Flintridge Prep School - Log Yearbook (La Canada Flintridge, CA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1942 volume:
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TMA fuue of
the Win tridge 109
New E een
Kecazwe the Tfeung Men
Un 7lneAe Pageef 14re
Indicative of Nmerica Z
look dt Them Well . .
14m6itivuA, Complacen t,
Nrrogan t, mild . . .
They Nl-e Hmerica.
701' Them Tomorrow lf
World ,YA Waiting.
?acu1ty They Owe lliuclc
To mr. Zowery, Pruident . . ,
wbo, besides being sucb a capable president, is one
of tbe founders of Flintridge. His faitlr and interest
in tbe scbool is Verified by tbe fact tbat be never
misses a basketball game, baseball game, or swim-
ming meet. He is always ready to sbou' bis bigb
spirits with wbomever be comes in Contact by com-
ing tbrougb with one of bis inexbaustible store of
14nd to br. biclzimon, He dma
who .vhowx zlefnite l'l'l'5!Ifi1if-1' in bi.: interests. Amon g
these are the fierce haekganzmon wars wa ged with
Mr. I I orning, and the .veierztifc research which led to
his Doetor's Degree in Svienee from U. S. C. He has
been known to turn a violent shade o f red when the
phrase "is when" is innieted on his ,vensitive earx, hut
he is hetter known for his vial-xnzelling lahoratory
and haraxxezl-looking Biology studentx.
, View A fx-ft .
Mr. Theron Ilorning has Iwo zlefnite
assels. Tlfese are a .vel o f j1rac'tically-neu'
u'l1ileu'all fires and an exlberl game of
luuleganlmon. fflsle Dr. Dicleinson.j He
rec'ei1'ezl bis B. A. af U. C. L. A.. where
be was a Phi Befa Kappa. His M. A. is
from lf. S. C. 11Ull'L'l'Ui'. even with this
in1f1re.vsi1'e aeazlenlie lvackgromul, be was
unable lo belfi bis junior proteges fo
ff- ui, if .
lineart the Seniors on Ibeir annual dilvlv-
Mr. joseph Rose is known for bis len-
iency, his horse-shoe playing ability. and
his wicked baseball arm. His pet peere
is apple-polisloers. He displayed sheer
genius in guiding the Seniors through
a difficult year.
To lllr. liornin
0144 ter o
literature . . .
and lllr. Hue,
Popular Zangua e
Teacher . . .
Mr. I Iwzry Keblcr ix wlml is krmuw as
11 javk-of-all-lruzies. His bobby is milinkrf.
and be is ready lo float 11 mulliuzl dix-
c'n.f.fiou at flu' drop of a nlur'li11-xlzikc.
Mlrxic' ami llw drama flffllfly 11 minor
par! in flu' ultenlirms of Ibis Pnmmm-
uml U. S. C.-iruinezl Coloxxlls.
. . .To Illr. lfela er,
Zeal-ned Iii to:-ian
and lllr. Uaniman,
14,204 tle of
Pqtlnagvra . . .
Mr. C1n'rnIl Vfnzimafl luis all llI1.flH'-
!I1lA'.VC'li zzmllrwzmliml uivzlom. a sizzling
fmzlmiulwz gunlv. ami u lamb rlmfz wail-
ing at lwmv for him. I lc lmilx from the
ugg1'vs.vi1'z' lilllc fllllllllllllif 1' nf Simi, Cal-
ifornia. and fl70l'0lIQl71',' t'Iljll1'.f lln' -rural
K v .
To mr. Zyndon . . . lllr. lllclfee . . .
Mr. Leonard Lyndon, wlmse unomcial title is Co-ordinator in charge of
morale. has freated more than one ebanifiionslvip team for If. P. S. B. Her'-
fulean in stature and A lbollonian in feature, the Coaeb stands as a living
exanlple for tlJe more anibitions o f his fifth period clasx.
Mr. Harold McKee, who firesidex over the led get'-and-black ink division
of Iflintridgefv adnlinixtration. alxo bay ebarge of doling out the lnoarders'
allou'anc'es, and keeping the other leaeberx from l7L'l'0N1ll1g too pleased with
their golf gamex.
Mr. Robert lardine, nieflfanieal drawing and zeood-sliofi in.vtrm'tor, flaims
as bix borne the biggest little tou'n in the xtate - Aladera. He ix the undix-
puted lmttermilk-drinking king of Iflintridge, and the join' good tirex on
lvix hardy ClJe1'1'y look n1i gbty good to people L'I1l"1'iIlg bim biy trips along
tbe California coaxl.
illr. Jardine . . . and MIAA uAwei er . . .
Miss Louise G'Il5ll'Cl1L'I', lbe lJ1'a1l
of flu' junior Dll'l.YlllI1, ix tbe one
jnvrxon r'e.vpm1.vilJle for the fue
library will? u'lJic'lJ we find our-
xclzws confrontezl. No lon ger tan
a .vllulenf beg o because o f a
lurk o f sourve material. Besides
doing ber fine library work, Mins
G'IlX1l'L'l1l'l' ix doing graduate
work uf U. S. C.
the Im ii-ation
. . . and Pempiration
. . . Which 14re
Sv Lwen tial
?vr Convenience They 14re
grvuped fn C'laAAeA
ffm t, the Senior-A . . .
,YA fxemplified by . . .
Our keenest regret is a last farewell to Flintrid ge, the school that has
given us of its immeasurable benefits. W e take with us an infant knowl-
edge, groomed in scholarly surroundings, which we are eager to put to a
sterner test. Commencement is the milestone which marks the end of our
earl trainin and the be innin o even richer o ortunit in which to
J' K g 3 J'
a l that which has been iven to us.
Flintridge is a source of strength from which every student has drawn
his share, and in return has added his own contribution. This reciprocity
of benepts cannot help but build lasting ties between student and school.
Uur expressions of gratitude are inadequate. The future permitting, how-
ever, the accomplishments of Flintridge training will suffice for those
Fine phrases and generous speculations do not alone speak for those
graduating. Their instincts are the jinest, their perspective blade-sharp . . .
qualities which today determine the extent of national preparedness.
America gives to her youth the inspiration of a great heritage . . . a heri-
tage not without sacrifices which have served to maintain it through the
years. From the heritages of school and state, Flintrid ge graduates derive
a higher sense of responsibility to the world which they are about to enter.
Senivr P1-exq, Sam Keclzwitls . . .
who guides bis Senior lllroblenl-rlfildren willy a light rein. has Iwo main
interests in life - art and horses. These two be rec'om'iles by drawing the
latter to the virtual e.w'lusion of any other siilajeft. Crepe fluttered dolor-
ously when the order was sent out to close all rare trades, but Sam bright-
ened considerably on thinkin g that Eastern tracks remain o llzen. for be hopes
to go bark to the Yale Art Institute.
Secretary- 'freaAurer, Reid :Wien . . .
who mis granted this sinefure in tbongbtful rerognition of bis being the
first student ever to return smiling for an extra fling at prep life. Reid has
X!Il'lll the year taking a course in subjects demanded by Davis. the college
zvlviflv luis attraeted his attentions as the place best-fitted to train him in the
flartieular line u'lJic'lJ be hopes to follow. Reid will not be alone, for other
Iflintridge grads will be there to meet him.
Cominy Champion, Elake C'lri1dA . . .
will take bis lI1ll.Yt'll'.f, wife fzifkvd by Clmr'1z'y lbzzlzlovk ax bc'.s'l-1ike1'y-ln-
make-wW'lJealie.v-ad, and bis black P-Ifordy and ld-1' llwnl at llve zlixfmxal
of the G'0I'f'l'l1lllL'lIf when gradlmlion lime urrircx. The Mcrclmfll Murim'
bcfkons. and Blake, ever an admirer of llve l7l'il1v1' in the Bligb and 1101 in
the Masefield trudilion, will mon be in bis elemwzl, .vleiillperiug bix jzlfzcky
vreu' and their bmi!-load of previom' 5lIfI,Ilit'A' all ilu' :way from Azwlnu to
Chuck betoy, Uoice of the lI!aAAeA . . .
fimlx it harzl lo believe that next year there will be no more Flinlrirlge for
him. In his long and ad z'ent11resome career beneath the oaks, he has earner!
the refmtation for being on the elosext terms with Senor Bull. Long lEll0ll'II
ax the Matador o f the Classroom, he hax also somehow become inextricably
iizrolrezl in most xtiuleiitx' mindx with class struggle and the beauties of
South Amerira. Pomona College will take over this complex character for
the next fL'll' years.
Koolzwvrm, Kob flu-Mt . . .
who. in lu'o years, has become known for his cannon-ball service on the
tennis court and for his courageous campaign to further the aims o f Flint-
rid ge's Book-a-Year Club, remains undecided as to where the future will
find him. Because the war has necessarily abolished the Davis Cup Team.
the Indianapolis Memorial Day Auto Race, and the Boston Brownies' Sub-
Zero Bathing Club, Bob is in a quandary as to where to fnd a vent for his
C'laAA Jute:-, E06 Ziuner . .
who looks at life from the alkaline side, has made up his mind to do his
bit for our national war ejort by entering a war industry upon graduation.
Bob's four years at Flintridge have been notable examples of the many ben-
efts to be gained by a more charitable view toward life and our fellow
humans. A prime conspirator in the early rough-and-tumble frontier days
o f the dormitory, Bob still bears scars from nocturnal seal pin g parties which
toughened him for the bitter realities of life.
14nd Kaffalo Yred Moore .
zrlm lvuilx from I lfnmrcr, N vu' Maxim, mul lzrmlluzv llre .vfziril of flu' :rifle
nfleu xpaves. W'ben af1f1roaclJed ou the .flll7jl't'f of lzix 1701110 xlale. Ifrezl 11'a.x'e.v
lmsitirely lyric. bu! a rein of slurdy clellzwldulailiiy ruux llvrnugb lvix vlvar-
afler like the grauiie rock of bix native beallw. 111 bis one your 011 the LYINIIIIIX.
Fred bas f1ro1'er1 himself a valuable man by nlanuging atblefirx mul flllllllllg
the flllllflllj store.
lllabe af will . . .
Sam Beckwith, because of a naturally generous nature, freely
delivers himself of some of his most cherished possessions.
His curly hair and ringing baritone voice he gives to Tom
Box in the hope he may carry on in the tradition of Class
Reid Allen looks perplexed but fnally agrees that his col-
lection of old Coca-Cola bottle caps is one to be coveted.
and he promises it to Yogi forgensen, who went a long way
to help start it anyway.
Blake Childs comes out from behind a copy of Downbeat
and, being in a generous mood, promises that 'Thornton
Ladd may have his solid ear for piano played with low-
down boogie beat. Because of the occasion, he also prom-
ises Thornton a slightly cracked version of "Chattanooga
Choo Choo" by Guy Lombardo fone of Carmen's better
Charlie Detoy, frugal by nature. hates to relinquish anything but his silent
heat method for prying fabulous grades from the teachers in return for a
minimum of work. He figures Benedict would benefit most.
Bob Ghrist peeks out from under his raccoon coat and gasps through chat-
tering teeth that Phillips and his open-air motorcycle have every right to
hrs! call on the adrenalin bottle next year.
Bob Lissner utters chokingly through a strangling spasm of laughter the
sage observation that Al Mitchum is in line for the title of Most Maligned
fallopy Owner which Bob held this year through ownership of the Grey
Fred Moore looks refiectively out of the window of the School Store and
casually allows that Dick Markham will have to carry on the torch next
year for clean outdoor life and rugged Wfestern individualism.
. . . 14nd Zack Into the ?uture
We are walking down the hi gh, shiny corridors of a museum in deepest,
stuffest Boston. A glittering guide glides into our ken and takes us, awe-
struck, under canvasses of the masters. At the end of the corridor is the
museum's newest, a guaranteed Beckwith. A prancing stallion occupies the
foreground, led by a small boy. B. K. III, no doubt.
Now we are traveling swiftly through lush farm country. Green willows
droop protectingly over a small stream. A red roof gleams through giant
elms around a noisy farm yard. The late afternoon sun makes sharp shadows
in wheat stubble. Time to go home. From behind a haymow comes Reid
Allen, eyes pouchy with sleep.
lVe are walking the decks of an ocean liner, absorbing the
tangy air of the ocean with a will after the city fumes. Wfe
wander unsatisped among the brittle, rococo han gings of the
liner and search out a secluded spot where we may be alone.
Someone is already there. Under the bushy beard we recog-
nize the seamed face of a sailor - Blake Childs.
An under-official coughs through the latest communique.
Pencils scratch on notebooks, heads bob as questions are
thrown at the perspirin g underlin g. The interview ends and
there is a rush for phones. Charlie Detoy is the prst one to
telephone the news.
The excited patter of conversation runs through the color-
ful audience at Seabright. Under the marquee the players
stop to refresh themselves -- the Englishman from a tea cup.
the American from a bottle of coke. They step out from
under the shade into the brilliant sunlight, the Englishman
and Bob Ghrist.
Four-thirty, and the lobster watch is coming to a close.
Somewhere across town the clock broods brazenly over the
fact. From the pressroom teletypes click sleepily, sporadic-
ally. The night editor pushes his green eyeshade up on his
forehead and turns around. Bob Lissner.
Mid-day heat haze veils the buttes across the valley. Cattle
spot the range and kick up dust in the corral. The deep shade
of the house provides a cool spot for Fred Moore to sleep in.
Then the uniom . . .
The interests o f this year's flmior Class run
from music to bridge-building. In fart, if om'
is so very Il7lllH'ky as to he euught in a study
hall with a number of them, he will soon he
driven quite mad hy their eonstant qunrrelinq
over which one will get the most out of life.
Hozverer, competition is the spirit of pro-
gress, and if the boys get out into the world
with their ideals still before them, mister.
This year's juniors have been notably "all-
aroundf' In sports they bare been equally as
good, if not better, than tbeir bitter rivals, tbe
Seniors. In fad, if one were to see a Flint-
rid ge suimming meet, a team made up al-
most entirely of juniors woulrl confront bis
eyes. So l9ere's to next year's Seniors- long
may tbey rave.
Some Soplwme eA . . .
Yex. good fzeofzle, you may well stare long mul lmrzl at the above
lzifture. For there. before your eyex. you see the wonderful tri.'u'
namezl Sojzboznore, romulea' u fl only at great lI'iH'it'lIlf.1'. and for flu'
irxl time .vlaown to the world at lar fe. No. Alzulanl. the ' are not
wearing fulxe fuvex: tlmfx the way they look naturall y. Ladies mul
fentlemen. father 'rounzl, and I will tell fou. absolutelf ree o
S 8 . ,
rlmrqe. .vonle of tbe .vtran qe lmlaitx of this group. Now it is 11 favorite
k M k
.vfiort of 11 Sofzlaomore to .fit in one of bix lI0ll"ll'0ll'5 - I lneliere iI'.c
mllezl English Clfm - and argue about fllilififi, people. life. or any
k L .
.mlijevl ax long ax it lmx two sides. A SUIIIIJIIIIIOTC' bay 11 flelivioux
.vense of lnnnor: tlmt's wby I mn write Ibix in t'llll1lItH'dflI'C' safety.
In fart. if they are the coming wits of the nation. tbe nation luis but
lmlf tr flmiice, f'I'l1e management reqiiexts that you do not eat this
stuff with -your fingers. E1l.j
14nd 7 lumen . ..
The lfroxh are alzeayx a xtrauge erozezl. You never are quite sure
what ll7t'.'l"l'C' going tn my or dn. Thix is probably due to the fact
that they are lI'l'I't'10!Ill1g. They are turning from mere grade-school
kills into high school .vtmlei1t.v. For .Vllllf', this is 11 harder prm'e.v.c
than for r1ther'x. Tbix .year"s elaxx hay seemed to take thix llroresx very
eflsilhy. At thix writing it .seems that :ee have in them u ,Iromixing
rluxx for '45 - one that will lermu' hnu' to accept its l'l'5lIIIII5ll7l1lfj'
- 11 eluxs ax grmzl in f1ln'xl1i1'x of the ffmtlmll field as in thoxe of the
5l'l7ll0ll'Ulllll. lu fart, they are a e1u.s'.f of men.
The grade . . .
The Grade School has enjoyed a year under the heneeolent des-
potism of jim Stearns. who carries on in a lengthy tradition of
Grade School presidents. His crew of vice-presidents includes john
Baldwin as first vice-president, and Boh Insley as second rice-
president in charge of keeping the other V-Ps happy. The Eighth
Grade went on a wonderful trip to Venice to kind of break in the
old place for the heating it will take on the annual Grade School
Ditch Day which will come of near the end of school. Pete Paul-
ing also went along to see that the intellectual recreation of his
classmates did not sink to a degrading level. The year on campus
has consisted of some very strenuous tong warfare between classes,
and long sunny afternoons in study hall working long-division
p r o bl e In s.
14nd the Primary bimivn .
'I'lJe funior Division has a political set-up ax conlfzlex as any you
would lvolbe to fnzl. Tony Sozeers elnims the disiinffion o f president.
and be has Ifrezlzlie Kll.j'.Vl'I' as his lllfllllllllill' amvixlarzl and bllllvjfgllllfll.
I I earl Gurrlener and Bolanixt ix the lifle o f busy fobn Ridland. who
goex aronnzl zeillw 11 lnotlle of Vitamin B , for his jzlanlx ann' a Very
worriezl loole. Probably flae frozen ix from Ilye lack of rain. Clark
Ifelnnzl ix moniior, and if tba! has anyilaing lo do with a round
lmlllezmgon, l1e'5 lbe man. Cnlly Suzller. live old Firsl Aid expert.
:mx lllltlllllllllllfl-1' eleclezl lo inyfzeet bis roolfl-nmlex' flexlm for .vigny
of foul play or mlzolage. Pele W'inler l'NllIl0.1'.Y a z'i4'ion.v Anslrnlifm
a'r11u'l in luis zlufy as fisb inxfzeelor. All flu' lfoyx are looking foruwrrl
lo 41 long-promisezl trip to the Son1lJu'esl Museum in return for
obeying llre .vtrid eozle of elbifs in forte in their room.
Chuck . . .
Delay endeared lvinlxelf In
bis eon.vliluem'1' by iurokiuq
. . K
,lowers I0 step bard on ineffi-
ienl rernlix among wnmqer
L - K
members of Ibe school. He
alxo doubled as an air raid
warden in rbarqe of lbe
xebool'.v conzfzlex air-defense
. . . and Tfvgi . . . the Student Cvuncif
. . . lllalze Certain That . . .
'Hn' f,-flllllfil Ibis -ymr iuxli-
llllrzl lllIIIlt'I'llIlX rvform.s' in ilu'
,vcbrwl Cllllififllfillll and in ilu'
merit X-1'Xfl'lll. 'flu' 111wl1lJw'x of
llvc junior am! Grade Sclmnl
nflvu bud 0L'L'd5ilIll in rvgrvl
arlirnz hlkwz by flu' Cmzmil
will, rvgarrl In this Xrlllll' mvril
A'-1'.Yfl'lll. ll"c'vkly Xllflflfl' nicol-
iugs u'w'v au 111111111 ulfnzfliwl
zrlviclr flu' f,v0lIl1l'i1!'0fl'll ilyvlf.
. . . ?int1-dye
ea ly . . .
Sturtirlg llllf with 11 11e11' tbeory in 11111111111
1'o11111oxitio11, Ibis J'l'lH".W 5,110 19115 1'1'e11te11 ll
book which is, if nothing else, unique. Tbe
tbree editors, zebose ,1i1't11re.v llllllfdf 111 tbe
first llilffllft' 1111 tbe rigbt of tbe page, 1'eeei1'e11
11 x11rj11'i.fi11g lIf'lf,flfI, of 11111 from tbeir Xtflfls.
The ,IlJ0lllgl'lll1Il,7y staff, co111pose11 of ,,flfIfl
111111 'lorge11.ve11, did 11 Nllllillflllfllfdl task ill
excellent xtyle. The bminess stag 11111 1111 11
reeord for the 1111111be1' of 11111 gathered llflfl
for tbe 111111.01111 11rti11e.f.f of the 11111'ertisi11g
.Yl't'f107I. H e1111e11 by Mift',Jlll7l, the group, eom-
ll0.fl'l1 of Childs, Lisxrler, M111'kb11111, Allen.
ll'1lI, of course, Mit1'b11111, set 11 superb ex11111-
f11e for future b11s111ex.v st11U.r. Tbe Clllllllllfillg
stag, wlaicla 111111 11111o11g its m1111bers refugees
from tbe b11.v111e.vx llflfl f1l1otog1'11pl1y stuffy.
1'o11trib11te11 11111011 interesting 11111teri111 to
IJetoy'.v e11itori11l gristmill. O11 tbe u'lJoIe,
tbougb green 111111 111exf1er1e11ee11, tbey pro-
l1lH'l'd 11 book of ll'lJ1L'b tbey 1'1111 u'ell be
. jg l1Q.l 0
. .. .Q -ml1l'H'Ugl.
14nd the val-nal
Illvntluly . . .
llwlrlvzl h-1' lidilm' Cfl'C'l'IlC', lhc' frmwznl fluff hurl lhc llhffilllfillll of work-
ing llll the fry! lfliulrizlgc flapcr In afzfwur in print. I lw'ctnfm'c, l'1Illl!III.Y
jllIH71ll1i.ffil' cfforls have afzpuarvrl on lhc' n1in1c'ogr11f1h. fz hi ghl jf 1111.mfi.vjf.'v-
lnry mczlillm. W'i1h fhc ilI.YfIil'1Ifi0l1 and .vufljmrl of Mr. llllfllillg, fha' Nuff.
Bcckzvilh, Markham, Van Every, 'lim Slearm, 111111 fm'gw1.vw1 f1rn1lln'z'1l 11
fmhlinlfiml wbivh .ref 11 high .YftlIlIllll'l1 fm' fufnrv fnurmzl xfaffx.
1, :W ,NNN
That Sclwla tic Standard of the
. S 2 141-e lvlehzedgq . . .
The C. S. lf. is a slomlarzl for High School students which
Irrorizlex a criterion of .feholaslie achievement and an in-
centive lo further egorl. Members have ferlain privileges.
arnong whirl? are lhe ri gh! to ll lrifz each senlesfer lo .rome
place of general inlerest. Firxf xenlexler, lhe group wen! out
lo the teineries and orange-packing houses which conlllrise
some of Californialv oldest inrlnslries. Markham, McLain,
Deloy. and Smith were the honored members for the firsl
xemexfer. Only the fry! lhree .vtnck for lhe second.
9:1 ter- Claw
Hctivitie . . .
Clmrlv.v lJaloy lwlzlx a remrd for
-ycarx .vfzcuf at Flirllrizlgc' aml armllwr
for sc'r1'ic'e to lbe sclyonl. No Flin!-
rizlgc' .vlmlwll bas forllrilmlezl more In
flu' llL'l'610,IIlIL'llf of fm' .fclmol tradi-
tions and .vfziril fbau "Clrm'k." lt was
i11z'1'ilal1lc' lbaf lu' .vlwuld lead ilu'
.vflmnl in his .senior year and equally
im'1'ital1lc fha! be .vlmuld be rolvzl by
xlmlwlly and faawlly alike flu' xfmrlx-
nlauxlwifl awarzl for 1942.
jnlm 10l'gl'I15L'I1 was a "natural" for
flu' all-aromnl afblelif award in 1942.
I I 0 .vlarrefl in lnaskefball, lzayclrall, and
vsjzecially in Xll'lIlIIlllIIQ. Bexizles a fue
lmzluy and natural fliliflllfldflllll. Yogi
bay ilu' will fo win and ilu' courage
In fl'-1' lllal mah' a Cbllllllilllll.
. . ,.
. . . Which Heep Ki airy
Il1fL'f-L'lll.V.Y football wax leon by tbe Seniors Ibis
year, but only after a rieioiix .vtrnggle u'bielJ left all
cla.v.fe.v panting. Two games were required to dozen
tbe bard-figbting fmziors, wbile tbe Sofibomorex and
Froxb fell relatively easily.
The Seniorx a gain fl'ilHI1lll?L'll zritb all member-.v of
lbeir three-man team .still .vlandiug after lexser foes
bad been forced to retire in beary eonfuxiozi. II ix
iuterexling tbat the elaxx of '42 bax uerer failed to
:ein tbix event. Tbe S0fIl70Nllll'C'5. Ifroxb and fimiorx
fnixbed in lbat order.
In order to get more books for tbe growing 1llIl'rIl'r1'.
tbe inter-fla.f.v vom petition for tbe past two -1'earx bax
featured a bool? contest. Tbis .year the Sofibomorex
won witb .vomefbing over 300 bookx to tbeir fredii.
Tbe funiorx jnxt mined fry! place by I 5 books. and
Ibe Seniors trailed with a number around llve 200
mark. Miss Guxzeeiler smiled gleefully ax the bookx
Not Hmong C'laAAeA.
This event always brings out the latent talent of the student body to
indulge in their favorite pastime, shooting the breeze. This year was no
exception. Detoy won handily, but he had a head start-bigger lungs.
Mitchum, a junior, and Sophomore Gil Smith came along in that order.
The subject was: Resolved-That representative system of government be
abolished for the duration.
Again the Seniors triumphed with Beckwith reciting Shelley's "Skylark"
with bird-like grace. Markham and the "Call of the Yukon" came in sec-
ond. while W'inter's remarks about atoms gave the Frosh third place.
The essay contest saw an upset o f the favorites and a complete triumph
o f the dark horses. Van Every won first place in the judges' ajections with
his splendid treatment of the contest theme, "Reconstruction" McLain and
W' inter came in second and third in close order to squeeze out the juniors
Basketball went to the juniors, who had an easy time disposing of the
Seniors, Sophs, and Frosh. The contest is still going on, but at this time
the standings are like this: Seniors, 501 Sophs, 44,' juniors, 34,' Frosh, 10,
They Particqzate in
Ka lzetlall . . .
Nou' in the limbo of yearly events is tbe Flint-
rizlge basketball season. From the early-morning vol-
leys in back- and fore-court, from the rag-tail scrim-
mages in bitter autumn and the first semblance of a
working attack, from all this lbraneed the Varsity of
'41 and its slaadouy the fayeee. Coaeh Lyndon, the
Ifalber lflannigan of substitute-rou', roared, scored,
aml bustlezl tlJe players into these two divisions.
Quivlely zliuerflizzg tba lzotcntialiticx of tba neu'-
mmers which bad to wmlllmse the majority of tba
team, be built up Ibis tbing called Hllllffllfilll team
Hug." Around tbe Yogix and lbe Mifl'lJllIIl.Y, upon
zvlmxe lfI6'l'flIl'lIltHll'6.Y be roulfl zlelzeml, be Carefully
built a team ft for the tough League xclaezlllle.
Clrnxwz as team tajztain for flu' year, Blake Cbilzlx !H'lll'C'll tba! lu' had
lox! nom' of tba' I'l'l'l't' and zlaxb u'l1ia'lJ 1'lJarac'tw'izc'1l bis playing ll'f7l'l1 bc'
left Plnltrulgc' for forwgu fmrtx.
FLINTRIDGIZ VS. HARVARD
'flu' firxl game of tba xcaxfm, after Xlltllt' brisk ll'!lI'lll-IIIIN agaiml P. C.
aml Catalina, luruwl out to be a 1'ic'tory for our am'ic'ut focx, Ilar1'ar1l. 'flu'
junior Varsity. l70ll't'I'L'l', lc.v.vw1c'1l tbe blou' by taking itx tilt I7-IU. Muclv
wax tlwir joy 1l'lJt'll their elrlcr brctlrrwz lost by a bumilialiflg -I3-7. Mitclmm
lwlzlx tbe zlubinux zlixtirzrtimz of baring mazlc tba' only Held-goal for the
FLINTRIDGE VS. CATALINA
A honus game with Catalina school, temporary refugees from their island
home, showed for a second time that Flintrid ge did not have a team similar
to those of former years. The score was 41-II and, although it was hetter,
it was far from satisfactory. The Flintridge fayvee again distinguished
itself hy winning 21-16.
FLINTRIDGE VS. ST. ANTHONY
This game, held again at home, was a tight, close one from start to fnish.
The score was 30-47, but it doesn't tell of the improvement shown hy the
Varsity. The score-hook shows that Milfbllnl, Wfalker Smith, and Childs
were superior offensively: however, defensiifely the whole team was ex-
FLINTRIDGE VS. SPANISH AMERICAN
Playing at Gardena, Flintridge must have heen lonesome or something.
because the team suffered a sethacle in morale and dropped the tilt. 46-24.
Walker Smith, Melin, and McLain showed up to good effect, while most
of the team didn't get there till the end of the first half.
Ka elall . . .
Basclzall had a bard time this year. lllft'I't'A'l way al Inu'
ebb, the war in Europe and the East, Swimming, aml ollwr
rlixruflliug lIIfllll'lI6'l'.Y .VIICIJ ax Sindy Hall baring mnllzifzcfzl
In kill cfztlmxiasnl. An azlzlezl blow was flu' 1li,vi11lc'gralim1
of the Prep League in mill-.vca.von, aflw' only Iwo Qamcx
K . K
had been played. H 0ll'6'l'6'7', Ilocre were wmngb irq'-oulx, aml
enough Qamex lo sbou' of wha! .wrt of slug Ilan' loam wax
mnlfmxerl. aml juxt what its ,Il'lI.YII6L'f.Y are if flu' Iufwvzalimlal
Sifuaiirnz zliex ll0ll'l1 by flex! year.
Our battery was very strong. Gil Smith, the wicked-winged pitcher has
two more fine years ahead of him, and he should surpass Thorny Mackay
of blessed memory in his speed and control. In the two tough games played.
Gil never failed to maintain control of his pitches, and it was not his fault
that the games slipped through our pngers. Blake Childs, the plate end of
the battery is a Senior, and so the team will not have the benefit of his
leathery palm and lung next season.
In the infeld, Senior and funiors .shared positions. Detoy on first was
a consistent batter and held his errors down to a minimum. Mitchum, who
kept second base from blowing into center field when the opposing batsmen
started to make the rounds, has another year in him yet, as does the third
baseman who must remain nameless because of so many changes at that
position. Sturgis could have had the position for the asking if he ever
deigned to show up for practice, but unfortunately he and Mr. Horning
could not seem to agree on how Ceasar .should be translated. Beckwith
showed moments of brilliance at shortstop which he played all season in
spite of the fact that he had never played softball before.
The fielrl uwx u .vlvifliug maze of flluywxv who
run IIIIIIUI' falling lmselmlls and lbeu ran oul from
nmler them, xeenzirzgly feeling tba! any olzl dope
folllrl mtfla a 111111, lm! il look 11 real urlor lo bobble
il f1rc'c'ariou.vly on fbe imlex fnger zelyile Coach
greyezl rixilzly aml llJe .vfamly gm1.vlJe1l lbeir leellz
in mzisou. Ilnalkel' fun0l1llC'l'fIl1j Smillz, foe
M eLai11, folm li". !0l'gL'llXl'l1, Tom Box, mul olbers
mazle up llaix 1llt'kIL'.YX crew. 'I'o lie qlllfl' fair all
llfllllllll, if mfgbi be well Io lllC'l1fl0ll Ilya! one of
the gtllllfif was played in cin'ln11.vlames' zvbielv
UYIIIIIJ lJa1'e fallezl for ll good .vleelllle-elJase horse.
not an onlfelzler.
Sh ,Y 'gi
. 5 Q'
. . . and Swimming .
More emphasis was plated on swimming Ibis
year than in any previous season, probably because
of tbe sbut-down of baseball and tbe cancelling
o f the golf and tennis sebedules. As this is written.
only two meets remain to be swum, the Blueb-
Foxe Invitational, sometimes called the Paeifr
Coast Prep Championship, and a meet will: Har-
vard Military Academy. It is probably bad to
speculate. but it safe to say that the latter meet
will be won by sheer sujzeriority, while tbe former,
in which Flintriflge will be defending champion.
may well be won by eagy swimming.
The personnel of this 'year's team is different from that of any previous
-rear because of all-around e.wellence rather than the sfieeialization. The
loss of Rohhins, Melin, and Eghert was severe, because it meant the loss
of so many sure points in each meet. lt meant more strain on the remaining
szeimmers who were forced to douhle up on erents rather than take jirerious
time to rest. The dirin g department was also weak as last yearff star did
not return, and a neu' one had to be lahoriously trained. Melaain stepped
in at the last minute in treo eases. the Blaek-Foxe Dual meet and the Pasa-
dena Chamllzionships, to try for needed points. He suereeded remarkahlj'
The harkstroke department was rapahly handled hy Box and W'alker
Smith. Smith lacked experienre, hut he still has three years in zehirh to
derelofz. Getting sueh an early start, he may well surpass the rerords of
any of the firerious greats. Box has a hrilliant rerord comin g in the very
near future, and Coach is banking on him to heat the sehool rerord in his
event. if not this year, rertainly next season. Tom also showed ul: very u'ell
in the individual medly.
Breaststroking is always a difcult assignment, hut Sophomore Gil
Smith carried it of well indeed this year. Wforking in tandem with Rip
Philli s. Gil showed u to a ver ood advanta Ie. W'hile his records are
J' K 5
not sensational as et, he has some time in which to develo . Philli s
was a very steady performer, and he looked very good indeed when he was
given a real chance to prove his metlle.
The 220 department was presided over this year hy Dick Markham, who
needs no aid. McLain was looking interestedly at a herth in the distance
races. but he renounced them for s prints and relays. Dick is a very deceptive
swimmer who swims his own race and very seldom glides under the rope
second best. He has, without a douht, the most flawless stroke on the team.
M " vu .1
In the s prints, power is at onee apparent. Heading
the list is the melancholy Dane, jorgensen, who
seems to prefer solitude in the further reaches of
the pool to the noisy slzlashings of the pack. Yogi
showed up to brilliant advantage in virtually all
his meets, notably the Pasadena Chamfzionships,
a dual meet with PIC in which he clinched the meet
by winning a relay against potent odds, and the La
Jolla meet in which he swam against National fav-
orites, eanquishing highly touted swimmers from
Black-Foxe and Bimini. A bulwark of strength as
anchor man on the four-man relay, .Iorgensen also
paddles happily along in the fifty yard and on hun-
dred yard free style. Blake Childs and foe McLain
must not be overlooked as valuable contributors to
the sprinting points.
New material is also eominq along f rom the grade
K L K
school in the form of john Baldwin. Frosh Tom
W'inter, Vic Stamm, and 'lake Tucker should prove
to be definite assets to the team next year when a
summer has been added to their arms and le fs.
14nd S o, jf 'lfou p4re 014
K e Tolerant of Their 'lfouth
If Hoang, Know fn the
llfiafom of - your Hind
That Their breanw
14re af UiAion of the fu ture.
Saliety Lenses lor
Players of badminton, squash, ten-
nis and other games of action, may
protect their eyes and vision against
injury by wearing Guildcraft Safety
Tlu' firxl sl:-p Inward vorrm-llv fl:-sigrmd vwfwvur
lms in your rlwirr' opticians. i
36 North Madison Ave. Phone SYcamore 6-9177
' "l'm Off," cried George as he
-5 raced down +o
i 0 if Pilzer 81 Wariclt.
0 ' QQ
V "To pick our a new Sporf Ouffif for
i ' Q A X lhal' vacalion l've been 'rallcing aboul
j 4, W all year. I+ has always been my Goal
F jf 'ro be perfectly dressed in a sui'r from
ll ' PITZER N
' ' " 'WARICK
32: EAST coLoRADo PASADENA, CALIF.
Fine Shoes Since I90I
COLORADO af MADISON PASADENA, CALIF.
WYNN NORTON REALTY CO.
FLINTRIDGE - LA CANADA
HOMES AND HOMESITES
Tozu FOOTHILL BLVD. LA CANADA
TWO STORES FOR MEN
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THE Home OF KUPPENHETMER CLOTHES
CONSERVE YOUR TIRES-LET
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Use Your Charge Accoun+ or We Deliver C.O.D.
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Free Delivery - SYcamore 71163
27I7 N. LAKE AVENUE ALTADENA, CALIFORNIA
EIQH' ERNEST SOLLBERGER -IeW?I'Y
Gruen Wa+cI1e: Raduos
FINE WATCH AND CLOCK REPAIRING
2724 N. LAKE AVE SYcamore 4-522 ALTADENA, CALIF.
Phone: SY 4-4303 Agenf SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS
HARDWARE AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES
STOVES, ROOFING, PAINTS AND OILS
L. C. Thomas 860 EAST MARIPOSA ST., ALTADENA, CALIF.
Available for delivery
from our warehouse sfocks
Aircraff Alloy Sieels
Commercial Alloy Sfeels
Mining Drill Sieels
Cold Finished Sieels
High Tension Sieels
Abrasive Resisfing Sieels
Now ihal' we of America are again al'
war, many problems confroni us and will
coniinue io confronf us which mus+ be
solved-and solved quickly-if we are fo
win ihrough fo vicfory.
And fherein lies our hope, for we
Americans - fhanks fo our splendid
schools-have been well frained in solving
problems. You young men a+ Flinfridge
Preparaiory School know fhis, for you are
daily being faughi fhe arf. And as you
are aware ihal' many fasks will be awaif-
ing you, we know your schooling has faken
on a new meaning for you.
Tha+'s why we are confidenf fhaf when
your furn fo serve arrives, you will come
well prepared fo your appoinfed fasks.
We wish you every success.
mill. JHHGENSEN Qu.
Los Angeles - San Francisco - Oakland - Housfon
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRING SERVICE
Tires Repaired fo Give Maximum Tire Mileage
I36 WEST GREEN ST. SY 2-AI79 PASADENA, CALIF
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WASHING POLISHING LUBRICATING
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Repair Work Called for
I453 N. LAKE AVE - SY 4-2339
DR. A. G. NORTON
Phone: SYcamore 3-3652
474 EAST COLORADO STREET
CAMPBELL SEED STURE
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encouragemenf offered 'Io fhe sfaff by fhe Mofhers Commiifee
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A GUEST RANCH AND RESIDENTIAL COLONY
400I BANDINI BLVD.
MITCHIUM TULILY N CO.
Los Angeles Sfoclc Exchange - San Francisco Sioclx Exchange
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650 Soufh Spring Sfreei' 406 Monfgomery S+ree+
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"INSURANCE FOR EVERY NEED"
W. Reid Allen Company
Phone: SYca more 2-3826
I fs .
I .1,An .:- ,T
I '.'.' i 1
cAN'r MAKE you wise.
THERE wasn'+ a paper published in middle
Illlnoy or anywnere else Inav could have laugh?
young Abe Lincoln wisdom, if he hadn'-I had the
ure and Ihe courage and fhe brealh and ihe
lolerance +ha+ made him great Buf Abe gof fhe
newspaper habii young . . . and as he grew
older he held onio il fhrough fhe years on fhe
prairies, and in 'Ihe Springiield law office, and
on oul Io lhe end of fhose darlr, sfern days in
Washingion. Readingihe newspapers, wafching
Ihe cavalcade of fhe FRCNT-PAGE gave him a
perspeciive +ha+ somehow helped leach him fo
reach for fhe happy mean belween lhe savage
exfremes of aciion and opinion. As if has done
fhroughoui American hisiory . . . aslii' is help-
ing you needfully foday.
yy STAR NEWS and THE POST
We wish +o aclmowledge our Ihanlrs and appreciafion Io lhe following firms
and individuals who have played a major role in I'he success of our Yearbook
Wanel:-King Sfudios, Pasadena-Phoiog ra phy.
Earle A. Gray Bindery, Los Angeles-Covers and Binding.
Waller Hubbell and Associaies, Los Angeles-Produciion Advice.
Siudenf Phoiography-Thornion Ladd, John Jorgensen.
Adver'I'ising Slaff-Al Mifchum and his Sfali.
And noi fo forgei fhe Flinfridge Mo+her's Club whose enlhusiasm is appreciafed
by every boy ai Fliniridge.
And Layou+ and Design, Chief Slave-driver, Assisianl Copy Boy, Sub-crlllc
Press Room Janiior, Chuck
Defoy SY 0-I6I8 Nigh+ or Day Service.
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Suggestions in the Flintridge Prep School - Log Yearbook (La Canada Flintridge, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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