James Garfield High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1926 volume:
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There is no American youth, however poor, however humble, orphan though
he may be, who may not rise through all grades of society and become the crown,
the glory, the pillar of his state-provided he have a clear heaclg a true heartg
a strong arm. -James A. Garfield.
I A I z
Q 22 f:, J.: r
GRLMSGEIHZNE BLUE. I
KJ Pgesfentgcf by 'orbs 1
:Q 1926 N
Q eIAmfsA.CJArq1eua. Q
w Los!-Xngeles California ' N
N . 2
U - D
ROSCO CHANDLER INGALLS
Inspirer of the Garfield Spirit of Service
Co-operation, and good Sportsmanship
is affectionately dedicated.
In presenting this, the irst Crimson and Blue, the
purpose has been to portray life' at the Garfield High
School from the viewpoint of every student. An effort
has been made to give proper consideration to every in-
terest, to the exclusion or over-emphasis of none. May
each succeeding year-book be better than this, the first
volume, the Crimson and Blue of 1926.
Grvrtingn frnm the igrinripalz
Garfield High School opened its doors to boys and girls for the first time in
September, 1925. This is only ten months in the past! It is fitting, then, that we
have some permanent record of the activities and achievements of the students and
faculty who have had such an important part in making Garfield High School what
it is today. Therefore, this book our, first CRIMSON AND BLUE, is made.
We have builded standards, ideals, and traditions that are a part of each of
us-never to be cast aside. And, for the material things we cherish, this book will
keep a faithful record.
Life and achievement for those of us here at Garfield this year, have centered
around the ideals of SERVICE, COURTESY, GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP,
WORK, SACRIFICE, and COOPERATION. In these ideals will be found the
key to understanding all that has been done. To the continued growth of these
ideals each may pledge his loyalty!
May these ideals go with each of us in achievement wherever he may be.
And may Garfield High School grow finer and stronger in each succeeding year!
ROSCO CHANDLER INGALLS.
In this our first year at Garfield, we have had many handicaps. It is gratify-
ing to note the number of pupils who have overcome these handicaps and really
You have learned the joy of service and have set a high standard of loyalty,
good sportsmanship, and fair play which future students will he proud to live up to.
You are pioneers and leaders. A leader must stand steadier, feel deeper and
see farther than his companions and be willing to go on alone.
Every great school has traditions to which its members point with pride.
These traditions serve as powerful influences to both faculty and student body.
The students in Garfield High School have had a rare opportunity, in this hrst
year, to assist in building a fine programme of service and achievement.
We point with pride to our future rather than our past. It has been a real
joy to see so many of our students eager to contribute their part to this growing
spirit of service, achievement, and good sportsmanship. I sincerely hope that each
boy and girl now in our student body may have the satisfaction in years to come
of feeling that they have given something to make this school more nearly their
RALPH W. DETTER.
Torch of Service
HE Garfield High School buildings and
grounds were dedicated to the purposes of
education May 7, 1926.
This date marks the completion of the build-
ings and the equipment of them. Dedication
exercises were held in the morning and evening.
A11 classes, departments, and equipment were
open for inspection.
"Let us now with earnest hearts and with exalted
faith and hope solemnly consecrate this building
to its high and holy purpose. May the youth of
this community for generations to come gather
in this place to receive instruction and knowledge
and training in virtue. May they find here every
condition necessary to a true and enlightened
education. Especially, may their teachers be ex-
amples of excellence in scholarship and character,
seekers after goodness and truth, lovers of chil-
dren, enthusiasts and adepts in the finest of all
arts, the development and inspiration of human
souls. May these rooms always be pervaded with
an invigorating atmosphere of mental and moral
life, and may no child pass from these schools
to higher grades or to the outer world without
having been made more intelligent, more thought-
ful, more courageous, more virtuous and in every
way more capable of wise and just, of useful and
noble living. To this end, may the blessing of
God be upon child and parent, upon pupil and
teacher, upon principal and superintendent and
upon every one whose influence will in any degree
affect the work of education as it shall be con-
ducted within these wallsf,
Dr, W. H. Scott
President Ohio State U11i'uo1'sity
Mr. Rosco Chandler Ingalls, Principal
Miss Alice Reiterman, Vice-Principal
Mr. Ralph W. Detter. Vice-Principal
Miss Marie Alden Hopkins, Registrar
Miss Dorothy Haywood
Miss Ethel Reiterman
Mr. Dova Wallace Adamson
Miss Mame Eleanor Goodell
Miss Pauline E. Herring
Miss Persis B. Porter
Mr. Hugh M. Spaulding
Miss Elsie A. Bell
Mrs. Mattie A. Branthwaite
Mrs, Rubetta DeMotte Brown
Miss Mary Callahan
Miss Genevieve Hillman
Miss Laura Niemeyer
Miss Elizabeth Scheld
Miss Marie A. Stejslcal
Miss Ethel R. Wencl
Miss Lydia E. Dyer
Mr. Lloyd W. Fellows
Mr. Russell R. Peterson
Mrs. Leah Darcy Adams
Mrs. Lula Neal Gobar
Miss Alberta Higbey
Miss Mabel Liljedahl
Miss Abbie Hays Doughty
Mr. Alonzo Bascomb Forbush
Miss Jessie Ensminger
Mrs. Floy M, I-Iorning
Mrs. Edith Sandercock
Mr. Albert B. Snyder
Miss Ethel G. Ingalls
Miss Veda E. Knapp
Mr. Walter G. Powell
Mr. Virgil H. Best
Mr. C. N. Carter
Mr. Sherman G. Oyler
Mrs. Lucy E. Stearns
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Mr. Philip E. Buclcman
Mr. Arthur E. Fitzmorris
Mr. Fred M. Johnson
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Miss Mary B. Jacobs
Miss Selma L. Mesloh
Miss Marguerite A. Miller
Miss Mildred L. Reed
Mr. Bayard Brooks
Mr. Charles L. Cornell
Mr. George A. Courtney
Mr. Ernest W. Leeper
Mr. Gerald G. Palfrey
Torch of Service
FRANK L. STUBBS
Log staff-School Play.
Came to Garfield High School September,
1925, from Roosevelt High School.
Home Room President.
Entered Garheld High School in November,
1925, from Burbank High School.
I believe in Garfield High School because it
gives me a chance to work, an opportunity to
sacrihce self for the good of allg and a challenge
to serve my fellow students. HI believe it will
develop in me the habit of punctuality and regu-
larityg respect for the personal and property
rights of othersg a feeling of individual respon-
sibility for the common good amd a willingness
always to give a square deal. ffl believe it will
help me to build for myself a clear head, a true
heart and a strong arm.
All Hail to Garfield High
Tune: "America the Beautifulv
Where purple mountains lift their heads
'Neath skies of deepest blue,
There stands the High School that we love,
To her we'll all be true!
Her crimson banner raise aloft
Beneath an azure sky.
And raise to her our song of praise
All Hail, to Garfield High!
Her gleaming red's for loyalty
For truth shall stand the blue,
And here and now we pledge to her
Our loyal hearts ancl true.
Then let her colors raise aloft,
To the breezes let them fly,
And raise to her our song of praise
All Hail, to Garfield High!
Amann, Harry William
Anderson, Mary Ellen
Avila, Lupe G.
Ballinger, William Harold
Bartlett, Lois Elsie
Berry, Ernest La Rue
Bosworth, Julia Loraetta
Burwell, Paul Leslie
Campbell. Elizabeth Baur
Catano, Gabriel Nicholos
Chertow, Louis L.
Combs, Edna Pearl
Conrad, Jerrold Fred
Daniels, Agnes Floy
Denning, Velma Lucile
Dunlap, Laura Regina
Dunn, Dorris Beatrice
Eddy, James Joseph
Ewart, Lester Clarence
Gerold, La Verne Kathryn
Goto, James Mizuo
Guthrie, Dorothy Virginia
Haines, Evelyn Agnes
Harmen, Karl William
Herrera, Annie Villa
Herrera, Jose Bernabe
Hoggan, Walter Dale
Holmes, Vernon Wendell
Hunter, George Clyde
Hutchens, Walter Emery
Irving, Earl M.
lacklin, Earl Frank
Jameson, George Vaughn, Jr.
Janz, Ella Verna
Jasso, Sixto T.
Johnson, Elsie Elizabeth
Johnson, Ethel Grace
Laible, Verna Lillian
Leppek, Romay Evelyn
Ling, Carmel Arlene
Lloy, Dorothy Pearl
Long, Blanche Elizabeth
McAlfrey, Joseph Hector
McAlfrey, Paul Alexander
McCormick, Yvonne Voiles
McFerran, Marguerite Diamond
McKinney, Reima Edith
Miller, Duane Melvon
Mitch, Paul Peter
Muto. Albert Pasqual
Nickel, Jean Marie
Noji, Margaret Matsuye
Ortgier, William Joseph
O,Shaughnessy, Eddie Albert
Paul, Harry Leon
Price, Margaret Alice
Rabener, Aaron Abraham
Riggs, Clayton Willis
Robjant, Florence Emma
Rogers, Thoburn Clair
Rowell, Beulah Marion
Salcido, Feliciana Regina
Schatz. Conrad H.
Sims, Julia Elizabeth
Slinkard, Robert Maurice
Smart, Albert Frederick
Smith, John Edward
Smith, Virginia Doris
Speck, Ruth Mildred
Steward, Harriett Mae
Stout, Ophelia Mae
Strand, John Arndt
Sturm, Gerard John
Thornton, Edward H.
Thronclson, Marvin Thomas
Torres, Antonio Rangel
Tucker. Marjorie Lucy
Villalobos, Angelita Esparsa
Wenzin, Christine Marie
Wilkens, Bernard Louis
Winchelpl. Dorothy Jeane
Wood, Verne Edward
Wren, Charles H.
Yost, Fred Lee
In the fall of the year 1925, a letter was sent to different recommended stu-
dents who were to attend Garfield I-ligh School, requesting their presence at a
meeting. As a result of this preliminary meeting, an organization was formed for
the purpose of upholding the standards of the school. This high-iclealed organ-
ization was duly called "The Service? Today, it is the lardest and if-ost active
organization of the school. as more than three-fourths of the student body are
enrolled, members. The chief sponsor is Mr. Lloyd W. Fellows, a history teacher.
Through his persistent efforts, he has made it the best-known organization of Gar-
field High School.
In the middle of the first semester, three new faculty advisors were added
to the advisory board. These additional advisors helped to relieve Mr. Fellows
of the numerous, heavy burdens which accompanied his great task. The buildings
and grounds committee, the Minute-men, the Usher squad, and the Safety Patrol
were appointed for the purpose of keeping the buildings clean and promoting bet-
ter conduct in the halls.
It was the main working arm or cog in the organization of the school and the
right-hand assistant of the principal, Mr. Ingalls. After the first week, the organ-
ization began to feel the necessity for officers. Temporary daily commissioners
were appointed. This was followed by the appointment of captains for each per-
iod. As the school progressed, weekly commissioners were appointed so that both
Mr. Ingalls and Mr. Fellows could get a check on the students who showed the
greatest ability for leadership. Later on in the term permanent commissioners
were elected. Eugene White received the position of Boys' Senior Commissioner
and Mary Goodwin that of Girls, Senior Commissioner. As no one received the
majority vote for the positions of Junior Commissioners, a second vote waas taken,
in which Duane Miller and Erma Price were elected. The commissioners in turn
appointed Pauline Weymouth, Senior Secretary and Treasurer of the Service,
Velmo Allen, Junior Secretary, and Mary De Bord, Secretary of the Board of
Thus, the "Garfield Servicevl has succeeded in fulfilling and upholding the
motto of Garfield I-ligh School, "A Clear Head, A True Heart, and a Strong
Lu mp of Lczirning
THE ACI-IIEVEMENT CLUB, AN HONOR SOCIETY
President, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,...,.A.,,,,,,..,,,,,... ,,,,.,,, D e lla McKenna
Vice-President, ,,,,,,,. ..,,. ,,,, ,.,.,,, A 1 f red Schempp
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,.....,,,,,,,,.,....,,....,,,, ,,,,,,,. D orothy Fisher
President ,,......,,.,,,,,, ,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,.....,,,,,,,,,, ,....., M a belle Angel
Vice-President, ,,,,,,,,....,,.......,.....,..,,,,,,,.,...,....,. ,,,,,..,,, R obert Crago
Secretary-Treasurer ,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,... . ,,,,,,,..,.,...,,..,,.,..,,,,,,, Sadie Munitz
The Achievement Club, an Honor Society of the Garfield High School, was
organized at the beginning of the second semester.
The purpose of the society is to recognize high standards of scholarship, to
help in the development of out-standing personal qualities, and to encourage well-
It differs from the usual honor society in that it makes special provision for
the recognition of conspicuous service to the school. It aims not only to gather
together all those who hold high ideals of scholarly attainment, but also to admit
to its ranks those others who, though their scholarship may not be of so high
standing, yet have rendered useful service to the school by holding ofhce in some
organization, or who, through work in "Garfield Servicef' have rendered special
help in the management of the school.
Each club, the Senior High School Society and the Junior High School Soci-
ety, is divided into two sections, a scholarship division and an achievement division.
Membership in the former is won by receiving four A's in solids. Students belong-
ing to this section are eligible for membership in the California Scholarship Feder-
ation. Enrollment in the achievement section is won in part by scholarship and in
part by service to the school.
The main efforts of the club this year have been devoted to organiation.
The members hope that as time passes the Honor Society will grow into an active
body. They believe the society will have strong influence in the school, because
every member is pledged to work unceasingly for high scholarly attainment,
and to do all in his power to assist and encourage his fellow students to strive for
the better things in scholarship and service.
Di Noto, Mary
Gerold, La Verne
La Force, Mary
Mallory, Earl, Jr.
Minekime, Nellie Mae
USUPPOSE ,THAT I HAD PEEKEDP'
We had an English test
Just the other day,
With all those horrid adjectives
And nouns in great array.
I wrestled long and fearfully
And I thought that I should weep,
When lo! I saw a paper
And I thought that I would peep.
But then, on second thought
I wouldn't look at allg
It wouldn't be so good, I said,
To have my standard fall.
So carefully I thought back
Of very piece and part,
Till I found, to my astonishment,
I knew it all by heart.
I received my grade this morning
And lo! it was an "A",
Which made me head of all the cl
Now, listen to what I say:
I want to help someone-
Thatis why it all has leaked-
So, I ask-just think this over
"Suppose that I had peeked?"
RED HUFF, A7.
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
The Girls' League of Garfield High School has been one of the most active
and successful organizations in the school. The purpose of this association is to
develop a high aim in loyalty, service, and goodfellowship, a true sense of patri-
otism, promoting the importance of high moral standards and many other things
that tend to the proper development of girls.
The membership of the league includes every girl attending the school.
Although every girl attending the school is a member, not every one attends the
league meetings. There are so many girls at Garfield that it would be difficult
to carry on a business meeting if all were present. Therefore each Home Room
has elected two girls to represent them in a council which meets from time to time
as occasion demands. The council reports to the Home Rooms all that takes place
at the meetings. In this way all of the girls of the school are kept informed on
the plans of the league.
The main work at hand is to serve, when a new girl enters the school, it is
the duty of each girl to see that she is welcomed and taken care of. Last semester,
there were two parties held in the school cafe. The first was given for the seventh
and eighth grade girls, the second, for the upper class girls. An especially note-
worthy event was the hike on May ZZ.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Council is an organization composed of the Home Room Presi-
dents. It was organized about the middle of the first semester.
The main purposes of this organization are: fll to aid the principals in
having matters of importance stressed more emphatically to the studentsg QZJ to
enable the Home Room Presidents to have an open forum in which they may bring
their problems for discussiong and Bl to help promote cooperation among the
students of the school.
In reality the organization resembles the House of Representatives of the
United States, as there is an equal representation in all the Home Rooms.
The Student Council elects a presiding ofhcer, who represents it on the Board
of Commissioners. Through him all problems of major importance should be
presented. In this way each student has an opportunity to take part in the govern-
ment of the school.
There is in Garfield High School a large group of students who may justly
be proud of their achievement. These students received, at the beginning of each
ten weeks' period, one hundred merits and have retained them through a deter-
mination to be punctual and regular in attendance at all classes.
This has not always been easy to do. By having no unsatisfactory absence
from school, they have earned a bonus of ten additional meritsg for having no
unexcused tardinesses, they have earned five additional meritsg and for keeping
a merit score of over ninety-Five, they have received five more. There were over
six hundred students who had the honor to receive the possible one hundred and
twenty merits when the mid-term reports went out.
The merit records will be filed term after term, since they are an important
source of information on character. Even now the principals are using them in
choosing students for important school activities and privileges, and in recommend-
ing others who have found it necessary to go to work.
These splendid people are eagerly encouraging others to make it their ambi-
tion to keep the home room scores high. The rewards of the home room compe-
tition are three Garfield banners, which are presented in a student assembly to
the home rooms having the highest percentages of merits.
THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
The students who form the Board of Commissioners, are the heads of the
various organizations, such as: The four Service Commissioners, Girls, Athletic
Commissioner, Boys, Athletic Commissioner, Editor of the Log, Bookstore Man-
ager, Letterman Representative, President of Student Council, Secretary of the
Board of Commissioners, and the two Service Secretaries.
In their conferences, the problems that are discussed are those that each mem-
ber meets every day and is unable to solve by himself. In this way each one then
profits by the otl1er's experiences and gains bigger ideas for his own department.
I FIRE BRIGADE
The Garfield Fire Brigade was organized well along towards the end of the
fall semester. Mr. Snyder, of the Methematics Department, was chosen by the
principal to act as commissioner, supported by Mr. Cornell of the Mechanical
Arts Department. An organization consisting of two divisions was decided upon,
a Senior and a Junior Brigade. each to have its own officers and each to function
as a unit within itself. the whole organization to be under the direction of the
Senior Chief. Richard Foster. the Senior Chief, and Marvin Thronson. Junior
Chief, have responded to the call to service-for-Garfield with commendable enthu-
siasm. We are in hopes that within the next few months of school activity at
Garfield. the Brigade will have the necessary equipment to enable them to put UD
a real show in the matter of handling any suopositional or real case of trouble
that Ere companies are required to contend with.
THE SAFETY PATROL
The Safety Patrol wishes to thank the student body for its fine cooperation.
It is working hard for excellent order and rapid filing between periods. The
Patrol works in the halls, on the grounds, and on the streets near the school. It
is hard to keep safety in the minds of the students, but the Patrol reminds them
gently but firmly that they must follow the rules. Keep up your fine cooperation.
It helps everybody and especially you.
' :i vw,
V THE STAGE
Although stage work at Garfield is in its infancy, a great deal has been
acconaolished. in fact. almost the unbelievable,
The stage committee consists oF Nlr. Leetaer as chairman, Mr. Cornell in
charsve of properties, and Mr. Palfrey heading up construction.
The student stave hands are Few in number. but mighty in ability. They are:
Karl Harmen. ,lack Povas. and Kimber-lv I'-Ialamore.
It is the duty of the stage crew to prepare the stage for all assemblies and be
ready to call, at any other time the stave may be in use. In the event of a school
play, the stage crew, in coniunction with the stage committee, makes all necessary
scenery and gathers all necessary prope-ties and electrical equioment.
During the school voor. 1 great deal of equiomenr has been made For the
stage by the Mechanical Arts Deoartment. It consists of one complete stage set,
used in the production of RI: Pavs to Advertisef' a complete set of separable
utility stage risers capable of seating 150 persons, and several spot lights and
minor electrical equipment.
The Garfield Log, the first publication of the Garfield High School, made
its appearance November 25, 1925. The paper was produced and published under
the direction and supervision of Miss Bell, and bore the temporary title of the
The paper was entirely hand set by members of the printing classes, under
the direction of Mr. Brooks.
By the time the third issue appeared, the permanent title of "The Garfield
Logn had been selected as a tribute to James A. Garfield.
The term, log, is of deep significance. The mariner,s log is the record of a
ship's progress over seas, and shows how fast it travels and how far it goes. When
James A. Garfield was a student in the Williams College, he said of its president,
Mark Hopkins, "A log with a student on one end and Mark Hopkins on the
other, is my ideal of a college."
"The Garfield Log," therefore, may be considered a record of the progress
and achievement of the school, and the symbol of an ideal school.
Editor-in-chief ........ Marvin Gamble Assistant Editor ..,, t,.,t,, I srael Smith
Assistant Editor ,,,,, ,,,, L aurian Crago Business Manager ,.,,,,,, Frank Stubbs
Toe Arteagua Emily LaPier Rose Spraic
Helen Campbell Lillian Markin Mae Steward
Tobn Carra Della McKenna Mildred Sterling
Helen Conley Flsie Nash Rose Teplitsky
Myron Cox Margaret Price Pauline Weymouth
Dorothy Fisher Clarence Ragland Irene Williams
Stuart Knickerbocker Merrill Russell Eugene White
Miss Bell M'ss Hillman
Richard Hoffman Merrill Russell
Faculty Sponsor ...,,. .. ,,...,,....,,,,..,...,,,,,,,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Mr. Brooks
"The story of the origin of The Twig is an interesting one. One
Clay Miss Stejskal, our English teacher, suggested that our room have a
column in the Garfield Log. This suggestion met with approval by the
students of Home Room 326. After some discussion the editor and
assistant were appointed and other officers elected. Miss Bell. head of
the English Department, took lively interest in the column. Then one
day Miss Bell suggested that we have a room magazine of our own. This
also met with approval, and that is how our magazine started."
For the first number, which appeared on March 19th, the contributions came
almost wholly from the B8 English class of Home Room 326, but since that time
there has been active participation by all three Junior Division grades, the seventh,
eighth, and ninth. The articles have ranged from editorials of a more serious
nature to jokes, including original poems, compositions, and a mystery serial.
The Editorial Staff
Edit0r.in.Chief ,... ,.......,.. E ddie Hunter Carroonist .......... ........ H arry Gardner
Assistant Editor, ,Y,YY,Y,,, Evelyn Russell Assistant Cartoonist..Clifford Robertson
News Editgr ,,s-,,, sYYY,Y , Bella Novicoff Joke Editor. ..,...l .......-...... H elen Fefllil
Aft Editor .,,,,.....,,,., Marcia McCurdy Sp011S0r .....-...--- ----Y-f M lSS Srejskal
THE GARFIELD ART CLUB
The Garfield Art Club was formed Wednesday, January 27, 1926, with Miss
Haywood as sponsor.
The purpose of the Art Club is to promote a better art appreciation in Gar-
field High School.
Marvin Gamble, Evelyn Haines, Evelyn Lefmann, and Hazel Ross wrote the
The meetings were held the first and third Wednesday of every month, at the
end of the eighth period.
The Garfield Art Club was formed Wednesday, January 27, 1926, with Miss
Haywood as sponsor. The purpose of the Art Club is to promote a better art
appreciation in Garfield High School. Marvin Gamble, Evelyn Haines, Evelyn
Lefmann, and Hazel Ross wrote the constitution. The meetings were held the first
and third Wednesday of every month, at the end of the eighth period.
The members painted the scenery for the plays which were given. They also
made a miniature, for which they deserve much credit.
The members of the club gave generously of their time and energy in making
drawings for the annual.
THE SENIORS' WRITERS CLUB
Officers President ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,..,.,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,, B essie Teplitslcy
Vice-President ..,...,..,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,.., Albert Ogdon
Secretary ..,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B essie Rosin
The Writers' Club was organized at the beginning of the second semester.
The Seniors and Juniors met together at first, but later it was decided to have
Alma Sawyer was elected president of the organization and served in that
capacity until the recent elections.
Very interesting programs have been given and the members have tried their
hands at poems, short stories, and other types of written work.
THE JUNIOR WRITERS' CLUB
055595 President ,,,.,,,....................,,,ss,...,,,,....,,..,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, Evelyn Haines
Vice-President ..,.... ,... , ,.,.,,,,,,,,,, Lois Pitkin
Secretary ..... ,......... ,,,,..... , F lorence Meyer
Reporter ....,........ ..........,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,....,,,,,....,,,,,,,,, E velyn Russell
Sponsor .............. ....................,......,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,........,..., M rs. Brown
The Writers, Club is a great opportunity for the students of Garneld who
wish to write poems, stories, plays, etc. The Juniors meet every Monday at the
end of the eighth period. They write whatever they can outside of school and
hand in the compositions to read in the meetings. It is a great help to hear the
criticisms of their own work. Some very splendid poems have been written and
excellent contributions have been made to the Log and Twig.
THE JUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
The Junior Literary Club was organized March 10, 1926. This is an expression
club whose membership is open to all students of Junior ranlc. The purpose of
the organization is the development of art and craftsmanship in oral and dramatic
expression. Programs are given at each meeting. The greatest achievement in
the short history of the club is the production of plays written by one of the
members, Mildred Huff. The omcers are:
President ,,,t ,,,,,,,,,,, ........,.,.,.,.,.,,,,, ,,,,,, E v e lyn Hussell
Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.
Secretary .,..,,..,,,,.,,. ,,,.,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Asst. Secretary and Reporter W .i,,,,, .Mildred Huff
Sponsor ...,.,.....,...,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, , ..
THE DRAMATICS CLUB
Wilma Cl'1611By ,,,...., , ,,,, ,,,,, , , ,,,,, ,,YYYY,YYY Y Y YYYYYYY,YYYYYYYYYY, President
Lillian Mifkih YYYYYY.. YYYYYYYYYYYV . . .,YY,,,, , ,,Y,,.,, .A ,,,,,,,, Vice-President
Violet Colby YYY-YYYYVYV . YVY..Y YYYYYVY YY,Y Y,,,,,Y . . S ecretary and Treasurer
History of the Organization
I In September in 1925, several students of the Garfield I-Iigh School who were
interested in dramatic work, recognized the need for a Dramatics Club in this
school. Their deep interest was expressed in a statement addressd to Mr. Ingalls,
signed by about twenty students. As a result of this, the Dramatics Club was organ-
lzed under the direction of Mr. Peterson.
Object and Progress
The purpose of the club was to be the study and presentation of the drama.
Greater progress has been made with one-act plays than with others. However,
readings and three-act plays have been important phases of the work,
The work of the organization during the second semester has been directed
by Miss Wencl.
The following one-act plays were presented before the student body:
"Two Crooks and a Lady."
"Mrs. Okley's Telephonef,
"The Far Away Princessf,
"The Fatal Quest.',
Of the members taking leading parts in the plays are to be found:
1. Wilma Cheney 5. Virginia Fordyce 9. Leona Newton
Z. Lauraine Crago 6. Ralph Holbrook 10. Alma Sawyer
3. Mary De Bord 7. Lillian Markin 11. Alfred Schempp
4. Lillian Doering 8. Della McKenna 12. Ervin Witherby
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
fA Comedy in Three Acts-Directed by Miss Ethel Wencl.j
Cast of Characters
Mary Grayson .....,....,..................,.,............. ............ M ary Debord
Johnson .,., ,,,,,,, , , , ,,,,,...,,,. , ,,,. ,,,,,,,, ,.,.., A lfred Schempp
Countessa de Beaurien , ,,,,, .Y YYYY,. Helen COHICY
Rodney Martin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, M arvin Gamble
Cyrus Martin ,,,,,,, ,,,,,..... F rank Stubbs
Ambrose Peale ..., ,..Y............ L HWICHCC A
Marie YYYY,YYYYYYY,Y,YY,,YY,,YY ,,,,,, J osephine Miller
William Smith ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,. . . Nathan Sharman
Donald Machesney .,,,,,,, Y.Y.Y....... J 06 A11Clr6WS
Miss Burke VYYYYYYY YYY,-YYYY Y Y, D, Mafkln
Ellery Charl ,,,..,,,,,, Y.Y.
George Bronson ,..,.., ,,,. ,,,,.., ,,,,.,,,,, .YY..Y.Y
Act I -Library at Cyrus Martin,s.
Act II -The Office at The 13 Soap Co.
Act HI-Same as Act I.
"It Pays to Advertisen
The big question, "Does it pav to advev'tise?,' was answered May Z7-28, when
the school presented "It Pays to Advertisef'
THE GLEE CLUBS
The three Glee Clubs can be proud of their service for Garfield. It has been
one of the aspirations of each club to contribute in every way to the building of a
Fine school spirit. The frequent appearances in assembly have represented much
careful work in preparation of each number.
Not all the activities are confined to rehearsals, however. Each club has a
social chairman who sees that a good time in the way of a party comes along once
in awhile. The Senior Girls, Club also has a program of solos and small numbers
regularly, so that each girl may receive the training and poise which comes from
The girls' clubs were organized last fall at the opening of school with a limited
membership. but the bovs' club came later, growing out of the desire of a small
group of fellows who liked to sing, to meet together three periods a week. At
the beginning of the spring semester. in February, a regular period was available
and a definite organization was made. The boys have their own quartet within
the club, which is doing some very interesting work.
The oflicers for the spring semester follow:
Senior Girls' Glee
President .,...,,......, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,.,,,.,,.,.,.,. E mily La Pier
Vice-President ,,,,,,, W ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,Tl1elma Wilkerson
Secretary ..., .............,..,.. ..,. ......,.. ....... L e o n a Newton
Treasurer-Librarian .,,,, ,.,.,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,. L i llian Doering
President ,,,..,, .....,,, ,.,,,.,.,,..,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,...., H o w ard Allen
Secretary-Treasurer , ....,,,,,,, .,.,.,,,,,. ....., R a nclolf Ellis
Librarian .,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,, .,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,. J o e M cAlfrey
Our band is composed of the wind section of the orchestra and the beginning
wind class. There are approximately thirty-five pieces in the band. The instru-
mentation is as follows: Eight clarinets, five Eb Alto saxophones, three C Melody
saxophones, one Baritone saxophone, two tubas, ten cornets, two trombones, three
snare drums, one bass drum. and cymbals. One of the tubas and the drums are
owned by the school. All other instruments are owned by the students themselves.
A number of the bovs are availino themselves of the opportunitv of buying instru-
ments thru the Garfield Student Body Office. on a small monthly Dayment plan.
The band made its first appearance at a Boys' Week aud. call. They gave the
entire program and proved a most agreeable surprise.
The orchestra was organized about the first of October under the supervision
of Mr. Powell. Until the music arrived, Mr. Powell acted as both composer and
The orchestra at first consisted of violins, clarinets, piano, saxophones, cor-
nets, and drums. In February, the tuba, base violin, cello, and more drums,
clarinets, violins, and saxophones were added.
The organization made its first appearance on Armistice Day when it played
"Over Theref, It has since played for various assemblies and programs.
Torch of Service
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
The Commercial Department had a phenominal growth during the year.
Miss Pauline E. Herring, Miss Mame Goodell, and Mr. Dova Adamson composed
our faculty the first semester. The second semester brought Miss Persis Porter
and Mr. Hugh Spaulding into our ranks.
In addition to offering courses in Shorthand, Typewriting, Junior BuSineSS
Training, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Office Practice, Salesmanship, and Commer-
cial Practice, the Commercial Department carried on the Student Store, Bank, and
the Cafeteria. Theory is linked with actual practice in every course in the Com-
mercial Department at Garfield.
THE BUSINESS CLUB
The Business Club is composed of students who are Commercial Majors.
The present officers are:
Ernest Howell ....,,,., .,.,.....,... P resident
Harry McDonald ,,.,., .,...... V ice-President
Edna Staubnau ........r. ,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,, S e cretary
Melvin Hurst ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.........,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,. Treasurer
The purpose of the club is to give students of the Commercial Department
contact with successful business leaders of the Southwest through a series of lunch-
eons and get-togethers.
The Business Club stands for both scholarship and achievement. Five of the
nine people making the Scholarship Society the first semester and of those selected
for achievement are members of the Business Club.
STUDENT BODY BUSINESS ORGANIZATION
The business of the Student Body is carried on through the Students' Store,
the Cafeteria, and the Bank.
Ernest Howell Y-,,,,,,,,,,,YV-YwYYYYYYY,YYYY,,,,,-Y,YYY,,AY- ,,YYYVwYYY,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, C aslliet of the Bank
Melvin Hurst ,,,,.,...,,.....,...,...,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.., ,,,..,,, S t udent Body Treasurer
Pauline Weymouth ..,...........,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,........,,,.... t.......................--.. C hief Clerk
Mary DeBord, Consuela Lopez, Leona Newton ,,,,,,, ....-.-. B ookkeepers
Julia Ramirez ..,...,,.........,......,......,,....,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,.......... ......... S ecretary
John Strand, Ramon Borroel ,.,..................,.,,,,,,,,. .......... ......... T 0 llCI'S
Harry Aman, Lester Ewart ...,,, ...........,................... C lerks
Mrs. Hazel Green .....,,i,,,.,,,,,,,,., ,...,,. ..,,... ,.,,.,, ,,,,.,,,. C a f e teria Manager
Mrs. Ida M. Herrick .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,..,.......,,,,,,,.,, Cafeteria Chef
Pauline Weymouth, Emma Schootz, Leona Newton, Mary Goodwin,
Wilma Cheney, Mary DeBord ,,.,,,,.,,,,....,........,,,,,,,................................... Cashiers
The Students' Store carries a line of supplies needed by Garfield boys and
girls. Any profit made is used for athletic suits for the teams, bank instruments,
and other student body expenses.
The Cafeteria endeavors to supply in the most eflicient manner to our pupils,
wholesome food in keeping with the law of health.
The Bank serves students, teachers, and all organiations. Business is done
in the School Bank just as it is done in any modern bank.
Fight Bulldogs Fight
Keep up the fight
Your all right
Fight Bulldogs Fight
Come on ,,,,,,,,,,,, Bulldogs
Come on ,,,,,,,,. Bulldogs
Fight ,,,,,,,,,,.. .,,,,,,,, F ight Fight
fCome one - drawn outj
fBullclogs - snappyj
fLast two fights together shortj
lWhen pep is needed,
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Clap hands in perfect time to
fCheer Leaderj Are we weak?
fCheer Leaderj Are we strong?
fcheer Leader, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Let the
Gr-r-r-r-r ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Rah
Rah Rah W ..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Bulldogs
Garfield Garfield Rah! Rah!
Go ---- Garfield
Go ---- Garfield '
Go ---- Garfield
Rah! Rah! Rahl
Garfield, Garfield, Rah!
THE PRINT SHOP
Garfield's Print Shop has turned out some wonderful work. In addition to
printing the LOG, the boys turned out the 14-page Dedication Exercise Program.
There is much to do around a print shop as they print all the necessary blanks,
forms, and literature used around the school.
Printing is one of the most beneficial subjects taught at Garfield because it has
a two-fold objective. Boys who are interested in future journalism or paper work
should take printing.
The boys taking Automotive Electricity study a very diversified course. Ele-
mentary electricity in most of its branches is offered in the first year. In :he
second year these fundamental principles are applied to the electrical equipment
of the automobile and many electrical devices are repaired. A course in battery
construction and repair is also offered and has proven verypopular. Batteries are
assembled from parts, charged and put into active car service.
The work in the wood shop got away to a good start this year. The B9 classes
made an especially good showing. The advanced class also made a good be-
ginning. Judging by the progress they made this year, they will be second to none
in advanced work of the city classes next year.
A new feature in the wood shop was the introduction of Art Fibre furniture
weaving. Keen interest and exceptional work was displayed by a splendid class
of AA boys. Many pieces of furniture comparable with the manufacturers' ware
was made up, stained and decorated by these boys
One of the interesting projects which has been started this year is the teachers'
garage accommodating twenty cars. A class in building construction will com-
plete it early in the fall semester.
The Junior boys of the seventh and eighth grades are given an introduction
to shop work through the course known as "Home Mechanics." This course
teaches the fundamental principles of tool manipulation. Its primary object is
to acquaint the boy with the type of work he will be called upon to do around the
home. Many interesting projects have been developed to show the type of work
that must be done around the home. During the course, each boy has an ele-
mentary contact with woodwork. mechanics, electricity, cement work, and plumb-
ing. These subjects as offered have proven very interesting and most boys like
the work very much.
The first year at Garfield Auto Shop has been spent in organizing the experi-
mental engines and other laboratory equipment in such manner as to be best suited
for a thorough course in internal combustion engine and automobile principles.
The Auto boys have already shown good shop spirit and team work in the man-
agement of the work. A club is being formed of shop boys that will function
along the lines of the idea behind the letter men in athletics. Oxy-acetylene weld-
ing is being taught by Mr. Cornell as an auto shop auxiliary and Garfield High -:an
boast now of having developed several tenth graders as good operators in this
valuable line of work.
In the past few months, definite efforts have been made to establish classes in
Mechanical Drawing which will give to the students an inkling of free-hand draw-
ing, mechanical drawing, tracing, and blue-printing.
A word should be said concerning the blue-printing machine. Starting with
a blue print frame, 40"x50", the boys have constructed an electric printing machine
capable of handling four prints ZO"xZ4" simultaneously. The heat derived from
the four 300-watt electric lights is withdrawn from the machine by a fan and is
utilized in drying the prints.
Co-operating with Mr. Palfrey, it was possible for the boys to draw the
plans for the garages which are to be constructed this fall for the faculty.
An achievement program, under the supervision of Mr. Palfrey, was given
May 14th. The purpose was to place before the public a demonstration of methods
and content used in class instruction in various departments of the school. The
demonstration was divided into live parts, namely: home economics, mechanic arts,
commercial, home nursing, and violin.
A musical program was furnished by the glee clubs and orchestra.
THE ACHIEVEMENT PROGRAM
In which was given
A Demonstration of Methods and Content
Used in Class Instruction
"School is for Service, Not for Self'
Mr. Palfrey, Chairman
Friday Evening, May 14, at 8:00 o'clocl:
1. Music, Selected Orchestra
2. Flag Salute Led by Erma Price and Duane Miller,
Junior Presidents Garfield Service
3, Welcome Miss Alice Reiterman
Girls' Vice Principal
4. Violin Instruction A5 faughf by' MT- Powell
. Emma Shootz, Captain
5- Selecting Foods and Clothing As taught by Miss Liljedahl, Mrs.
Gobar, Mrs. Adams and Miss Higbey
Naomi Stewart Marjorie Clark Laura Dunlap Beulah Romell
Julia Bosworth Elizabeth Campbell Maidie Holcomb Dorothy Lloy
5- Whistling S010 Esther Campbell
As taught by Miss Reed
7' Home Nursing Rena Smith, Captain
8. Music, Selected Margaret Nogi Fern Kier
Robert Lander Nathan Sharman Paul MCAlfrey George Haskell
9, Dictation and Typing As taught by Miss Herring, Miss
Goodell and Miss Porter
As taught by Mr. Cornell
Kimberly I-lalamore Raymond johnson
10. Saxophone Solo
11. Acetylene Cutting
12. Orchestra, Selected
13. Dismissal Orchestra Directed by Mr. Powell
Butterflies of crimson and yellow
Butterflies of purple and blue--
My he's the prettiest fellow-
I wish I were a butterfly tool
Oh, no, to be a Robin
Or a Blue Jay in the spring,
Then I might Hy o'er all the world
And see most anything!
But when the night comes,
Where shall I go?
Or when Grandfather Winter
Brings on the snow?
With rain and sleet
And a very cold breeze
Ild wish soon I were a little child
Home at my mother's knees.
MARGUERITE GRAY, B8.
THE SCIENCE CLUB
The Science Club is the name of a central organization embracing all the
various special science interests. Membership in the organization will be based on
a combination of scholarship and interest.
At present the Forestry Division is being organized and promises to be a very
active body. Garfield High School is fortunate in having a group of students
interested in the forest service. The purpose of the club is to acquaint its mem-
bers with the forests nearby, and to make them understand the reason for protect-
ing them, and the method by which this can be accomplished.
It is hoped the club will take trips into the area where reforestation work is
noxi being carried on, and actually participate in the collection and planting of
Members of the Garfield Club may become active members of the Los Angeles
City Forestry Club by earning nine or more club credits.
The first class in home nursing and hygiene of Garfield High School was
organized in September, 1925, under the auspices of the American National Red
Cross. Ar the end of the first semester, every member of the class, which num-
bered fifteen, was awarded a Red Cross certificate in Home Hygiene and Care of
the Sick. The second semester the class, somewhat changed in personnel and
numbering eighteen members, formed an organization called The First Aid Club.
In the year 1926-1927 these charter members of the First Aid Club will have
charge of the Student Hospital and will do a large share of the 'temergency work,"
which is now carried on by the school nurse.
THE HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
In spite of the handicaps necessitated by an unfinished building, the Home
Economics Department has kept in step with the course of study and has accom-
plished creditable work. The well planned building with its splendid euipment has
been an inspiration to all. The fine spirit of Garfield has been shown in the
service the girls have rendered the cafeteria, in hemming towels and in making
aprons and capsg to our own department, in hemming cable linen and towelsg to
the school as a whole, in making drapes and curtains.
Clothing classes have exhibited their work in the exhibit cases from time to
time. The silk dresses, worn by the girls in the department demonstration, show
the excellent work which is being done.
Several times throughout the year, the foods classes have proved their
ability to prepare and serve lunches. They have had one food sale, the proceeds
of whic hwere used for added equipment. Dinner was served to faculty members
and friends before the Dedication program.
The department, as a whole, appreciated the privilege of assisting the con-
structive program of the Garfield High School during her infancy.
IN SUMMER'S BREEZE I CHANCE TO DREAM
In summer's breeze I chance to dream,
While the stillness round me gathersg
And I stand to watch in awe,
A fancied shape of your true sweet self,
As you come to me on the summer's breeze
And beckon me on and on.
I seem to hear your voice afar,
But I cannot place you at all.
It seems to me on hillsides afar
I see you, but ,tis only an elf,
As ever I dream of you.
I long to see your true sweet self,
Just be it you and not an elf,
As ever I dream of you.
Senior Writers Club
The James A. Garfield Evening High School opened the second semester of
the year, 1925-1926, with Dova W. Adamson as Principal. Over four hundred
people enrolled for the various classes during the first three weeks. Next year
courses will be offered in:
English Commercial Law
Wood Shop Millinery and Flower Making
Bookkeeping Auto Electrics
Spanish Furniture Making
Blue Print Reading and Estimating Salesmanship
Other courses will be offered at any time fifteen or more people apply for
Although Garfield is still in its first year of school, already such a demand
for summer school work has arisen that a request for a summer session has been
granted by the Board of Education.
This session opens July 6 and continues until August 13. The hours are
from eight to twelve.
Miss Alice Reiterman, the Vice-Principal, is to be principal of the summer
session. She will be assisted by nine teachers, five of whom will be from Garfield.
The course of study will be chiefly for seventh, eighth, ninth, and tenth
grades. The subjects offered will be English, Mathematics, Science, History,
Spanish, Shorthand, Typing, and possibly others if the demand is sufiicient.
BEAUTIFICATION OF GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL GROUNDS
The beautification and landscaping of the grounds of the Garfield High
School is progressing rapidly. A definite landscape plan has been worked out and
when completed, the arrangement of buildings, walks, service drives, shrubbery
groupings, and the border of large shade trees in the parkway and surrounding
the athletic field will give a very beautiful setting to the entire plan. The large
open lawn in front will be surrounded on each side with an assortment of beautiful
shrubs selected especially for their permanence, ultimate size, color and harmony
of foliage, and date of bloom of flowers.
The Agriculture department has grown and propagated many flowering annual
and perennial plants which will be added to the groundwork of planting to give
a touch of seasonal color and beauty.
It is hoped that the grounds will serve as a model for the Community from
which many suggestions and ideas can be obtained for the 'further beautification
of the surrounding new homes together with the uniform planting of street trees.
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We, the students of Garfield High School, recognizing the worth of a "square
deal" and the principles of good sportsmanship, pledge our active and united
support to the building of the following customs in our athletic relations with other
WE WILL BE COURTEOUS
1. We will treat our opponents as guests rather than as enemies.
2. We will give the other fellow a square deal by treating him as we would be
3. We will not uknockn the other school or its representatives.
4. We will not jeer at errors.
5. We will not cheer at the opponent's penalty.
6. We will clap for an injured opponent.
7. We will recognize the worth of a good play made by an opponent.
8. We will respect at all times the property, colors, customs and traditions of
WE WILL RESPECT OFFICIALS
Knowing that the men appointed to ofhciate at our athletic games are men of
honor and that they are recognized as capable of handling the games entrusted
to their control,
We will accept their decisions
. We will strive at all times to make the officials feel that their position is re-
spected and that their work is appreciated.
WE WILL BE "GAME"
1. We will play hard and clean, observing the rules of the game.
Z. We will tight hard on the Field of play even though we are already de
3. We viileltlijep on trying in spite of any error or mistakes in judgment.
4. We will accept adverse decisions without jeering.
5. We will work for the good of the team rather than for individual honor.
6. We will do our level best, winning or losing.
7. We will be good losers.
8. We will be good winners.
9. We will stand by our teams in defeat as well as in victory.
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GarHeld's First football team was under the "BU class ruling, because the school
in its first year of existence did not have enough large boys to compete with the
first team of other schools. Mr. Fitzmorris, assisted by Mr. Johnson and Mr.
Powell, coached the squad and did remarkably well considering the adverse con-
ditions which he had to face.
The team, although it won no victories in league games, played well and
impressed other schools with its spirit of good sportsmanship.
The first league game was with Fairfax on the Garfield gridiron. The
visitors won by a large margin, but the Bulldogs put up a good Fight. The second
game was with the Roosevelt School on its Held. The Roosevelt boys were a tough
bunch and won by a somewhat one-sided score, but the Garfield team was improv-
ing and showed lots of fight. The next game was with Belmont at Garfield. The
game was close and exciting to the finish, but the Belmont players were victors by
a few points. The game with Fremont came next. It also was close, and the
breaks were again against the Bulldogs, who lost by a slight margin. The game
with Harding, the day before Thanksgiving, was the best of the year. The result
was doubtful until the final whistle. Garfield out-played the victors in many ways,
but could not score because of lack of experience. The Harding boys won in the
final period, but the Bulldogs fought to a finish. They played their best and hope
to win more victories next year.
After many preliminaries and tryouts, Garfield track team was chosen. Our
first meet was with Franklin High at Patterson Field. Although we did not win,
we did well considering the fact that many of Garf1eld's track men had never faced
a starter's gun before. Later came meets with Fremont and Roosevelt High
Schools, in which Garfield again suffered defeat.
Then came the meet with Bell High School at Montebello. Here Garfield won
its first track meet with a wide margin.
After the dual meets came the league trials in which the following boys were
placed: Pilkin in the mile, McDonald in the 880, Mitch in the 440, and Key in
the 100 and 200-yard dashes. In the league finals Key took fourth in the 220 and
Pilkin fifth in the mile. Our relay team took fifth place in the finals. The total
score, of two points for Garfield, placed it next to last in the league.
Thus ended the efforts of Garfield's first "AH track team. Perhaps next
year will bring better luck.
The performers for Garfield were: H. Key, R. Borroel and L. Riavic in the
100 and 220, G. Jameson, P. Mitch in the 440, H. McDonald and R. Vas in the
880, Pitkin, Arteaga, and E. White in the mile, F. Sunahava, M. Hurst, and
P. McAlfrey in the hurdles, C. Cory, R. Scott, and Boyce in the pole vault, F.
Hilker in the shot put, R. Vas and G. Castro in the high jump, and R. Vas and
H. Key in the broad jump.
Letter winners were: P. Mitch, F. Sunahava, F. Hilker, H. Key, R. Borroel,
L. Riviac, H. McDonald, and Pitkin.
The entire track team joins its manager, Joe Andrews, in thanking Mr. John-
son for his efforts in its behalf.
Plenty of hard work on the cinders during a strenuous training season, put
Coach Buckman's charges in trim for the first affair of the season, the track meet
with Franklin at the Y. M. C. A.
Franklin won the meet by a small margin. Wright won the fifty-yard dash,
Lofgren took the low hurdles, Bastron won the broad jump, Garfield walked away
with the relay.
Our second meet was with Fremont on its field. After a hard-fought bat-
tle, the meet went to Fremont by a close shave. Garfield again copped the relay
in good time.
Coach Buckman and his squad journeyed to Montebello to have a meet with
Bell. Our team started out in the lead with Hill taking first in the fifty-yard and
hundred-yard dashes, Lofgren first, and Fountain second, in the low hurdles,
Bastron first in the broad jump, and Chernow first in the high jump. But when
the final score was added, Bell won by four points.
Our fourth meet, was with our nearest rivals, Roosevelt, who proved to be
too strong for the Garfield Bulldogs by taking the meet, with Garfield close behind.
Roosevelt's relay team won.
The Bulldogs journeyed across the city to Los Angeles High for the Junior
City trials, where we placed a man in every event to run the following Friday.
Lofgren and Wright placed for the trials of the Southern California, Bastron
failed to place on account of an injured foot. Wright failed to place in the trials
of the Southern California meet, but Lofgren took first in his heat of the low
hurdles, although he failed to place in the Southern California meet the following
Coach Buckman turned out many letter men this season. The men honored
with letters were: Dick Bastron, Raymond Lofgren, Harold Wright, Raymond
Hill, Milton Mohrman and Louis Chernow. The following men were awarded
numerals: Walter Subith, Lionel Lopez, Melvin Mohrman, Eviel Fountain, Shack
Smith, Matthew Burt, and Arthur Lester.
Basketball had a rather late start because of lack of material. Coach Johnson
sent out several calls for basketball men, but only three or four 'tVarsity,' men
responded at first. Gradually more boys realized that it was a great game and
soon the squad grew. Two squads were formed, the Varsity and the Lightweight.
Coach Johnson took charge of the Varsity and Coach Fitzmorris of the Light-
gThe Varsity squad was composed of eight men, only three of whom had ever
played basketball before. Nevertheless, Coach Johnson developed a good quintet
in a very short time. The team played three practice games, losing one and win-
ning two. Garfield trounced the E1 Monte High School Z1 to 16 and the Vernon
High School 35 to 7.
The regular schedule started the following week. The Bulldogs met the
Roosevelt Roughriders and gave them a good fight. The Roosevelt team having
the greater experience, won with a score of 17 to 9.
The Christmas holidays came next, and the team ceased its activities.
The week following the holidays, Coach Johnson and his team traveled to
Fairfax and almost brought home the victory. During the first half of the game,
Garfield out-classed the "Colonials." The second half started with both teams
determined to win. It was a very close game from that time on. Near the end,
Fairfax managed to get a few points in the lead and was able to hold the Dositiorl
by springing in uncanny stalling tricks on the Bulldogs. Fairfax won 22 to 16.
The team next elected Melvin fSpeedyj Hurst for captain and the regular
line-up for the remainder of the season was as follows:
Lavon flied, Wilkins, ,,,.........,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Center
Melvin Hurst ............... ,,,,,.,,,,, L eft Forward
Joe Arteaga ............. ,. .... .,,,.,... R ight Forward
Bernard Bernnachi ................. ....................,....,........,.. L eft Guard
Erwin Wfitherly .... ........i...... ................. ........... .....,. , . R i ght Guard
Eugene White, Roland Vas and Robert Landet substituted.
The third game of the schedule was played on the Garfield court. Fremont
vs. Garfield. The Bulldogs again played a good game, but with no luck. The
score was 15 to 20 in Fremont's favor.
Belmont, the league leader, invaded Garfield the succeeding week. Ac the
close of the first half of the game, the Hilltoppers were in the long end of the
15 to 1 score. The fighting Bulldogs came back and began to score, but were
considerably weakened when Bernnachi was put out on personal fouls. Belmont
won 32 to 18.
The last game of the season was played on the Harding High School court.
The Bulldogs tried to make it a snappy game, but Harding insisted on slow rough
playing, Unaccustomed to playing on an inside court and to slow playing, Gar-
field lost 26 to 18. Thus ended the season for GarHeld's first basketball team.
D Lavon Wilkins, Melvin Hurst, Joe Arteaga, Bernard Bernnachi, Ervin
Witherly won letters. Three of the letter men are expected to return next fall
and will form the backbone of the new team.
The "BN players, all of whom should have been rated as RCU players, because
of their youth and small size, made a good showing against great odds, though
they did not win any games. The players were: John Strand, Dick Baston,
John Krichgessler, James Smith and Joe McAIfrey.
As in all other sports, we were obliged to pioneer in baseball this year.
Neither the players nor Coach Fitzmorris knew anything of the various abilities of
the men who turned out for practice. It was necessary to try each man out in the
various positions in order to determine the best man.
Our manager, Victor Valencia, and assistant manager, William Ortgier,
together with Coach Fitzmorris, laid out their plans for the season by arranging a
series of practice games as early as possible in order to give every man a chance
to show his ability in his chosen position. Our first practice game was played with
Montebello on March 16, at Montebello. The players gave a good account of
themselves, but lost by a small score.
The next game was with Bell High School on our own grounds, in which we
were victorious, the score being 5 to 1. We then took Montebello down a step by
beating them on our own grounds to the time of 4 to 2. Thus, our season of
baseball was started in proper style, and we were getting our team lined up in
pretty good shape. We were able to win six out of the eight games that were
played before our league games began and it looked very promising for a suc-
cessful season. Then, came the grading program and we were obliged to make
way for a steam shovel, which was tearing our baseball field up and moving it
down toward the girls' gymnasium. This did not discourage us, however, and we
proceeded to practice wherever we could find a place where there were no grade
stakes nor piles of dirt and by the time our first league game was played with
Fairfax, we were pretty well organized, and were able to give a good account of
ourselves in all of our league games.
April 23-Garfield, 19 Fairfax, 9. May 11-Garfield, 8, Fairfax, 9.
April 27-Garfleld, 55 Roosevelt, 3. May 14-Garfield, 85 Roosevelt, 7.
April 30-Garfield, 73 Belmont, 8. May 18-Garfield, 12, Belmont, 5.
May 4-Garfield, lg Fremont, 7. May 21-Garfield, 95 Fremont, 26.
May 6--Garfield, lg Harding, 11. May 25-Garfield, ?g Harding, ?.
Garfield achieved success in the first annual cross country race for the minor
City League. After many trials and a long period of training, the League Meet
was held at Fairfax High School on January 28, 1926.
Fowler of Belmont took the lead soon after the start. Roland Vas followed
closely during the entire course of one and eight-tenths miles. Roland challenged
when he was about 220 yards from the finish, but Fowler had too much spirit
left, so Vas had to be content with second place. Kelsey of Belmont was third.
Belmont took the team prize as well as first and third medals.
Fairfax High was second in team placement, Garfield third, Fremont fourth
and Harding fifth. Roosevelt did not enter a team.
Besides Roland Vas, William Brunmier, ,lames Pitkin and Dick Baston were
recommended for letters. Harry McDonald, Roger Allen, Paul Mitch, and Floyd
Burton were the other members of the team.
The girls of Garfield High School have been working under trying circum-
stances, due to grading conditions and rain, auditorium lighting, etc., nevertheless,
they have accomplished a beginning in their athletic games.
In the fall, for two weeks they studied the fundamentals of hockey. Then
followed lessons in dribbling and bullying, and flnally a series of practice games.
The tournament between period teams resulted in the upper grade eighth period
as winners, with a tie between ninth and tenth grade teams.
Miss Millier, the coach, learned the game of hockey in England, and is now
connected with the National Hockey Association of America. She is a very fine
coach and the girls enjoyed the hockey season.
Numerals were granted to twenty-six girls-thirteen for 1929, seven for 1928,
six for 1927.
The second term our games have been volley ball, baseball, and captain ball.
No tournaments have been played, due to unsatisfactory conditions of the grounds.
The aim for next year is: "Every girl in school in athleticsf'
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Girls' Athletic Association was organized at the beginning of the second
term, for the purpose of fostering a spirit of cooperation and sportsmanship and
promoting a higher physical efficiency among the girls of Garfield High School.
Ofhcers of the association are: Lillian Arnold, President, Mary De Bord,
Vice-President, Thelma Wilkerson, Secretary, Leona Newton, Treasurer.
A swimming party on April 17th, a hike in May, and a supper June 8th were
the three social affairs of the term.
The following creed has been adopted by the Girls' Athletic Association:
I BELIEVE my body is my house and should be kept clean
as long as it is occupied.
I BELIEVE my muscles should be kept working smoothly by
regular systematic exercise.
I BELIEVE this training develops the will to make the best of
myself and to do greater service to others.
I BELIEVE daily exercise trains me to feel and to understand
the joy in work and in play.
I BELIEVE in athletics, in taking my part in school contests, in
courage, fair play and sportsmanship.
I BELIEVE I am growing in womanhood, and am preparing
myself to be an active, intelligent, useful citizen, ready to
take my part and to give the other fellow a "square deal."
I BELIEVE in playing the game to the end with all my mind,
strength and courage.
THE SWIMMING SECTION OF THE G. A. A.
The Swimming Section of the G. A. A. was organized in February, 1926, with
thirty members, who go to the Y. W. C. A. plunge on Thursday afternoons.
Three classes were formed, beginning, intermediate, and advanced. Promo-
tion from one class to the next at the end of the semester will earn G. A. A. points
for the members, and also the privilege of taking the Red Cross Beginner's and
Swimmer,s Tests for buttons and twins.
The section has a swimming head and a secretary, and has held three meet-
ings. It also gave a splash party to other G. A. A. members on April 17th.
July, 1924-Site of seventeen and one-half acres purchased. Mr. Ingalls,
then Vice-Principal at Lincoln High School, appointed Principal.
July, 1924-Geo. M. Lindsey appointed architect.
August 5-Instructions issued by the Supt., Mrs. Dorsey, to the architect to
prepare plans-giving total cost and number of units.
Jan., 1925-Board of Education approves working plans and specifications.
Authorizes secretary to advertise for bids.
Feb., 1925-General construction contract awarded to the B. D. Kronnick Co.
of Los Angeles.
March, 1925-Ground broken in beginning construction.
1-Service members plan to prevent Garfield students from losing
Sept. 8-Parked for the year.
Sept. 9-A holiday. Starting the year right.
Sept. I0-Standing, waiting for seats to arrive.
Sept. 14-Seats assigned alphabetically. Alas! for those whose names come
Sept. 15-Blackboards arrive, no chalk.
Sept. 16-A grinding, a hammering, an awful roaring-the blackboarcls are
Sept. 18-Books given out. Oh my! Students had not expected such things.
Sept. 25-Exploring the unknown regions of the building.
Sept. Z8-Some one mentioned "Bulldogs.',
Sept. Z9-Noon ball games.
Oct. 1-Z-Girls' gym classes sentenced to cafeteria till gym is completed.
Oct. 6-Accident in study hall. Robert leaned too far back in his chair.
Oct. 7-Rivalry started already in completition for highest merit and scholar-
Oct. 8-Ninth grade girls' party.
Oct. 10-Heard on Columbia day: !'Sail on, sail on"-but don't fall in!
Oct. 13-No more walking home! Bus line started.
Oct. 16-Shades for the windows arrive.
Oct. 22-Big day! Seventh grade girls buy out the candy store.
Oct. 23-A lost boy reports to the lost and Found.
Oct. 30-"Two Crooks and a Lady" is presented by the Dramatic Club.
Nov. 2--Hard day for the carpenters. Aud being Hnished.
Nov. 3-At last, assembly! Aud. still being finished!
Nov. 4-Boy found! fLeaving the school grounds without permissionj
Nov. 5-Girls enjoy the aud. alone.
Nov. 6-Football men active.
Nov. 10-Community chest assembly.
Nov. 11-War ends! fSeven years ago.,
Nov. 12-Promotion slips exchanged.
Nov. 16-Anxiety. Report cards in the ofhng.
Nov. 17-The day of doom draws near.
Nov. 18-Report cards.
Nov. 19-Football season opens,
Nov. 20-Help! Fire! Drill!
Nov. 25-Thanksgiving assembly.
Dec. 2-Girls' assembly. Dress, fancy and otherwise.
Dec. 3-Uniforms everywhere.
Dec. 4-Service Meeting. Ways and means of indoor traffic control con-
sidered. Big boys, beware the small cop!
5-Fire brigade in action. Step up.
8-Moving day for the candy house. All-day-suckers at the east arcade.
9-10-Rain. Double lunch period. Oh! I I
11-Christmas musical assembly.
14-18-Students play. Teachers work.
30-Basketball rally, victory for Garfield.
31-Garfield gives the score in basketball
1-New Year's Day-more feasting.
8-Alas! Another Belmont victory.
13-Yellow failure notices in evidence.
19-Everybody begins to breathe again.
21-Swimming on the campus.
22-Fire drill. Glory for the patrol.
24-Boys' Letter Assembly.
26-Exhibit of shop products.
28-We reach the half-way house.
29-A9 graduation. Mr. Feitshans speaks.
I-New term begins. A search for our new classes. School purchased
the following instruments for band and orchestra: Tuba, cello, bass violin, drums
3-Doomsday. Report cards are out.
4-Excitement is dying down. First appearance of Boys, Glee Club.
8-Typing students are awarded prizes for speed.
8-The Courtesy Way Drive opens.
9-Miss Millier's room takes First merit banner.
10-Trafhc squad begins to enforce trafhc rules.
12-Eng. Dept. gives a program for Lincoln's Birthday in assembly.
15-Girls of Nursing Class receive Red Cross certificates.
hear rumors of vaccinations to come.
18-Dr. Barker gives a fine recipe for getting the most out of education.
19-We get vaccinated.
22-We remember the Father of His Country.
23-We put up "Hands Off" signs on our left arms.
24-We hear :'Whale Oil Gus' Adventures on a Whaler.,'
25-Honor Society is started.
26-Mr. Arnold tells us of interesting experiences in China.
1-We are a year old today. Let's celebrate! Ground was broken a
Mar. 3-G. A. A. elect officers and have their pictures taken. Another cam-
Mar. 4-"They are as fine as can be found in the cityf' said the Building
Commission. They were speaking of our buildings and grounds-and they had
inspected them thoroly, too.
Mar. 5-The faculty get a glimpse of seventy-seven different high schools.
were bored with a day of vacation!
Mar. 8-We wanted the Assembly Period to last all day. Why? Dixie
Mar. 11-Bulldogs for sale at the bookstore.
Mar. 12-Girls' League has an aud.
Mar. 15-This is the week the rooster crowedg and that isnit all of the story,
either. Science Dept. Exhibit.
Mar. 16-"Are you afraid of your own company?" Mr. Findley, Asst.
Superintendent told us the reason in aud.
Mar. 17-And everybody had to kiss the Blarney Stone. Eleventh Grade
19-Garfield and Fremont Track Meet. Defeat, but we're not dis-
22-Are all Mondays "Blue Mondaysn?
Z3-Baseball, Garfield vs. Montebello. Score 4-2. 'Rayl
Mar. 24-A real detective and some honest-to-goodness detective stories.
Nick Harris in aud.
Mar. 25-Mr. Cornellis Home Room show us how it should be done.
April 5-Why can't vacation last forever?
April 6-The Service Club changes its name. Garfield Service is what we
April 7-Honor Society! Do you belong? In Room 120.
April 9-Crystal Duncan wins first place in the Oratorical Contest.
April 12-Artesian well springs up in cafeteria.
April 13-Service pins on exhibit.
April 14--Girls adopt uniforms. No more tattered silk.
April 15-Girls, Swimming Club entertains G. A. A. members at a splash
April 16-Constitution contest.
April 19-Social Science Department entertains at assembly.
April 20-Gloom. Report cards due.
April 22-ufiatal Quest" rocks assembly.
April Z3-District finals in constitution contest. Some one has car trouble.
April 26-Tenth graders get acquainted.
April Z8-New Books arrive. A rush for the library.
April 29-Letter-men organize the "G Clubf, First appearance of band at
Boys, Week aud. call.
April 30-Bulldogs bite Roughriders 5 to 3.
May 3-Music from tractors and steam shovels mingle with classroom reci-
May 5-Mother's Day. Miss Robbins of Fairfax talks to the girls.
May 7-Dedication exercises.
May 10-Liberal distribution of failure slips in classes.
May 12-Berkeley exhibit completed. Congratluations to the art department.
May 13-Music memory contest.
May 14-Achievement exercises.
May 17-A name selected for the annual.
May 18-Garfield defeats Belmont.
May 19-Honor Society assembly.
May 20-Whisperings of a special isue of the '-'Logfi
May 21-The girls' purple "LogH appears.
May 24-Landscape gardening begins.
May 25-Mr. Gould visits-settled calm.
May 27-Matinee: 'ilt Pays to Advertise."
May 31-No school.
June 7 to ll-Business show by the Commercial Department.
June 8-G. A..A. Girls and women of the faculty dine.
June 14-"Crimson and Blue" arrives.
June 15-All turning pages of the annual to see themselves as others see
June 16-Science Department assembly.
June 18-Music Department program.
22-"G" dinner in cafeteria.
Z5-Band program. Report cards. Goodbye.
' wig Y
W oL sr c 0 L31
"Well, there were only three boys in school today who could answer one of
the questions that the teacher asked us," said a proud boy of eight.
Q! 7, ' d' h
And I hope my boy was one of the three, said the prou mot er.
"Well, I was," said the Young Hopeful.
I am very glad you proved yourself so good a scholar, my son. It makes
mother proud of you. What question did the teacher ask?,'
twho broke the glass in the back window?',
Sammy's mother was greatly distressed because he had such poor marks in
school. She scolded, coaxed, even promised him a dime if he would do better.
next day he came running home.
t'Oh, mother," he shouted, "I got a hundred!"
"And what did you get a hundred in?,'
uln two things," replied Sammy without hesitation. "I got forty in readin'
sixty in spellin'."
Teacher: "Freddie, you mustn,t laugh out loud in the school room."
Freddie: "I didn't mean to do it. I was smiling and the smile busted?
A bookworm is a person who would rather read than eat, or it is a worm
would rather eat than read.
Do ou hear the ocean moanin ?
Y t 2
Ever moaning, soft and low?
It's because that fat old bather
Stepped upon its undertow.
Pop Warner: "Will you please name the presidents of the United States?"
Dick Stewart: "Sorry, sir, but their parents beat me to it."
"Are you going to stag tonight?"
"I-Iaven't any doe." .
Jack H.: "You should see the new altar in our church."
Elsie fexcitedlyj: "Lead me to it."
Professor Throne: "Do you think you can run this class better than I can?"
Student: "Yes, sir."
Professor Throne: "I've a good notion to let you try."
Student: "Yes, sir. Class dismissed."
Susie: "Mother, this recipe for tuxfle soup doesn't call for any turtle."
Mother: "Of course not. If you were making a cottage pudding, you would
not put a cottage in it, would you?
Science Teacher: "When do the leaves begin to turn?"
Jack: "The night before examinations."
Before or Not Yet?
Miss Bell fto those whose jokes are not publishedjz "Have received your
jokes. Thank you. Some we have seen beforeg the others we have not seen yet."
Jack: "Why do I struggle with this punk job?,'
Bob: "Don't be discouraged. Think of the mighty oak. 'Twas once a nut too."
A Cruel Remedy I
Meandering Mick: "Lady, would yez lind me a cake o' soap fer a few min-
utes? Me palys got the hiccups an' I want to scare 'imln
Snip: "Your neck reminds me of a typewriter."
Snap: "I-Iow's that?',
Why of Course
Bill: "What kind of ears has an engine?"
Jim: "I don't know!"
Bill: "Why, engineers, of courseln
While a Denver physician was inspecting the insane hospital at Pueblo, an
inmate approached him and said: "I beg your pardon, sir, but have you a piece
"No," replied the doctor, ubut I can get you a piece if you want it badly."
"Oh, I wish you would. I am a poached egg and I want to sit down.',
Mary: 'tCan you keep a secret?"
Jennie: "Yes, but it is just my luck to tell things to other girls who can notf'
x l X-f
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The advertisements in this fl:
book bespeak the co-operation fK'?J. flixwi
and good will of the business Lent -tf V Win H 'K L M
houses of our community. if N I
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XJ Y 'F f KA: -s .-4 ,fi
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6,204 Q, QM!
BEDE A. JOHNSON
3 8 2 7 Whittier Boulevard
CApitol 0 15 Z
'Yes," the teacher explained, uquite
B For Girls For Bays nf 2 1016
Brownbilt Shoe Store
3815 Whittier Blvd.
Los Angeles California
Service That Satisfies
E. R. MacFARLANE
Plans and Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
Repair Work a Specialty
4248 Whittier Blvd., Los Angeles
A Slight Precaution
Son: "Can you sign your name with
your eyes shut, daddy?"
Father: 'lCertainly ! "
Son: "Well, shut your eyes and
sign my school report."-People,s
What Price Calories?
Patron fcrosslyl: "Say, waiter, what
are these black spots in my cereal?"
Waiter fafter close inspectionl:
"Dunno, sir, unless it's some of them
vitamines every one is talking about
A Canine Vegetable
a number of plants and flowers have
the prefix 'dogf For instance, the
dog-rose and dog violet are well
known. Can any of you name an-
There was silence, then a happy look
illuminated the face of a boy at the
back of the class.
"Please, miss," he called out, proud
of his knowledge, "collie-i'lowers!,'-
The Progressive Grocer.
Wood-Jackson Arms Co.
"The Home of
Complete furnishers of sporting goods
to high schools
843 South Los Angeles St.
IT PAYS TO TRADE
The First Street Store
3640-42 East First Street
Your Money Refunded
THE MONTEBELLO PARK SERVICE STATION
7100 Whittier Boulevard
Phone Montebello 196
Gas, oils, greases. Car washing by experts. Garage in connection.
General repairing and battery ignition work. Reasonable
prices. All work guaranteed.
The Station of Super Service
Miss Bell: "Now, Mary, what is a
Mary "A boy that comes to school
with a smile on his face."
Waggish Diner fwith menuj: "Chic-
ken croquettes, eh? I say, waiter, what
part of a chicken is the croquette?"
Waiter: "The part that's left over
from the day before, sir."
The kindergarten teacher asked one
of her young pupils what the eyes were
for, and was promptly answered, "To
see withf' Another was asked what
the nose was for, and the answer was
correctly given. Then she asked the
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Watts, "What are your ears for?"
The child replied, "To keep clean."
She got a 100 mark.-The Christian
FRED L. WOOD
Plain and Ornamental Plastering
Stucco Work in All Its Branches
4436 Lovette St.
HOW MUCH DOES IT COST YOU TO SPEND-S1007
S100 down and Q34 a year
for the rest of your life.
Every dollar you spend has an invisible string of pennies
attached to it. This string of pennies reaches up through the
years. They represent the interest money which that dollar
would bring you, if you saved it instead of spending it.
Think of that when you spend money.
Start a savings account, now, with our bank and make your
money earn more money in interest.
BELVEDERE STATE BANK
4591 WHITTIER BOULEVARD
Resources, April 12, 1926 ....i,. ......... ,S 408,029.56
LANDSCAPING OF DISTINCTION
We are doing the landscaping for Garfield High
We have the largest selection of shrubs, orna
mental trees, grape and berry vines in Southern Cal
PIONEER NURSERY OF MONROVIA
Satisfaction since 1876
HAFNER 86 UNGER
Hardware and Plumbing
Building Hardware-Electrical Supplies
4123 Whittier Blvd. ANge1us 5567
"Bang Went Saxpence V'
Sandy was engaged to a girl who, a few days before her nineteenth birth-
day, succumbed to the prevailing feminine craze and had her hair bobbed. All
her girl griends congratulated her on her improved appearance and it was there-
fore without any misgivings that she showed herself to her sweetheart. But
Sandy viewed her with grave disapproval.
'tltis hard on me, lassie,', he said, "verra hard! After I,ve just bought ye
a packet 0' hairpins for your birthdayf,
Patrocinen Uds. la Casa Funeral de
ZEFERINO RAMIREZ, y obtendran:
The Student Body of Garfield:
IF AT ANY TIME
The Jewel Theatre
can be of assistance to you in further- Prontitud
ing the interests of your school activi- Economia
TELL US ABOUT IT! Y
We Are Here For Your Benefit Verdadero Servicio
Robert E. Wells, Mgr.
La primera casa establecicla en Los
Angeles desde 1919.
3817 Whittier Blvd.
4545 Brooklyn Ave.
Tel. ANgelus 6256
It,s an Achievement
To Merit a
Garfield H. S. Pin-
Or For Service
Pins made by
A. MEYERS BL CO., Inc.
724 So. Hope St.
School and Club Pins
Stationery and Trophies
Designs Submitted Free
Pavin's Family Shoe Store
We try to give
Style - Variety
Quality - Value
4553 Whittier Blvd.
Near Red Mill
"My grandfather," said the English
boy, 'Qwas a very good man. One day
Queen Victoria touched him on the
shoulder with a sword and made him
"Aw, that's nothin'," the American
boy replied: 'QOne day an Indian
touched my grandfather on the head
with a tomahawlc and made him an
Elsie: "Mamma, I donlt feel wellf,
Mother: "Thais too had, dear.
Where do you feel worst?"
Elsie: "In school, mammaf'-The
As we journey through
Let us live by the way,
Have a jolly good time, as
The young folks would say.
In riding in autos, chassis. or cars-
Buy only :he best Baxter Candy Bars.
of the Qriginal
5: Nut Cream Clusters
l0c Milk Chocolate Cakes
BAXTER CANDY CO.
Buy L. A. Nlade Goods
K X9 0.1! V.
x M n
M X .41
uw new 3,
as X rgx w
M i lx In 1
A 3 U mf
awww ,fl- aff
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AN gelus 5540
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'Billet' N 36
Mas., 3653 East First Street
Belvedere Service Electric Co. in
1 .5 lsfib
We are not far from your home
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B I f
MARK HANNA 1
Dodge Brothers Motor Cars
Graham Brothers Trucks
ANgelus 163 8
3 5 1 6 Whittier Boulevard
Hard to Stand!
"Sedentary work,', said the college
lecturer, "tends to lessen the endur-
"In other words," butted in the
smart student, "the more one sits, the
less one can stand?
"Exactly," retorted the lecturer,
ff ' ' J
and if one lies a great deal, ones
standing is lost completely."-Chrisb
The wife and daughter of Colonel
Berry, camp commander, came to the
gate after taps and demanded admis-
sion. The sentry objected.
'lBut, my dear man, you don,t un-
derstandf' expostulated the older wo-
man. "We are the Berrysf,
"I don't care if you're the cat's
whislcersf, retorted the sentry. l'You
can't get in at this hourf,
uYou say Cohen was so badly in-
jured that he lost his speech?"
"Yes, both his arms were broken."
FRENCH 86 BRYAN
4022 Whittier Blvd.
Los Angeles, Calif.
THROUGH SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
AS THE TRADE MARK OF A
OF DAIRY PRODUCTS.
The teacher asked little Ruth what
her father's name was.
"DaClCly,', she answered.
"Yes, clearf, said the teacher, "but
what does your mother call him?,'
t'She clonit call him nuthinif, Ruth
answered earnestly. "She likes him."
"Man, yoh sho' am some chaf-fur.
Yoh all call yohself ah mechanic and
heah you'all is without any tools."
"I ax yo, clo Napoleon carry aroun'
his cannons and guns, clo he?"
When You Want
Cups or Medals
Phone For Our Salesman
THE T. V. ALLEN COMPANY
School Jewelers and Stationers
812-14-16 Maple Ave.
Los Angeles, California
Phone Trinity 6668
EASTERN WHOLESALE GROCERY CO.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Where better meats are sold for less money.
J. H. SCHATZ MARKETS
Where Your S Has the Most Cents
OUR MOTTO: Quality First: Service Always
4198 Whittier Blvd.
4568 Whittier Blvd.
4759 Whittier Blvd.
Not So Dense
"I think that children are not as
observing as they should be," said the
inspector to the teacher.
"I hadn't noticed it,', replied the
"Well, I'll prove it to youf' and
turnings to the class the inspector said:
"Some one give me a number."
Wfhirty-seven," said a little boy
The inspector wrote 73 on the
board. and nothing was said.
"Will some one else give me a num-
"Fifty-twof, said another lad.
The inspector wrote down 25 on the
I-Fwd. and smiled at the teacher. He
felled For another number, and young
lack called out:
"Seventy-seven now see if you can
change thatf,-Public Opinion fLon-
Dentist: '-lExcuse me a moment,
Patient: "Where are you going?,'
Dentist: 'iBefore beginning work on
you I must have my drillf'
Patient: "Gosh! Can't you pull
a tooth without a rehearsal?,'-Dental
Daughter: "Daddy, this clock down
here in the hall isn't goingf'
"It isn't, eh? Well
be an example to
don't let that
B. D. KRONNICK CO.
General Building Construction
Constructor and Builder of
James A. Garfield High School
Office, Yard, Warehouse
3623 So. Park Ave.
Phone AXridge 6855
L. A. Calif.
1000 Miles or More
of Supreme Lubrication for Your Car
MM ,,g,.u.s.m ff' n I n
MASTER LUBRICANTS COMPANY
962-972 East Fourth Street
"Gracious! I-low fat Betty is getting
"That's because she daily doesn't.',
-The Northwestern Bell.
"A goat is about as big as a sheep
if the sheep is big enough. A female
goat is called a buttress, a little goat is
called a goatee. Goats are very useful
for eating up things. A goat will eat
up more things than any animal that
ain't a g0at. My father got a goat
once. My father is an awful good
man. Everything he says is so, even
if it ainlt so. This is all I know about
'IO3fS.l,h'COH1,l Credit News.
Captain: "Where,s the balance of
R. O. T. C.: "Thais all they gave
"The funniest thing happened last
nightf, Williels big sister giggled at
the breakfast table. l'lVlr. Dubb, Wil-
lie's school teacher, proposed to me
last night. I told him he was an old
fool for even thinking of such a thingf,
There was a moment of silence.
Then Willie rose abruptly from the
t'Ma,', he observed, "I donit think
I'll go to school todayf'
The Gray Mtisic Co.
4470 Whittier Blvd.
furnish musical merchandise to
Special Discount to Schools
443 Betty Street
A. LIETZ COMPANY
1001 So. Hill St.
EAST SIDE LUMBER COMPANY
LUMBER, PAINT and BUILDING MATERIALS
We Supply Garfield
B. F. Matthies 4430 Whittier Blvd.
ANgelus 8606 Los Angeles
The Next Step in Aviation
William was thirsty for knowledge and interesting facts shone like jewels
in his brain. UI reacl toclayf' he said to Michael, "of the wonderful progress
made in aviation. Men can now do anything-absolutely anything-a bird
But Michael was tired of wonders-he was more matter of fact, 'tis that
so?" he answered. "Well, when you see an airman fast asleep, hanging onto a
branch of a tree with one foot, I'l1 come ancl have a look!"
A Tip for "Operator-,'
Generous Old Lady fusing pay-station telephone for the first timej-"As
youive been so nice and attentive, my clear, I'm putting an extra nickel in the
box for yourselff,
Milk and Cream
Henry Creamery Corporation
1639 N. Main St.
I ASI-IMUN INVESTMENT COMPANY I
Investments - Buildings - Insurance - Real Estate
We are proud of the Garfield High School
Main Office: 4435 Whittier Blvd., ANgelus 4646
The town commissioner was paying Gems
his annual visit to the village school
and was putting the children through
They did quite well until he asked
them the meaning of the word "epi-
demicf' Nobody knew, so he had to
help them out.
"An epidemic is something that
spreads. Now, can anybody give me
an example of an epidemic?"
There was a long silence.
"Can no one tell me?,' asked the
commissioner at last. "Remember,
something that spreads." i '
Then came a small voice: "Jam,
Ladies 86 Gents Fine Tailoring
3653 E. First Street
W V PhoneANgelus 554077
Los Angeles, Calif.
Keeps Your Refrigerator
TRinity 13 51
Furnishings Ladies High G
High. Sun parlor on roof, radio, Fri-
gidair refrigeration, over-stuged new
TAILORING Three blocks south of Garfield
Pressing For Rent
Dyeing N. Whitacre BC Son
u 4425, S071 Whittier Blvd.
A Clean Breast of It
The TAYLOR SHOP
3725 East First Street
The House Agent: "You say you
have no children, graphophone or
wireless, and you don't keep a dog.
You seem just the quiet tenant the
L05 Angeles owner insists on."
The House Hunter: "I don't want
to hide anything about my behavior,
so you might cell the owner that my
fountain-pen squealcs a hit."
I NEVER FELT BETTER IN MY LIFE
Since I have been eating
THEY FURNISH OUR CAFETERIA WITH MEAT
Ernest Howell F .
ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY CO.
131 No. Los Angeles Street
the golden treasure
of your dreams-
the golden oppor-
tunity offered to
you in GOLDEN
In the m o s t
prosperous a n d
f a s t e s t growing
section of East Los
restricted and built
to mature to the
sit q z i 3 . g5g.g:a's'i-g.zaisz 11':
4-:-Aw:-:-:-77.-.:ma-1,-'ggi-,zf .'.-4....gg-35-gi:-QM.. . ,. .,
-ww'-"" 2:2:2222252222555!2 Ei:i:i5:i:2:I
general physical and financial welfare of each resident of our community.
East Los Angeles is just entering a Great Era of Development.
The possibilities of GOLDEN GATE SQUARE, P, N. Snyder's latest offering, have
-S200,000.00 street improvements. .S500,000,00 building program under way.
A small down payment will deliver you a deedg balance like rent,
Whittier Blvd., Ninth St., Telegraph Rd., and Atlantic Ave. transverse
GOLDEN GATE SQUARE
6-Zf10 miles from Seventh and Broadway.
Will finance your building 10092 -and 60',l on your lot.
P. N. SNYDER, Realtor and Developer
5625 Whittier Blvd.
Phone AN gelus 8645
Cor. Whittier Blvd. 86 Atlantic
9:1 'rom swlFT
cnt TQF -
, e " 1 A
"ff'!'5,r , of
ik' i f
Bwlcron R '
Books for Girls
C 0 RNIB
" ,nr i Lum anus
50 if' . ,
1- Rt X
J J if :T
fNot the Banditj
First and Rowan 'f
' "if i" ' 07
i'Dad, can you sign your name with
your eyes shut?"
"Certainly I can.',
t'Then sihgt your eyes and sign my
report Car .
Fond Mother: "Yes, Rosabelle is
studying French and Algebra, Say
'good morning' to the lady in Algebra,
Garden Supplies Seeds
HOMAN FEED 86 FUEL CO.
4574 Whittier Blvd. -
Phone: ANgelus 7259
IBJHIJDYAS C S.,
7TH AT omvls
HEADQUARTERS FOR YOUR ATHLETIC
The Dyas Shop is known throughout Southern Cali-
fornia as one of the most dependable sources of all
sporting goods. Special attention is given to the
needs of High School Student Bodies, for all athletic
Mose Lightfoot, one of the best hod
carriers on the job, lost his footing and
fell to the street, four stories below.
Mose hit on his head, struck the
cement pavement and went through to
When the foreman went to the base-
ment expecting to find Mose cold and
stiff, he met Mose coming up the steps.
"Great Scott, man, aren't you
lzilledfp' he cried,
"No,,' Mose replied, dusting off his
clothes. HI guess dar concrete pave-
ment musta brolce my fall."
"Now, Bearcatf, severely began the
Sabbath-school teacher, 'Qyou must pay
more attention to the lesson. Where
was Solomon's temple?,'
"Thought youid lcetch me that time,
didn't you?" impudently returned
young Bearcat Johnson. "Solomon's
temple was on the side of his head, o'
courselv-Kansas City Star.
L U M B E R
Free Plan Service
We can assist in financing
Hone foot or a millioni'
J. D. Halstead Lumber Co.
3604 Brooklyn Ave.
A PURE FRUIT JUICE
' ' S P E E D ' l
414 So. Avenue 19
'Ile :Rename ffm?
BELVEDERE GARDENS PHARMACY
John A. Rocchio, Prop.
SERVICE WITH A SMILE
Three Convenient Stores
No. 1-4751 Whittier Blvd., Phone ANgelus 7900
No. 2-4531 Whittier Blvd., Phone ANgelus 5083
No. 3-4475 Telegraph Road, Phone ANgelus 6685
Los Angeles California
Alice: "I hear Jack has broken off
l his engagement with Gladys. I-'low did
National Shoe Store she rake ir?',
4635 Whittier Boulevard Virginia: Roh, if C0mPlefe1Y un'
Always the latest styles and excellent I
Corporal: "I hear that the drill
values sergeant called you a blockheadf'
in Private: f'No, he didn't make it
Menis, Women's and
Corporal: "What did he really say?n
Private: "Put on your hatg here
comes a woodpeckerf,
CHILI CON CARNE
XLNT Spanish Food Co.
Los ANGELES ANgelus 2464
You are invited to
86 Misses' Exchange Shop
4775 Whittier Blvd.
for Garfield Students
ITS JUST LIKE THIS
Your palate craves real food, served
right-then your mindls made up to
uQuality and Servicei'
4573 Whittier Blvd.
A woman who had some knowledge
of baseball took a friend to a champ-
"Isn,t that fine?" said the First. "We
have a man on every basef,
"Why, that's nothingf, said the
friend, "so have theyf'
"One man is knocked down hy an
automobile every twenty minutes in
Los Angelesf,-News Item.
You would think it would wear him
Trees - Shrubbery - Roses
If I havenyt what you want, I will get
it for you. Open all the time.
Whittier Blvd. at Ford Avenue
Last and Hardest
Teacher: "What were the different
ages in history?"
Willie: The stone age, bronze age,
Teacher: "What age are We living
Willie: "The hard-boiled age?-
A magazine writer tells us that a
dog fills an empty space in a manis life.
This is especially true of the hot
Driver fto a friend who lent him a
small carl: uBrakeS no goocl? How
do I stop it, then?"
Owner: "Oh, you just drag one
foot along the ground!"-Passing
Mrs. Buy-on-time: Ml-low much is
Clerk: l'Itis 510 cashf,
Mrs. B.: 'QAnd how much hy in-
Clerk: 'tIt,s S15-S10 down and .Sl
a week for live weeksfl-The Contin-
KNOLLER'S SHOE STORE K ' 'moo
Cordially invites you to come in and see
our new line of
SCHOOL and DRESS SHOES .V
3655 East First Street
Standard School Series
Q . are the highest quality school supplies. Be sure 1
to ask for Standard School Series when ordering i
r Composition Books '
' Loose Leaf Fillers ii '
- Spelling Blanks
Drawing Pads if
Memo Books '
i Note Books Y'
ii , iii
1 Tee smnoueas CORPORATION E
' ' 525 scum svmuc smrrr- Los Auerrrs I
, ENGRAVING . . . OFFICE SUPPLIES . . . PRINTING I
1 AHOLEYWOOIZ A A A A A - A A i Y SAI? IIIEGO "Just think, Aunt Lil, my husband , . .
got Hamburg and Java on the radio
SNOW, my dear child, you don't
think I'l1 ever believe they can deliver
groceries on that fool contraption."-
The Progressive Grocer.
Little Johnny, a city boy in the coun-
try for the first time, saw the milking
of a cow,
KNOW you know where the milk
comes from, don't you?', he was asked.
usurein replied Johnny. uYou give
her some breakfast food and water
f-nd then drain her crankcasef,
Any girl can be gay in a nice coupeg
In a taxi they all can he jollyg
But the girl worth while is the girl who
When you're taking her home in a
Bride fat butcher shopj: "I want
'half a pound of mincemeat, and cut it
from a nice, tender young mince,
Day 86 Night Phone .
Service ANge1us 8172 Red Theatre
W. W. Jaquette, Inc. 4549 Whittier Blvd.
Authorized Your Home Theatre
Used Car Dept. Showing
4829 4509 The Best in Pictures
Whittier Blvd. Whittier Blvd. and Vaudeville
Westinghouse Mazda Lamps and Electrical Supplies
Pipe and Fittings
Oils and Varnishes and Brushes
Medium Priced, With Quality
Glass Cut to Any Size
Keen Kutter Tools and Cutlery
Sporting Goods and Fishing Tackle
Fish and Game Licenses
All Sizes, Colors, Grades. Cut to Any Size
F. M. HALE
4601 Whittier Blvd.
Phone ANgelus 1543
W E I-I U R R Y
Louis XVI was gelatined during the
"My dear, congratulate me. Iive
discovered a star of hitherto unheard-
of density, and I'm going to name it
Little Girl fro grandfatherj:
"Grandpa, why don't you grow hair
on your head?"
Grandpa: 'QWell, why doesnit grass
grow on a busy street?"
Little Girl: "Oh, I seeg it can't get
up through the concrete."
Faith is believing the dentist when
he says it isn't going to hurt.
Bert S. Haney 51395213 Qi.
mi Sales Bc Service 'i Q
Phone ANge1us 9095
4065 Whittier Blvd.
If you buy an Oakland or Pontiac
You'll never want your money back.
And the place' to buy,
Now please give ear,
Is from Bert S. Haney
H. S. Crocker Co., Inc.
723-725 South Hill Street
Telephone ANgelus 5342
H. G. IMLER, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
R. W. CORLETT, D. D. S.
4544 Whittier Blvd. Los Angeles
Opposite Red Mill Theatre
Telephone ANgelus 6257
Evening Hours 7 to 9
DR. H. F. McMAHON
Phone ANgelus 5 3 1 0
D. W. GARWOOD
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Indiana at Sixth St- L05 Angeles 3711 East First ss. Los Angeles, cslif.
ANgelus 5301 Res. Hollywood 1708
RFI-0111 3 DR. ARTHUR W. OLSEN
3593 East First St. Los Angeles
Phone ANgelus 7312
Hours: 10 to 12 a. in. Z to 5 p. m,
Mon., Wed., Fri., Eve.
FRANK M. WILSON, M. D.
Specializing General Surgery
Diseases of Women and Children
Oflice: 4730 Wfhittietr Blvd., Cor. Kern Ave.
The Gardens Hospital, Belvedere Gardens
Res. Lincoln Hospital ANgelus 2407
HIRAM GALLAGHER, M. D.
Uohns Hopkins Msdassi school, iam
Hours 2:30 zo 4 7 ro 8 and by Appointment
Office: 38082 Whittier Blvd. Tel. ANgelus 5933
West Coast House Moving Co.
HOUSE MOVING AND RAISING
Phone ANgelus 5478
Address 831 So. Rowan St.
Free Plan Service
ARTHUR H. OPPEN
GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Phone ANgeIus 2348
3619 EAST FIRST ST. Los Angeles, Calif.
Q Quality Bread and Rolls
With Quality Service
GIVE US A TRIAL
FOUR-S BAKING CO., Inc.
1119 West 25th Street Phone BEacon 8577
All human joys are swift of wing,
For Heaven cloth so allot itg
That when you get an easy thing,
You find you haven't got it.-Eugene Field.
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