the fullback position started :the game: and practically the same lineup began each suc- ceeding game. ALHAMBRA AT LONG BEACH, OCTOBER 21 The Moors were again rated as underdogs when they travelled to the earthquake zone to meet Long Beach. The Iackrabbits had been selected at the opening of the season to finish among the leaders in the Coast League race. Alhambra scored in the second quarter on a thrilling play. Iackson, after being held for one down, cut out over left tackleg and, with every member of the team performing admirably in blocking out opponents, he ran sixty-one yards through a broken Held for Alhambra's only score. The Moor's failure to convert proved disastrous as it cost them the game. Alhambra held Long Beach from that point on and even threatened to score ag.ain in the second period. The Moors, with Nix, Winterbottom, Iackson, and Carroll handling the ballg advanced inside the five yard line but failed to score. As the game progressed, it appeared that George I-lobb's charges had the Iackrabbits well under, control: but, in the last quarter, the Moor defense, after performing powerfully during the major part of the game as it had in previous One Hundred Thirty-nine I ' . A X ...W Simpson Stocking Bush Carol Bettinger Somerville Bernhard Spring contests. And Long Beach, on ten plays, gained their first and only touch- down, thereby tying the score. The play that did the damage was really acci- dental. Carter, of Long Beach, started around left end. Seeing his way blocked by an alert Moorish defense, he turned and shot a flat pass to Barton who was on his knees in the end zone attempting to block the Alhambra halfback. Berryman, with the scent of victory in his nostrils, converted for Long Beachg and the score stood 7-6 in favor of the Bunnies. The game ended before Alhambra could attempt any scoring threat. Considerable discussion of Long Beach's forfeiting because of an ineligible player was stopped when officials of both schools ruled that the player being in the game was legitimate. Q GLENDALE AT ALI-IAMBRA, NOVEMBER 4 For the first time during the 1933 season Alhambra was chosen to win. The Dynamiters had been beaten twice before meeting the Moors and Alham- bra was figured to be strong enough to defeat them. It seemed, for three periods, the Hobbsmen would not get under way even against such a weak team as Glendale. Once in the quarter the Dyna- miters barely stopped a Moorish score. The ball was advanced to the Blasters' twelve yard stripe, but the ball was lost when Bud Winterbottom's pass in- tended for R. E. Thompson landed in the end zone. The ball was brought out to the twenty yard stripep and the ineffectual battle continued. In the final quarter Alhambra threatened the. Glendale goal line before it eventually scored. The tally came as a result of a fine pass from Iackson to Thompson, who scored unmolested. Paul I-leeb's attempted conversion went wide of the uprights. Again in the fourth period, the Moors counted on the score board. This time it was Heeb, who scored standing up and who added the extra point. One Hundred Forty X'-,Ll ni N-fl 'g N3 my 'fu Bergman Picus Miller Somerville West Nichols Tucker Glendale almost crossed Alhambra's goal line after the Moors had scored once. A "sleeper" pass from Greenblatt to Kelly netted 25 yards, but this was nullified by Winterbottom who intercepted another pass and returned it to the Blasters' 36 yard marker. In this contest Coach Hobbs presented a new play that his experienced mind had conceived. It was a clever lateral that gained considerable ground for Alhambra. The ball was taken as if on an end rung just as the runner came to the scrimmage line, he tossed the ball out to another player running a little behind him. This play was a consistent ground gainer, and it was used successfully in succeeding encounters. Alhambra showed a great deal of flexibility and power against Glendale. Every member of the forward wall had apparently hit his stride and the Moors were a smoothly working grid machine. ALHAMBRA vs. SANTA ANA Alhambra rang down the Coast League curtain with a 6-0 victory over a slightly favored aggregation of Saints. This game concluded ,a mediocre season as far as Moorish triumphs were concerned, but it also brought to the Hobbs- meni a chance to display the smooth football of which they were capable. Throughout the year, the potentially strong Alhambra team was unable, with a few exceptions, to really get under way. The Hobbsmen were more than one touchdown stronger than the Saints: they were obviously superior. Alhambra scored in the second quarter. Taking the ball on their own 49 yard stripe, the Moors started a drive down the field. Runs by Heeb, and a pass by Winterbottom set the stage for a spectacular gallop by McDaniels. Kenny started on the twenty yard marker on a reverse to the one yard line where he was run out of bounds. On the next play jackson lost two yards, but the Moors were not to be denied this time, and Iackson plunged through One Hundred Forty-one Hall r,,. -i McDiIl Lopez Page Vandercook S wander Eberts White Polly center into the end zone for the only score of the contest. Heeb's attempted conversion was wide. Alhambra scored again in the second quarter, but the ball was brought back because of a clipping penalty. Heeb, who played an outstanding game all afternoon, traveled through the entire Santa Ana team like a scared jackrabbit. Starting on Alhambra's fortyathree yard line, his run terminated in scoring. The Moors threatened to score three more times, but were held by the fighting Saints. Stranske was the outstanding player for Santa Ana. For Alhambra, Heeb was the individual star, but the work of Captain Stockton and Thompson on the line cannot be overlooked. ALI-IAMBRA vs. PASADENA Strengthening their hold in the race for the Coast League Championship, Pasadena successfully defended their league leadership, by virtue of a convinc- ing 12 to O victory over our fighting Moor eleven, at the-. Pasadena Iunior College gridiron. In the first quarter, after the initial kickoff by Becker, the Bulldogs started a sustained drive from their own 35 yard line, and with Cotton and Acquarelli alternating in taking the ball, Pasadena went 65 yards for the-score with Nash finally going over on a short pass from the two yard line.f The attempted conversion by Acquarelli was unsuccessful. Alhambra fighting with their backs to the wall for mc-st of the afternoon. .were unable to penetrate the Bulldog's forward wall for any consistent gains, only having two chances to score throughout the gameq Their first opportunity came in the second period, when they advanced the ball las far as the Bulldog's 10 yard stripe, but due to a bad pass from center, lost valuable yardage which they were unable to regain. - ' " " -1 One Hundred Forty-two . ...- -..,. . 1 . , - - ' -, J . 2.Z..1:,f,!.:,,1.2: ' " V ll Heck Picus Robken .1,Lopcz Smith Vandercook Page Pasadena then took up where they left off in the first period, when they scored after the kick-off in the third quarter, by traveling fifty yards for the touchdown. Cotton Hnally went over for the score from the one yard line. The attempted conversion was unsuccessful when a pass from Acquarelli, intended for Nash fell incomplete over the goal line- - v Alhambra had its final chance to score int this period, but due to a 'penalty were unable to put the porkhide over the last line stripe. ' For Alhambra, Winterbottom and Heeb in the' backlield, and Stockton and Becker on the line were outstanding. - E A . Although the Moor football team did not win the Coast League champion- ship, the team fought hard all season and was not badly beaten by any school. The final standing for Alhambra was two games won, two games lost, and one game tied. A V Coach Hobbs recommended twenty-two players for letters. They were Heeb, Iackson, Winterbottom, McDaniels, Spring, Picus, Somerville, Page, Bernhardt, Becker, Stockton, Wilhelm, Fisk, Bettinger, Carroll, Thompson, Radka, Nix, Iohnston, Corradini, Mulligan, and Stocking. Clarence Ward and Billy Stocking were Managers. L I ' Out of this number, two willgbe returning to' next year's team. They are Iay Nix and Bill Fisk. ' ' i ' ' L Coach George Hobbsnancl Assistant Coach lack Gardner should be given a great deal of credit for their hard work during the season. ' At a banquet given by Coach Hobbs, Vard Stockton was awarded both the Iack Earle and Lyell Puckett trophies for being the most valuable man on the team. Varcl Stockton was selected as All-Coast League guard and All- Southern California prep guard. Becker was selected as AlliCoast League tackle. Iackson, Moor quarterback, was selected as All-Coast League halfback. Iay Nix was elected as next year's captain. One H undred Forty-three Scott w XJ I . , .1 I S x l i' fx ' . I ' . B Football Coach Fryer's Bees experienced a very unusual season as far as victories and defeats were concerned. Unawed by reputation of strong teams and un- inspired by knowledge of superiority over weak teams, Alhambra's light- weights played three scoreless ties, appearing not to notice any difference be! tween power and weakness. Doped to win easily, the Moors played poor foot- ball .and were held by inferior squads. Doped to lose, Alhambra played stub- born ball and prevented brilliant scoring teams making headway. The team openediagainst Long Beach. The Bunnies were considered powerful, but they were repelled by a strong Moorish defense led by Lewis, center. The following week a highly touted Glendale eleven visited Alhambr.a with its eye on the league championship. Alhambra obscured the vision by refusing to allow the baby Dynamiters to cross the goal line, Although they threatened to score on several occasions, Glendale left with no points and Alhambra remained with the same score. Pasadena was considered rather weak, but the Moors apparently were not aware of the fact. The score at the end of the game stood, Alhambra, O: Pasadena, O. Coach Fryer's team finished the season in a blaze of glory. For the first time during 1933, they scored. Kimball made the touchdown, and Hayes converted. This lone victory brought to a close a very unusual and interesting season of Bee football. One Hundred Forty-four i. . m L 1 '. X- .EI V, il I I 8 One Hundred Forty-five . ...Li , I V ,f l , varsity Basketball Although facing seemingly overwhelming odds in the form of inexperi- enced and raw material, Coach Gardner's 19341 Basketball team, in Moor fashion, came through a hard season with flying colors. Following a long practice season, during which he matched his squad against the Southland's finest, the Alhambra mentor made his entrance into Coast League circles by splitting the opening with San Diego. The I-lilltoppers captured the first game 26 to 12 and the Moors came back to take the second 24 to 18. Our Casaba men seemed to have had their stride, for the next week they defeated Long Beach 15 to 12 in a hard fought battle on the Alhambra courts. The return game went to the Iackrabbits, who with home ground under their feet, piled up 27 points to the Alhambrans' 10. With the previous Week's defeat humming in their minds, the live trouriced Pasadena 35 to 20 and 33 to 29. Next on the program was Santa Ana, and for a third time the honors were divided: the first game going to Alhambra, 30 to 12, and the second lind- ing the Saints on the long end of a 32 to 23 score. The next opponent was Glendale and the fact that they led the League meant little to the Moors for they took the lead early in the game and pro- ceeded to hold it until the closing five minutes. With but three minutes left to play, Alhambra led 15 to ll. Then through the medium of a last minute break, Glendale was .able to slip ahead, and it Bettinger had not sunk a long shot from mid-floor, the game would have ended there. The final gun sounded and the score stood 17 to 17. In the overtime period both teams fought hard to prevent the other from gaining a point. One Hundred Forty-six Again, just .as the gun went off, a score was made. This time for Glendale and the game ended 19 to 17 in favor of the visitors. The following evening the Moors had their revenge for they won 25 to 14. Although the Moor varsity did not win the League championship they played fine basketball and deserve a great deal of credit. In the Hrst round of the C. D. F. tournament the team displayed a marked improvement over their early season performance and easily won from Muir Tech, 29 to 19. Meeting Pasadena for the third time, they made their victory the third one by winning 31 to 25. Montebello was the next victim and in a not-too interesting game they were taken 19 to 15. As a result of their victories, the team was advanced into the quarter- finals and their first opponent was Orange. Alhambra took an early lead and held it until the third quarter. At this point the Citrus men started a rally that almost proved fatal to our hopes of a championship. With only six sec- onds remaining to play and the score tied at 14 all, R. E. Thompson saved the day with a long shot and the game ended, Alhambra ,l6- Orange 14. Meeting Wliittier in the semi-finals, the Moor tribe came up against some strong competition. The game was a battle from starting whistle to clos- ing gun. The fight see-sawed back and forth ,through three and a half quar- ters. The score stood 28 to 25 with Whittier in the lead. Both teams fought violently, the Poets to hold their narrow lead and the Moors to gain those few points needed for victory. lust as the referee came forward to close the game, A. H. S. not to be denied, made a spurt and in quick succession sank two Held goals to win the game. A By virtue of our victory over Whittier, we advanced to the finals. All that stood between us and the C. D. F. Championship was the thus far un- beaten Santa Barbara team. H The game was hard fought and Alhambra made a violent attempt, but the odds were too much and they were subdivided 19 to 14. Those to receive letter awards were: Bud Anderson, lack Anderson, B. Davidson, Toby Heeb, Max West. Claud Bridges, R. E. Thompson, lack Folsom, Bill Fisk, George Bettinger, Bud Winterbottom and Vard Stockton, manager. , Bud Winterbottom was selected all Tournament guard by officials of the C. D. F. Tournament. . 4 4 4 B Basketball This year's lightweight basketball squad played through a very unsuccess- ful season. Without one victory to lighten the weight of eight defeats, Coach Hess and his squad have only the knowledge that they tried and that they were defeated, for the most part, by slim margins to brighten up the memory ot the past year. One Hundred Forty-seven , , 1 r Varsity Baseball Though Alhambra's league baseball season is just getting under way as your annual goes to press, all indications point to a successful year. Coach Fryer did not have a very long practice season, but during it he worked the team hard. Quite a few practice games were played, but Alhambra won none of them as Fryer chose to give all of his substitutes a chance to play rather than attempting to gain unimportant victories. During the practice sea- son, Alhambra was defeated three times by Lincoln, twice by Monrovia, and twice by the Alhambra Merchants. The only game to be lost by a large mar- gin was the first against the Monrovia team who had defeated the Oxy Frosn. Although Alhambra did not win the practice games, many inexperienced men were developed into better-than-average players. Some of these are: Sagerman, O'Gara, Anderson, Albright, Bishop, Takayama, and Heeb. Out of this number, five improved so much that they are on the first string at the time of this writing. Such a large number should be recorded as a tribute both to the efforts of the players and to Dave Fryer's coaching ability. In the merits of his rapid improvement, Toby Heeb been moved to first string second base, replacing O'Gara who held that position earlier in the season. This was Heeb's first year out for baseball, but his phenomenal rise since the first day of practice proved him to be a born athlete. Toby has earned letters in varsity football, track, basketball, and is sure to earn one in baseball this year. Not only has he made a good share of the Moors' hits and runs, swatting a home run during his very first league game, but he has proven him- self a valuable man in the field. lack Anderson displayed such skill at first base that in the starting linef One H uxndred Forty-'eight up, he replaces Bob Swallow, who entered Alhambra this year from a school in the Mid-West and has been playing a very good game. Albright and Bishop have been fighting it out for the center Held posi- tion, but at the present time it looks like a draw as neither fellow seems to have more skill than the other. Takayama at this time is first string third base, because Max West, through an unfortunate slip-up was called ineligible about an hour before the starting of the first league game. He is expected to be eligible again soon, and at that time he will be playing third base again. Max is one of the best base- ball players Alhambra has ever had, and in case he continues to improve, he will be playing in the big leagues some day. West is a natural hitter, besides admirably covering third base, one of the toughest spots in the field. Sagerman is taking Corradini's place at shorti stop, as Corradini was needed to fill a gap at catcher's position. It is not difficult to predict a bright future for Sagerman in years to come as he is only in his Freshman year and holding down an important position already. Corradini, who is one of the best hitters on the team, left his favorite posia tion at a time when Alhambra was sadly in need of a catcher and filled in be- hind the bat. Though he is as good a shortstop as A. H. S. has had in many a year, he played catcher like a veteran. Captain Winterbottom played left field as he did last year. Bud has driven in more runs than any one other player on the team. His fielding is one thou- sand per cent at this time making him an outstanding player in any league.. Alhambra was very fortunate in having three very efficient pitchers, Lefty Gomez, Moyle, and Alvarado. Moyle was the starting pitcher in most of the games so far and proved that he is not easily blown up. Alvarado showed possibilities of being a very good ball player. He had the best arm on the team. After our losing so many practice games, many of the pre-season dope- sters were a bit skeptical about our chances in league competition, but in the first game, Alhambra came through and took Pasadena 5-1 on the Moor diamond. Gomez held the Bulldogs to four hits and those were so well divided that Pasadena was able to collect only one run. Heeb and Moyle each made two runs and Corradini made the remaining run for Alhambra. Winterbottom drove in Heeb and Moyle both times with two base hits. Next week Alhambra defeated Santa Ana on the Moor diamond, 9-6. Gomez started pitching for the Moors, but was replaced by Moyle in the fifth inning when Santa Ana made their six runs. Earlier in the game, Bud Winterbottom, Herman Corradini, Lefty Gomez, and Paul I-leeb had made runs. In the latter half of the fifth inning Gomez and Moyle were driven in by Bud Winterbottom's two-base hit. Corradini con- tributed a spectacular play to the game when he stole home. lack Anderson scored on Norman Albright's two-base hit. A three-base hit by Sagerman was the best of the game, and Albright sent home by it. The remainder of the game was slow with neither team scoring, One Hundred Forty-nine . I 1 I - Q , , a Q .. - 4 - Varsity Track Although Alhambra's track squad was not very successful, several out- standing individual performers were developed. In addition, the old Moorish custom of clean sportsmanship and hard fighting was upheld by each member of the team. Ed. Spring was elected captain of the team, and no one can say that he did not deserve the honor. Spring was a consistent point gatherer throughout the entire season. He has yet to be beaten in the two-twenty yard low hurdles, and either a second or third in the one-twenty highs was certain each time he entered that event. Besides these two races, he garnered points in the four-forty yard run and ran the anchor lap on the relay. Always depend- able, Spring also possessed a spark of brilliancy. R. E. Thompson appears next on the list of the mainstays of the tracl' team. At the end of the past season he had not been headed in either the one hundred or the two-twenty yard dash. In every meet except one, he manu- factured ten points. In the one exception, he failed to achieve his usual quota because he only entered one event. lt is more than likely that he would have won this also if he had run. Walter Meinhardt was another athlete who stood out above the rest. A sure winner in the discus and shot put, Meinhardt collected at least five points during each meet. In one meet alone was he beaten in both events. Against Santa Ana, he was defeated by Stranske, the best weight man in the entire Coast League and, perhaps, in the Southland. Two pole vaulters, Zinser and Wilkins, represented Alhambra very creditably. Although neither one gained the distinction of being called a con- sistent winner, they still managed to do their part in the raising of points. One Hundred Fifty Shaw managed to place in every meet. His favorite events were the two hurdles. Others who added appreciably to the total of Alhambra's points were: Wall, McGrew, Foster, McFate, Ary, Fisk, Carroll, Elliot, Guida, Tompkins! Bowers, Pessner, Rogers, Elgin, Henderson, Schaefer, Polly, and Laret. Each of these boys contributed their best to the Moor's cause. - i Coach Grumbles opened the practice session with a meet against the Occi7 dental Freshmen. Against this opposition Alhambra loosened up its muscles and defeated the Frosh by the simple process of allowing Oxy to take most of the first places and keeping the second, third, and fourth spots for itself. Following this trackfest, the Coast League season was opened with .a dual meet against Long Beach on the Iackrabbits' oval. Long Beach won rather easily with a score of seventy-two and one-half as compared with thirty-nine and one-half for Alhambra. McGrew was outstanding in this meet, heading Alhambra's wins by a fine victory in the four-forty yard run. Alhambra also won the one-hundred yard dash, the two-twenty low hurdles, shot put and discus. At the close of the next week the Moors found themselves in the midst of a triangular meet with Santa Ana and San Diego. Alhambra came in second to the I-lilltoppers but led the Saints by a considerable margin. Victorious in the one-hundred yard dash, the two-twenty, the two-twenty low hurdles, and the pole vault, Alhambra was awarded second place in the points scored. Alhambra and Pasadena met one week later on the Bulldogs' track. Pasa- dena won by fourteen points but were pressed all the way by an ambitious group of Moors. R. E. Thompson surprised the Bulldogs twice by winning the hundred yard dash and the two-twenty yard in this meet. Colliers of Pasa- dena, was slated to win both of these races as his fastest time in the hundred yard had been ten seconds flat while the best that Alhambra's entry had been able to do was ten and four-tenths seconds in the same event. These ten points raised Alhambra's hopes and score, but the final count was, Pasadena, sixty- three and one-half: Alhambra, forty-nine and one-half. As a finale to a fair season, Glendale administered a sound beating to Alhambra's track athletes. This defeat was expected, but fought against, as Glendale always manages to gather a group of runners and weight men. Four or five of Coach Grumbles' outstanding pupils entered the Coast League Championships. Their performances are still fresh in every Moor's memory. Kenny Grumbles, as usual, has made the best out of his material. With very few experienced men out for this sport, he had to use one man in some- times four events. Even under these handicaps, a fair team was developed. No team completely overwhelmed the Moors. Hard work on the part of Mr. Grumbles and every man out for the team accomplished the satisfactory results that were realized. One Hundred Fifty-one K. .. . a - Pr 4 Q .. '--fr a ,Xml Y , 1. J J I-' XR, S . , 'N ', 'J kk Varsity Tennis For the sixth consecutive year Alhambra opened its tennis season as the defending champion. Having won the Coast League Championship for the unusually numerous number of times mentioned, the Moors were naturally greatly feared by every school and tennis club in Southern California. Before the actual season got under way, the annual Bob Behlow singles tournament and the Houser Brothers' tournament were staged. In the first affair Barney McCoy defeated George Iohnston, the present first man on the team, by a close margin. The match was particularly hard fought, with the outcome always in doubt. The Houser Brothers' tournament went to Barney McCoy and Andrino, after they had defeated all competitors with consid- erable ease. Coach R. E. Horne arranged several practice matches before the Coast League season began. Hard work on the part of both the coach and the players contributed to the success realized by the team. The following boys made up a hard-working and brilliant tennis team that successfully followed in the footsteps of former Alhambra teams: johnf ston, Andrino, Galloway, Moncreiff, Betty, IVIcGarry, Heinrich, Moore, Iehkl, Ford, Stewart .and Rowdes. Brackenbury and Biddison served very satisfac- torily as managers. Next year another powerful net squad is promised for Alhambra with several of the above boys returning. One Hundred Fifty-two I . .J .A 1-. l x .V 'L , I 1, f., Blg A Every year on the gridiron, track, diamond, and tennis or basketball courts, the more ambitious male members of Alhambra High School work and perspire to earn the much coveted big A. This emblem signifies that the wearer has played and worked, sacrificed and fought for the honors of his school and also for the sheer enjoyment of the physical effort. Some boys have to strive for several years in one sport to attain 'the' honor of wearing the A. When 'the first letter is theirs, their joy seems boundless. Others, because of great natural ability, are able to gain several in two or three different lines of athletics. To these fortunate few the letter does not have quite so great a significance. To each group, however, the big A means membership in the Big A Club. This club is purely honoraryg therefore, its activities are few. To join, a boy must have earned a varsity letter in any of the fivemajor sports: Baseball, football, track, tennis and basketball. Bee, Cee, or letters in minor sports, do not make eligible their owners. Only the boys that have the ability and cour- age to represent Alhambra High School in the above-mentioned sports are eligible to join the Big A. Although its activities are few, it has always attempted and will continue to strive to help other clubs and organizations in their school activities. The Big A is entirely different than any other club in that a great deal more effort must be expended by the person desiring membership. Because its members are those fellows who have demonstrated their physical and moral fiber, the Big A is one of the most honored and respected of all of Alhambra high school clubs. One Hundred Fifty-three vom A L X Q, oO OU FS C X o X A X 1 X f ,., ' f f 3 N 3 ' ' MAA! 1'1 Q "'V ,ff Opp jftflf .21 ' h A ww " ' ""'NI . C- , Wt , V , 565 Jr? . t"'df"-2 . f af1,a2,J-5,42 :Zi It 1 ,J ,cj fi fbawnejafigg'-,x ,C NIR I' I ,X 1 , , Ck' V Lf LJ' .f'!f4.4,TLj210 Q 1 KA :Cx . . N ' fw - V" f YO ' f f -74 f fur' ff , X rip an 79-K if .-fpzf -0 . , ' q U M M54 f -:..:bMqf,7f ' 'X K f M lnllr Min' fy . fqvdfm ' flux f -1 Y " 'A Lv.: K 3 3, v!,1fLA.J2.,J2' 47-J v'g,gl,H gp-LI, I . , MAJ Vtjxfvlfzyk ' an -2iA"i3VbuL piviwffi-JJ Ju f . 0 3, RIDE! ' if I ,..' f ff ,,-' ' UV ,lf ' WW AQLZW X JW gf' E fuzz ,skate , LC M iJQl1l3?fQk s f-Jffvi. 'jgg 'V - " X- x Q -LJ wi Fw - "HM VM , 'W Lf, 04 , ' ',, -f- L 1: 411' , FIX TMJ ' ' J W3 A , Luigzf qv' A "i""'L"'l 1' : ' lf, lg A!' ff' 1 My Wi ,W n www O Q TBCMQ gi?g Hff f MWZWC 3 Mm MMA XQ5 GIRLS' SPORTS w W I ,1' 1 NX- 3... .W .J QQ, .Q N ix .11 X-f",,. J I 9 in-V""'J I E VW Q, If N, ' ,KQQVJ 5, One Hundred Fifty-six 'gl ' TJ ggi-34,:Q'cv :I I ' 'If -. fig! r Q- . ' .9 o i I 1. Volley Ball Volley ball opened an exciting season of girls' sports this year. A large group of almost two hundred girls turned out for the game. After two weeks of tutoring by Algia coaches, inter-class games started. For several weeks afterwards the girls of the various teams fought hard in order that they might carry off the championship. Finally the Seniors, after much hard work, walked off the courts victorious. Our Algia girls came out after school and helped sports to an exciting start. Through their co-operation girls' sports have become an outstanding feature in our school activities. And volley ball is one of the most popular games. I 4 -Y Basketball This year, basketball proved more successful than ever. Mrs. Crosswhite, coach, consented to give after-school coaching because of the great number of girls that had turned out. She t ght the girls several drills and with the help of the Algia they had pra ice ames in which great progress was made. The Freshman team i re 'o be heard from in the future, as they had a very strong team, th e ' s and Iuniors being unab to stand up before their attack. The S in es, owever, werpable tie a number of games. Rivalr l, . ver k n in the e nter- ss contests. M ' Speedball rls had a hard time getting started at speedball this year: rain almost ruined the season, resulting in the field being little more than a mud puddle. Finally, through the efforts of our Algia girls and the kindness of both the Board of Education and principal of Central Grammar School, we were able to secure that field. This, much to the girls' satisfaction, made the games hard and fast. The result being that the games turned out very successfully, and the sophomores, amid cheers and skinned knees, came through victorious. ln spite of the difliculty in beginning the season, it was one of the most successful ever experienced. One Hundred Fifty-seven 1?6'.:i'T'fTig, ' ' 443 . I' , , , W Wfw J CJ M14 Him 'X 1' l X ,. 1- NW' ,f JU' Q, , , f. One Hundred Fifty-eight f-1 xfif I I e .J . I ff f V F Jawa ' A if " ,, , 'gqfdff . Q , WJ . px' N J., ,4 ft., Lf , 'eff fir ,. N xP,' Natural Dancing Natural Dancing, a class of rhythm and grace, has been under the able supervision of Mrs. Thornton, this past year. The beginning classes deal only with rhythm and child studies in inter- pretive dances, while the advance class works with scarfs and does more com- plicated dances. These classes have taken part in a P. T. A. program, and educational program on "Know Your Schools" night, and in the Operetta, "The Belle of Bagdadn. The work has been very successful in both classes, and Mrs. Thornton Tennis Girls' tennis has been conducted under a great handicap this semester because it was necessary that the boys use the courts every night in the week. It is to be hoped, however, that this condition will not exist in the future. In spite of this obstacle, Miss Linden's second period class has developed some very promising material. The girls have enjoyed their work immensely, and, if they are able to secure the courts next year, they will be able' to use the strokes they have learned in class. Competition is not such a predominating factor in tennis as in other sports, as the girls haven't yet met other schools. I 4 J Archery Archery is one of our most fascinating sports and the girls who came out for it find the season altogether too short. Although there is less actual activity involved, the benefits are very evi- dent in muscle control, accuracy and improved posture. It is the wish of the coaches that more girls would come out for archery, as they are sure you would enjoy it. The girls appear three times a week, tenth period, and with steady practice many of them have turned into excel- lent archers. This form of athletics, although extremely old, is finding renewed favor among sportsmen and sports women all over the world. One Hundred Fifty-nine ' , fa, lf" 1 1 1 I. is anxious for more girls to enter in this type of gymnasium work. W MJ LL L40 awww .- .Mi J- N , 7-x jf JN' 5.1ki""'x. . A -.,.. JJ X Q9 ' 1 1 Vflffx ff" R ' fi N x 7 .. g V ' .- Q SJ, ' fx-Y!! xx, 5. .X Q Wk, V' KK A.1, '-,xx J W 'gy f" 4: U i ' x ,f vw N , P L. D x Kxg' -Ll ' X f ' ' I .x MMP I WWW QW QW :ROL P' f fx .x ' f ' -fa ,fly AV H 4,6 f av' S N ?0Wish o expr - i - 'A J,J'u xl, A?A,:,y"L Q N it de o e assist e and coop- p'fX5.fff'U 'JJ' A . . . . - ,Vg , O "" er on m CO1Tlp11l1'1 thls annual ,f A J, li 1 rendered by wfylfifi Y f f I . K ffm ' '1" '+P fin 1 I . NIR. HERSHEY I f.,,f"',.,ZQ'f'ip"'!V' P P E , O1 'rw J - I N CASL PRINTING COMPANY ' y I - ff! f R. CANNICOTT N X - of 45 L S A LES ENGRAVING COMPANY f is X R. MacDOUGALL ' of CDOUGALL STUDIOS N U P V 1 I 4 I e - ff! WW f z . , I N 7' ' ' I 1 W V WJ! - ca J W W . .E , 'Y ff' d d f 0 f S S nre ixy pf 7 J' f! ff' ff-Wy! 'tix X, x M Xu T F f h V ,dyvgdxfi 9 W5 V N 1 V I'VWfy,'i,,M,l1f 2 x, A gi! A ,Wf' Q 5 ,f df ff aff" ' , f' 1, B sv , , fi l , mfjlyd .A,,, ,, -f , . A dfjgzb, ,A Am X LL I K Q' g f My NffQ4v1,JL A4L'-M2 A if Jax, Q I K, 4, 0 ' A' I , 1. A, A 10,1 ff , .1 , if I is 1, ,.,1-- ,ff , ' XJ V If L if f- 3 , in f, - if 'f . 1, ,f ff My Ky ,fx K Afffiy f lj .fe n Cy 6 fl" pf ww A 11'f VJ R FGH uh' L Y , X Lf? E hy! i ,A J N X JW 4 If ,1 ,, A, KJ Q4 Q TN, ' I, 'Aj 41V JJ V' ' jk!" xx NWCZCDVERETIQEMENWS E N HF, 'i I KI! f 2d , ' f 'S ,J W MMF Q J f J' 1 I A 'Ny ii fi'-. . w il It AVN' u Sf . ff 'N "'A' 4 , ,4 ,f 'I ' ' f f wiv v 'N L J! 'A ' l bw R , X Sihgnitures . Vw A, , ,Q- X, MTM ,K . rf 7,7 if x'H4i.ff'Vlxf , f f Qu--C""'!V ' 4, I f px! L! :VA , l : ,Wd X C ,L M VL.f5fy'y Am, wwf' 5,11 -J 11" 9 ,'yyk,1f' A 1, J 0, V A -I 1' . , ' rd ' - fu I :'.f",Mf.f X A X . yi i I AQK 1 X , fm Am ' Kr '51,-V,.f,"xx.T I :V :MQ In 46 In M' ii! if '-Q ' ' I Juvyfa U 'CL,- if xxx G-I 'dlgl-If 'si X .1 N Q l . Ku 7"i?'4A NC' -QMJBQ 5 -is EJ Q Q "iii -Zi ' 65' ,TXD 51,1 ,fx :QTL ,X M f f-H' wx Q V A ififx jf E.. X fig B V, , 1 Q2 X i NX N xx ' -Qfanfu A , Q + r Q -. ' Q I X 'F' ,JCI ii Q A' ,X w-TZWVA' M E Q J A fl 1 1 M :Y 0 uaagfpn One Hundred Sixfymllo SO many Mac- Dougall Photo- graphs have been used in the Alham- brans of the past ten years that l take a personal in- - terest and pride in the book and note with pleasure the constant improve- ment in the puloli- cation. NMAC." A CADOUGALL Srunios 61 Photography , , 227 West Main Street Phone 1029 CONGRATULATIONS To the Graduating Summer Class ot 1934 WOODRUPP Sr KOVAR xx ffx, We are grateful for our connections with you and your fellow-mates this past year, and stand ready to serve your successors with the same courtesy ond quality which has marked our business ethics for so many years. 28 WEST MAIN, ALHAMBRA PHONE l64O One undred S ixty-three ,, ', , ,H,, b' Q 1VfQ"' ,ff Lffff, WW ' Signatuies if gf Y WMM Tig? ,0iif?gjy?XgQiMaD Wiffff' fr xfwfffffkofifvfixik WWWQMMK K, Q52 jc ff yy ff 5 -' L, QQ ff! , . . j Q A f .5 WKM MJ X 'Nw fy 4 .bixs Q k 33 -f f'f?fCN'J M W U! ," 16 w k 5 xx . gb 'Cf ,g . . ff AKA ,fm WM Xi? VYQFAW -'s'f'f3M ' I-. 5 1 . ' , af , 4 X ' 1 v,:,' vxw X 5' X f I-' 1 5 , r ' W 'J 1 1' ,P Q . J X J'-Y fe , -' ' u M V f , 'v .' J I 1 , l, ' fl Y v , '. V . ' iff, - 4-.1 r, .' 4-' ff. T 1' X rf' 1 lg ffl for I iff: f A ,, 1 ,V il Fx ! pf'f!VP,v ! ff L I ' 9 Mr! 5' M 4 jg! XJ r fV F 9 ,K jk fd K' -ff 'Y ,f ff' Xl? ff! ' 91 is flu!! , WF ' g ff' 1 X I!! Q I 8 M 5 e'f"' W M l I Y 'xjhll' - 0 ' 1 fl XA ,- ' ju KW N A :JU ,df .."" 1 ,X MIVMJY lf KAIYU 'al x X ' 1 ,. X P , 11 K jf ' Ji' V ', .idx L. A. Phone SYcclmore 1841 Alhambra Phone 12 Lincoln Fordson T. LYELL PUCKETT AUTHORIZED DEALER F, STANLEY WQOD 201 East Main Street Mcmclger ALHAMBRA, CALIF. EKLJJD FQ' M-J ' Qff ,f A 'U-f Q , xx em., W Turner, Stevens 8: Turner Iggq ' ja - FUNERAL DIRECTORS af x ,K-L Aqdgpmn, 45 9 C-14 . ,J 259 East Main Street One Hundred Sixty-five WV M 25 yay f . slgngtufs vw KIM-f imwfpfl. ff M wwyff iffy 120112 Wy QgfQ3Q,?9?35?jff W 755147 - ! ' .X w if My W ww W jj Wy mgfxiiga X WW JXWKWM ix S IJ .i LV Q ,M 1. E3 , f V a .,'+' X Y, WX xi T X OneHundredSixty-si Q Q IRB 'x .1 ,XH- i Doctors cmd Physicians. I I . f, of Alhgmbru .I f EXTEND OUR HEARTIEST GREETINGS 3 g.- l AND WISH EOR7'SUCOESS TO THE g I ,V GRADUATES OE A. H. S. I xA Q I Q xx I Jr M- I i . I J V. 1 DR. BEN ,J X., CHAMBERLAINA , . DR. W. WAYNE WOODS -v 1 I. QR. 1. K. , v E RAGSDALE K DR. A. S. BULLOOK 'x DR. H. L. CHARLES .EJ 1 x I J ' DR. E. VV. BARTON J. . .. XJ DR. VQE. THOMAS 4 ' VJ x' xl IQ 1 I jj DB. J. Ap MARONDE In '- T,AX X mph! IIS: - X 1 I' 4, DR.. C. . w 3 'Ng-. I BQALEEQANDER , 'I I- .9 I x . I DR. S. N. BELL "IIN, I'-s I 'I K v.'Boi3B I, xfx 'y gl' X R A- I If . ' DR. P. M. HAMILTON ' I xxx, X X . il I .L 'L 'VZ' . cbq, RIDDELL , QV' I I a-, Y' I DR. L. W. ELLIS HDR. H. By RICKABAUGIIKI DR. 1. S. DAVIS D H TIJBRQOKS XX. DR. R. A. WALKER Q I Q . N x ' K. ,I j hlrq A xx if mt. ix I I R , 1 IMD If I 'V K .J A L. - 1 I . Ilia. 'BUTKA f ,KAI .- . 5 X : DR. E. M. HOLMES X IV M I ' x. 2 I I l X . ., . I ' , I x I F 5 I One Hundred Sixty e '1 I x . X . . NI' X xA. V igfwfbx Rik . , :Q ip . . A ..-fgkff,-'V O , H51- R2 5 . I 1 , xp fe K , ' 1, f Signatures ' M nf ,gf ,lpfjjv ' M f f VOM M W WM' WL ' ,fu . WM jffifpj I ffjff -Q if f ' 2, . K,fffW!!f ff!! N u i mari? RQ ,M '26 :gcfvsp 'Z 3 If I PQJ-K", ffffv Lia ,,f.,.fL44 ,,,-4 44 4 ,555 9'!"JLf f W wwf! :J Q f,,:f1.V ,g,,,,f-,, ?,7ef,o,f1 Q27 . jx 9 BW nr +X "' xi W 4 El ', , '-jfiik 4 One Hundre ' -eight XX 'W 5356 Lb I -- I I Wvw2MQJ O R E E T I N O S TO THE 5HoE ca' 1 GRADUATING QUALITY FOOTWEAR SENIQRS PROPERLY FITTED WM! JZg,ee X fr 1' .I ra wford's ' I flow L34 X-RAY FITTING I5 West Main CONGRATULATIONS to the GRADUATES OF A. H. S. From The Alhambra Review FINE PRINTING 2512 West Main Street Phone 5954 Prompt and Satisfactory Service A. I-I. S. GRADUATES- Here Is cz Place in Alhambra Which Truly Hopes Each and Every One of You Will Meet With Success and Good Fortune MINLER 515311 :iE2:2:1:E1E2:1:1:1:1:- -:1S:1:1:E1?12:1:1121:-:1:1:-. 32:25 , -821322522:E1iri1:2:ErE1E23." 121213533231-::.E21E1E1Ei :1:12E1E1: 2:E1.r22E1:E1E1E21i "Fi"ifEiE1E1:2.E1E2E2E2E2E1 1'I:1:':-:gt- 22115515 z.:-1 -q.g.:1:-:-'- 1351213511: :115g:3Q::1:r: -z 11:1 z mzairizzrzrzrzgiz' flzizqrzrsziqra -I -1:31315 311. -:-:s:1:15:': 1.4315 1-31, FLOWER SHOP 311 W. Main Phone 7725 Greetings From C. E. CHRISTOPHELT.-. CONGRATULATIONS EZTFE Tiifii To the Graduates OI S '34 HANK'S FOUNTAIN LUNCH 528 W. Main Congratulations to the Class Ot 1934 STAN ALDEN ALHAMBR1-YS EXCLUSIVE SPORTING GOODS STORE Sodas Lunches Drinks Sandwiches Sundaes Malts 129 West Main Street Phone 226 One Hundred S ixfy-nme jf W . UU ff - A ' .QQ Signatures ,gf L ,gi H VA V1 , ,A 4l Vfx ,L fn , ,jf Y J ,- Xi Avli fy fyui' 0 YS., - XE? f 1 1 gf Zggfwf' M V My 19- wffiwwfwi? MQLW WM QLQAW, WV' if Mi? M W sf' WU euen fy ML' gf A AF. f - v. X, 'gi-'III ff?-Qiff ivvf day" ' .XJJI fx 5 ,fl 12' " , V Q ll.. X1 ' ll! 'J W i cf . 1-Ji?4,j,,59 V-LTV, ff ,f If xfj- E fr ' ff . , V, lf: , 'ff , eo' .V I - ' :C ',.- 3,-4 6-Q:-3Q,g'3, ,Q I. C. REITHNER X ART PHOTO STUDIO PORTRAITURE by KODAK FINISHING H. '. REITHNER JM I I ,- X, J , I "I .xx X I , .KQJQ , X I 'xp 3 A, J- I I 3 North Garfield COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Alhambra, California V3 I . .X N Tx. XXV B For GENERAL ELECTRIC and I-IOTPOINT APPLIANCES I I , E SEE xi qv BROWN AND WEBER .5 , I X I 119 East Main Street Phone 7849" ku N In I 5 N I lf . ' 'xx , . IX I I .. -.. I A X X ii"E?'1i""'E I NI , . '- h xi -,gl 'I , , X .x xx .4 "SN N J . ,,,AE Q . .B Q R . 1 'IX I, II '-TS EEEEF:-FE-1:-' .:.:. . K X i . -gi.-5'-:'..: :.1::.1.f.::: :.:::r.:..?I:. 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Suggestions in the Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) collection:

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


Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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