James Garfield High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1927 volume:
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THE STUDENT Bonv
: V ' of the
252: GARFIELIJ HIGH SCHOOL
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MRS. SUSAN M. DORSEY
Superintendent of Los Angeles City Schools
Appreciating the interest she has shown in our
school and in all other institutions of learning
under her supervisiong in recognition of the exe-
cutive ability, kindness, Vision, and leadership
she has displayed in this field of service, We
affectionately dedicate this book,
THE CRIMSON AND BLUE
l 9 2 7
Dear Friends of Crimson and Bluew-
The theme of this brief foreword is "Loyalty"
Since our loyalties determine what we ourselves are
to become, it seems important that we do not give
allegiance to anything but the best in human character
and the noblest in human ejjrort.
lfndoziliteflly, some loyalties can well be disavowed,
such as adherence to a group feven though it be our
groupQ that develops low ideals and indulges in un-
worthy behaviorg for the glory of life is found in
giving allegiance only to the best people, to worth
while enterprises, and to the great institutions of
society-the home, the school, the church, our country.
Loyalty means more than sentiment. It means
effort to make the noble thing we stand for yet more
nobleg to make our school great in scholarly achieve-
ment, in honorable behavior, and in unselfish service.
True loyatly does not waver in its support of
that for which it has once determined to stand, "does
not grow weary in well doing," is steadfast to the
end.. So your loyalty to James A. Garfield High
School will not perish with your departure as grad-
uatesg always the dear old school will be your school,
and for its prosperity and success you will continually
MW. Qi. 907
To Members of the Senior Classes, Winter '27 and Summer '27:
This Crimson and Blue go-es with you, as you leave Garfield, to
serve as a reminder of the hours of work and play which we have spent
together in the two short years since our school was first organized. You
have given much to the record of achievement which this book con-
tains. It is a book each may prize. I share with you the pride that
comes with the presentation of this, our second Crimson and Blue.
Leaving Garfield to go where? Twenty-eight of you go into as many
different roads! And as you travel each road, whatever the ultimate
goal, we know that the spirit of service will guide.
"Life's broad horizon keeps moving away,
Tomorrow stands on the edge of today,
And always beyond what we have fought for and won,
Lies a goal in the distance, still luring us on."
Whatever the road you may travel, I depend upon you to hold
fast to one of the truths that is a part of the life we are trying to live
and learn here at Garfield. The truth is this -"lt takes HA clear head,
a true heart, and a strong arm" to serve and to attain success,
May achievement be yours as you take to the road that calls you
1 I I
Students . . .
Activities . .
Athletics . .
Night School . .
Summer School .
Shops . . . .
Jokes . .
There is no American youth, however poor, how-
ever humble, orphan though he may be, who
may not rise through all the grades of society
and become the crown, the glory, the pillar of
his State4proVide he have a Clear Head, A
True Heart, A Strong Arm.
JAMES A. GARFIELD
I helievc in Garfilcd High Svhool because it gives
me a chance to work, an opportunity to sacrifice self
for the good of allg and a Cll3llCll29fC to serve my fellow
students. I helieve it will develop in me the hahit of
puncfualifly and regularifyg respect for the personal
and property rights of othersg a feeling of individual
1'espo1lsibiIitLy for the common good, and a Willingness
always to give a square deal. I believe it will help me
to build for myself rz clear head, a true hfari, and a
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ROSCOE C. INGALLS .... . . . Principal
ALICE A, REITERMAN . . . . Girls' ViceAPrincipal
RALPH VV. DETTER ...... f lcting Boys' Vice-Principal
HOPKINS ......... Registrar
TJOROTHY HAYYVOOD Miss IITTHEL REITERMAN
TJOVA VVALLACE ADABISON Miss PAIILINE E. HERRINII
HEI.EN T. DAY Mlss PI-:RsIs B. PORTER
BTAIWE RLEANOR GOODELL MR. HUGI'I M. SPAULDING
MIss ELSIE A. BELL, Head
MARY CALLAIIAN MIss GENEW'IEVE HILLMAN
RIATTIE BRANTHWAITE Mlss LAURA NII-:MEYER
RUBETTA BROWN Mlss TRLIZABETH SCHELD
EDITH IRENE COOPER MIss ETHEL R. VVENCL
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
IAEAH DARCY ADAMS MIss AI.IzI-:RTA HIGBEY'
LIILA NEAL GOBAR MIss RIABEI, LILJEDAHL
ALONZO B. FORBUSI-I MR. LESl,IE E. LYNN
MRS. EDNA RIACPHERSON
RKIISS :ABBIE HAYS TJOUGHTY
MR. RALPH VV. DETTER, Head
RLITH BTARIE FOREMAN Mlss RIARIE ALDEN HOPKINS
SARAII HAZEL HARROD MR. ALBERT B. SNYDER
MECHANIC ARTS DEPARTMENT
MR, ERNEs'I' VVESLEY LEEPER, Head
IYUTHEN TTAVID RHODE MR. GERALD GORDON PALFREY
CHARIFIS LEE CORNELL MR. HARRY G. ROGERS
MR. ANDREW PIIILIP VANDERIIILT
TRTIIEL GRACE INnALI.s MIss X7EDA EIINICE KNAPI-
MR. AAIALTER GRANT PONVELI,
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
PHILIP E. BUCKMAN MR. FRED M. .IOIINSON
:ARTHUR E. FITZMORRIS MR. FRANK VVILLIAM ZINK
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
RIARY B. .IACOIIS Mlss MARfsI'ERI'rE BTILLIER
SELIXIA LOUISE MEsI.oII MISS RTILDRED TIILLIAN REI-:D
MR. XTIRGII. HOI.INIlCS REST, Hrna'
FLORENCE THORI- BAKER MR, SHERMAN GRANT OYLI-:R
C. N. CARTER MR, I,l'CY STEARNS
SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
T.YDIA E. IDYER NIRS. RIARY IXILEEN ITOWVARD
LIIOYD YV, FELLOWS MR. RI'SSEI,I. R. PETERSON
MAYRI-:I.I.E 'THOMPSON , . . Secretary
EDITII HAYENNER . . Clerk
.IOSEPHINI-1 I"AI'sTNI Clerk
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
Chief Executive . .
President of Student Body
Secretary of Student Body .
Commissioner of Finance
Boys' Senior Commissioner
Girls' Senior Commissioner .
Boys' Junior Commissioner
Girls, Junior Commissioner
President Girls' League
President Boys' Athletics .
President Girls' Athletics .
Commissioner of Publications .
Senior President Honor Society
Junior President Honor Society
Bookstore Manager . .
Head Yell Leader . .
Student Body Treasurer
Senior Secretary Service
Junior Secretary Service
. MR. INGALLS
. MARY GOODWIN
. IRENE WILLIAMS
. ERNEST HOWELL
. CHARLES BLACK
. MARY DeBORD
. DELLA MCKENNA
, DELLA MCKENNA
. MABELLE ANGEL
. LOUIS CHERTOW
. MR. ADAMSON
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
Chief Executive . .
President of Student Body
Secretary of Student Body
Commissioner of Finance .
Boys' Senior Commissioner .
Girls' Senior Commissioner .
Boys' Junior Commissioner .
Girls' Junior Commissioner .
President of Girls' League
President of Boys' Athletics
President of Girls' Athletics .
Commissioner of Publications .
Senior President of Honor Society
Junior President of Honor Society
Bookstore Manager . . .
Head Yell Leader . . .
Student Body Treasurer .
Senior Secretary of Service
Junior Secretary Service .
. MR. INGALLS
LE ROY ALEXANDER
. FRED I-IILKER
. VIOLET RIDOUT
. ISRAEL SMITH
. LOUIS CHERTOW
. MR. ADAMSON
. IONA LEFFLER
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ALL HAIL TO GARFIELD I-IIGI-I
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 and true,
Then let her colors rise aloft,
To the breezes let them fly,
And raise to her our song of praise
All Hail to Garfield High!
SENIORS WINTER '27
President of Senior Class, First 1'lditor-in-
Cliief of Garfield Log, Member of Board of
Commissioners, Member of Honor Society.
VICTOR V,-1 LFNCIA
Vice-President of Senior Class, Secretary of
"G" Club, Manager of First Baseball Team,
Manager of First UA" Football Team.
Social Chairman of Snior Class, Treasurer
of G. A. A., President of Dancing Club.
First Student Body President W'27, First
Senior Girls' Commissioner, First President
of Senior Girls' Glee, Log Staff, Cashier in
Ticket Commissioner of Senior Class.
FOR WINTER 1927
PROCESSIONAL---Parting March "Lenore"
Syrnphony .... Rajf
PLEDGE TO THE FLAG LED BY
Victor I'al'e1zciafIfngene Ffldred
VVELCOME .... Isabel Bosworth
'PHE LAST SPRING . . Grieg
A CmNn:s1-1 Lovs Soma . . , . Frimi
Directed by lfllalter Grant Powell
ADDRESS ....... Education for Service
Jlnrvin Gamble, Presidefnt of the Class
ADDRESS . . .,.. Education in Service
Jlarjf ff0UflZC'lll, President of Student Body
HIUSIC-"Nigl1tfal.1 in Granada" .... 13116110
Combined Senior Glee Clubs
Directed by Hillel Grace Ingalls
MUSIC-'t'1'l1c Rose Tree" ....... By Practorius
Helen Campbell, firginia Fordyce, Robert Landet,
ADDRESS ......... Jlr. .lrtlzur Gould
Assistant Superintendent of Los Angeles City Schools
PRESENTATION 01" CLASS OF XVINTER 1927
Roscoe C. Inyalls, Principal
CONFERRIXG OF DIPLOBIAS . Mr. Arthur Gould
ACCEPTANCE: . . MW!! Gf'0dwi"'
HYMX , ,.... "God of Our Fathers"
Combined Senior Glee Clubs
SIDNE Y HENDERSON
President of Senior A Class, President of
Art Club, Vice-President of Art Club, Art
Editor of Crimson and Blue, Basketball,
"Gypsy Trail," Safety Patrol..
L 4 WRENCE WOMA CK
Vice-President of Senior A Class, Baseball,
Basketball, HG" Club.
MARY DE BORD
Secretary of Senior A Class, President of
G. A. A. YV27, Secretary of Student Body
VV'27, President of Home Room VV'27, Lead
in "It Pays to Advertisef, School Volley-
ball, Cashier in Cafeteria. Achievement
Society, Dramatics Club, Garfield Service
Organization, "Gypsy Trailf'
LILLIA N ARNOLD
Treasurer of Senior A Class, President of
G. A. A. '26, Vice-President of Achievement
Society, Chairman of Lot and Found, Busi-
ness Club, Captain of Hockey Team, Usher
Squad, Cafeteria Service.
LE ROY ALEXANDER
President of Student Body S'2'7, Chairman
of Boundary and Grounds Committee, Pro'
jectionists' Club, Tennis Club.
EMILY LA PIER
Lead in Mlliss Cherryblossom,,' President
of Glee Club, Vice-President of Glee Club,
Historian of Glee Club, Secretary of Glee
Club, Vice-President of Home Room,
Dramatics Club. Spanish Club, G. A, A.,
Hockey, Soccer, Chairman of Home VVelA
fare Committee, Cafeteria Service.
Achievement Society, Dramatics Cl.ub, Usher
Squad, Spanish Club, Business Club, G. A.
Squad, Spanish Club, Business Club, G. A.
A., Dancing Club, Hockey, Representative
of Girls' League.
1 , I V .N
GORDON COWL ," '
Member of Projcctionists' Club, Member of
I RENE WILLIANIS
Garfield Service, President of Swimming
Club '26, Business Club, Vice-President
A10 Home Room, Log Staff, Secretary
Student Body VV'2'7, Dramatics Club, G.
A. A., Cafeteria Service, Honor Society,
Secretary of Swimming Club W'27,
Omaha Technical High School, President
Girls' League, Secretary Student Body '27,
Head of Basketball, Garfield Service, Honor
Society, Camp Fire Girls, G. A. A., Log
Staff, Swimming Club, Annual Staff, Gym
Club, School Soccer, School Volleyball.
WARREN VA UGHAN
"GH Club, Vice-President B12 Home Room,
Basketball '26, Garfield Automobile Division.
EDNA STABNA U
Garfield Service, Business Club, G. A. A.,
ll W ,A
LILLIAN MARKIN '
Art Club, Cafeteria Service, 'iGyps" Trail,"
Business Club, Garfield Service, Home
Room Reporter, "It Pays to Advertise."
Spanish Club, Achievement Club, Garfield
Service, Spanish Representative in Spanish
Contest at Belmont.
President of G. A. A. '27, Achievement
Club, Garfield Service, Business Club, First
Aid Club, Cafeteria Service, Head of Vol-
leyball '27, Gym Club, School Hockey,
School Soccer, School Volleyball.
Secretary-Treasurer of Garfield Service
VV'27, Representative to Books-of-th-Month
Club, Head of Gym Club, President of
Library Club, President of Geometry Class,
Vice-President of Girls' League '27, Repre-
sentative of Girls' League, Secretary of
Home Room, Reporter of Home Room, G.
A. A., Volley ball, Achievement Society,
Business Club, Glee Club, Dramatics Club,
Camp Fire, Senior Writers' Club, 'KGypsy
Trail," "Crimson and Blue," Staff, Cashier
CA THERINE GLORA
Secretary of Gym Club, Chairman of Usher
Squad, Business Club, Spanish Club,
Aehievemen Society, G. A. A., Manager of
Twelfth Grade Basketball, Cafeteria Sere
Vice-President of G. A. A., Captain of
Hocekey team, Achievement Society, Busif
ness Club, Gym Club, Usher Squad, Bank
Clerk, Cafeteria Service.
494 A '-NL.-'-,A N
I , .
Achievement Society, Senior Orchestra.
Girls' League, "Crimson and Blue" Staff.
ELMER LA NTZ
Twen t y-one
Football, Dinner Club," Gypsy Trail."
P 1 ULINE WE YM 0 UTH
Senior Garfield Service Commissioner,
Student Body Auditor, Commissioner of
Finance S'27, Treasurer of Business Club,
Achievement Club, Librarian of Senior Glee
Club, Head Bookkeeper in Student Body
Bank, Secretary and Treasurer of Garfield
'VIAIRA N MO ORE
Porterville Union High School, Garfield
Service, "Gypsy Trail," Basketball '26,
Lead in "Gypsy Trail," Garfield Service,
Achievement Club, Treasurer of G. A. A.
YV'27, President of Gym Club W'27, Secre-
tary of Glee Club VV'27, Vice-President of
All Home Room, Cashier in Cafeteria,
School Hockey, School Soccer, School Vol-
leyball. Business Club, Secretary B12 Home
PROGRAM FOR COMMENCEMENT IN JUNE
2-Pledge to the Flag.
5-A demonstration, "Vocational Opportunities in High School," by
members of the class.
7-Address, "Why Graduate From High School."
8-Address, t'Why Graduate From High School."
10-Address by Mrs. Dorsey, superintendent of the Los Angeles City
11-Presentation of honors to the members of the classy Ephebian,
Scholarship Federation, Service.
13-Presentation of the class-Mr. Ingalls.
14-Presentation of the diplomas-Mrs. Dorsey.
15-Acceptance-President of the Class.
16-Hymn, UGod of Our Fathers," combined Senior Glee Clubs.
17-J'All Hail to Garfield High," combined Senior Glee Clubs and mem-
bers of the class.
'Pwvfv .K . .
x.. .f-f "- -
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, ,XWV4 1, QR,
f C1 ffm, X
Twen t y-nine
In this publication of the f'Crimson and Blue" appears for the first
time in a Garfield annual, a section devoted to the alumni of the school.
Garfield now has an Alumni Organization recently formed under the
sponsorship of Miss Callahan. The purpose of the organization is to
keep alive the bond of interest and sympathy between graduates of the
school and the student body of their Alma Mater,
By a strange coincidence, Frank Stubbs and Howard Nichols, the
two members of the Class of '26 are both in Texas. Frank is working
for a construction company. We have been unable to learn what Howard
is doing, but in last reports he was in Texas. He has probably carried
out his intention of training long horn cattle.
Our first student body president, Mary Goodwin, of the class of
W'27, has not yet fulfilled her desire of becoming a nurse. She worked
for a time with Donelly Company of Los Angeles, and is now at a Kress
store, located at Sixth and Western. Mary has paid us more visits
since she graduated than any other of the alumni. On one of these
occasions she said that she intended to enter a nurses' training school
soon. We may then say, "Oh, for the life of a patient."
To be the only one of her class now attending school is the dis-
tinction of Isabel Bosworth, also of W'27, who is taking further commer-
cial instruction at the L. A. Business College. At our G. A. A. banquet,
which she attended, she told inquiring Commercial department students
that she would graduate from the College in about a month. We hope
she is as successful in the "big outside world" as she was in our 'fsmall
commercial world" here at Garfield.
Victor Valencia of W'27, the first Smith-Hughes course student to
graduate from Garfield, has not only spent his time very profitably, but
has proved himself a true Garfield student. He is already an assistant
foreman at the Westinghouse Electric Company, and he seems to be
making a success of his position. Proof of this is news that he is to
be sent to the Westinghouse School in Buffalo, New York, to take up
a four year engineering course with all expenses paid. Victor is the
first high school student to receive this honor. We are with Victor,
and hope he will some day be ffVictor Valencia, E. E."
From Marvin Gamble, of W'27 and first Editor-in-Chief of the Gar-
field Log, have also come reports of splendid work. He has become a
pharmacist at Hill's Drug Store, after passing a pharmacy test with
a very high average.
HA jack of all trades"is Eugene Eldred, distinguished f'auburn"
haired boy of the W'27 class, judging from his present position as
waiter, salesman, and "chief cook and bottle washer" of his mother's
restaurant, nearby. We know that his interest in auto shop still sur-
vives, because he has made several trips to our school shop since his
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PLEDGE TAKEN BY GARFIELD
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
I hereby pledge on my honor to fulfill the duties
ozf my office to the utmost of my ability and to
promote co-operation, loyalty, courtesy, service,
good sportsmanship and scholarship among the
students of the school.
To All Garfieldians:
The following qualities of character will help you to be successful in
Tl. iffy fire
the business of living:
The will to work.
A Desire to Serve.
The habit of being on time.
The habit of being on the job every day
Respect for the other fellowis rights.
Respect for the other fellow's property.
The ability to do team Work.
A Willingness to give a square deal.
The habit of courtesy,
The habit of health.
Begin right where you are now to form these habits!
GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
Is with You 'In
ISRAEL SMITII .
BERTIIA BRUTTIG S
FI.0YD BURTON .
HAzEL XVARNER I
IDA JACOBSON S
LACRIAN CRAG0 Q
KATHPTRINE YVEBER S
LE Roy AIIEXANDER
LA VoN NVILKINS
JOHN STRAND .
RORERTA LIORAN 1
ADELLE ANGEL f
U'l'AKA YOSIIII-IARA I
MIss G. HILLMAN
"CRIMSON AND BLUE" STAFF
. . Editor-in-Chief
. . Jokes
. . Snapshots
. . Circulation Manager
. Advertising Jlanager
Assistant Advertising Manager
. . . . Typist
A rt Editor
RALPH HOLBROOK . .
ICMMA ScHoo'rz 2
BIQRTIIA BRFTTIG S
IiA'1'lIERINEVVEBER . .
LI'cII,LE NOLL .
All-IRRILL RITSSELI. .
IRENE YVILLIAMS , .
HIERRILL RUSSELL .
KATIIERINIQYVEBER . .
HAZEL YVARNER .
MISS HILLMAN . .
MR. ROGERS . ,
HTHE GARFIELD LOG" STAFF
, Editor-inACl1ief .
. .lssistant Editor .
. General News Editors .
. . . . . Personals . . .
. . . , . Fun Editor . . , .
Club and Organization Frlitnr .
. , Girls' Sport Editor . .
. . Librzzry Reporter . .
. B0ys'Sp0rt Editors .
. . Business Jlanager . . .
. . Jlailing Manager . ,
. . Journalism . .
. . Printing . .
. . IQERT FALCONBZR
I FLOYD BURTON
. GEORCQIA 'FHIESEN
. . DELLA HINKLE
. JULIA BoswoR'rII
. HTHEL HERRERA
f LOUIS CHERNOSV
I ROBERT VVILLIAMS
. . .RLSIE CANN
. . MISS HILLBIAN
, . MR. ROGERS
TI-IE ACI-IIEVEMENT CLUB
VV'27 OFFICERS S'27
IJELLA RICKENNA .... . . , President .... . . .ALFRED SCIIEMPP
. . . . . . .ISRAEL SMITII . . . Vice-President . . . . . BESSIE TEPLITSKY
IJOROTIIY FISHER , . . . . Secretary-Treasurer . , LILLIAN ARNOLD
ROBERT CRAGO . . . , President . . . . EMERSON CALDWELL
BIABELLE ANGEL . . . . Vice-President , . . . . . IDA BRODISKY
SADIE :NIUNITZ . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer . . ,... MININIE Po'I"I'
MRS. BRANTIIWATE, MISS BIILLIER, MISS GOODELIA . Sponsors
The Achievement Club and Honor Society of the Garfield High
School purposes to encourage high standards of scholarship, to foster
qualities of leadership, and to develop broader ideals of service.
It is the avowed aim of every member to keep his Scholarship high
and to work actively in some branch of the student organization known
as "Garfield Service." Membership in the achievement Section is won in
part by service thus rendered to the school. Every Garfield honor stud-
ent is pledged to do all he can to encourage and assist his fellow students
in achieving high attainment in scholarship and service.
The society plans to bring before the student body from time to
time speakers of note in the different Helds of knowledge.
At the winter commencement the first gold pins were presented to
two members of the graduating class, Isobel Bosworth and Mary Good-
De Bord, Mary
Gerold, La Verne
Van Dyke, Bama
Clapp, Mary Katherine
La Force, Mary
Mallory, Earl, Jr,
Page, La Prela
Installation Program of Chapter 162 C. S. F.
Ar James A. Garfield High
The James A. Garfield High School has been admitted to the
California State Scholarship Federation as a member school. The
chapter, which is number 162, was installed June S, 1927.
Music ...... Orchestra - Leader, Mr. Powell
Introduction ....... Le Roy Alexander
Calif. Sch. Fed. Chapter C. S. F. Bruce Rule, Pres. Lincoln H. S.
Introduction of Miss Miller .
Charge to Charter Members .
Acceptance of the Charge .
Charge to Chapter Members .
Acceptance of Charge
Delivery of Charter
Acceptance of Charter and Presentation to
. State C. S. F, Prsident
. Miss Miller
. Miss Miller
. Miss Miller
Le Roy Alexander ...... Israel Smith
Acceptance of Charter for Student Body and Presentation to
Mr. Ingalls ...... Le Roy Alexander
Address . . . Mr, Ingalls
The Creed . Led by Lillian Arnold
Garfield Song .... Led by Miss Ingalls
. . . , . President
. . . - V ice-President
. . . . Secretary-Treasurer
J acobson, Ida
Goodwin Mary Lopez, Consuela Speck, Ruth
Fisher, Dorothy Lopez, Esperanza Weber, Katherine
Yielding, Eleanor Weymouth, Pauline
Lillian Arnold and Esperanza Lopez were presented with the C S F
pins and received the gold scholarship seal on their diplomas.
OFFICERS' TRAINING CLASS
fTaken Dress-up Dayj
"I will always endeavor to meet the responsibilities and discharge
the duties that are before me With all the firmness and ability I can
"This quotation from James A. Garfield explains the purpose of the
Oificers' Training class to develop in students who intend to hold some
student body office the qualities which will help them accomplish what
Garfield set as a goal for himself.
Those who have been members of the class have learned that to do
this they must have seven qualifications: self reliance, dependability,
initiative, aggressiveness, character, unselfishness and a knowledge of
the meaning of 'tteamworkf' The aim of the class is to develop these
The Officers' Training Class met first on November 29, 1926. The
meetings are held at irregular times, subject to the call of Principal
Ingalls, the sponsor. When the class is better organized, officers will
probably be elected.
The members are those students recommended by their home room
teacher or by the principals as having qualities for leadership which
they should have the opportunity to develop. '
Any candidate for student body office must belong to the Oflicers'
The real test of how much the student has absorbed from the class
is shown by the manner in which he accepts his responsibilities once
he is elected.
THE GARFIELD SERVICE
The Garlield Service Club is the executive arm of the Garfield Stu-
dent Body organization. In the Words of its constitution, t'The object of
this-organization shall be to promote co-operation, courtesy, loyalty,
service, and scholarship among the students, and to give our service in
building order and school spirit throughout the school."
Any student of Garfield may belong to this club who makes appli-
cation for membership, provided he has passed in all subjects carried
the preceding semester, has kept at least 95 merits, and is recommended
as Worthy by his Home Room teacher, service commissioner, service
sponsor, the head of the physical education department, the vice-prin-
clpal and the principal. The badge of membership is a crimson ribbon
marked 'tGarfield Service."
The student body elects four commissioners each semester. Each
commissioner has a secretary to help him with clerical Work. Mr.
lngalls, the principal, and Mr. Oyler, chairman of the faculty sponsor-
ing committee, are the chief advisors of the organization. Miss Ethel
Reiterman, Mr. Fellows, and Mrs. Brown are the other faculty sponsors.
The commissioners preside over division meetings of the club, form
needed committees, and supervise their work. A bronze button, then a
silver button, and finally a gold button may be won through continuous
service. Truly these hundreds of loyal Garfieldians are practicing rare
co-operation, both in giving much service of inestimable value and in
building ever better order and an ever finer school spirit.
TI-IE GARFIELD FIRE BRIGADE
VV27 SENIOR DIVISION S'27
RICIIARD FOSTER . , . . . Chief , .... . . RICIIARD FOSTER
ISREAI, SMITH . . Lieutenant . . . . ISRAEL SMITH
HILMA PIPKIN . . . . . Chief . . . . HILDIA PIPKIN
MR. CORNELL .... .... S ponsor . . . . . . . MR. CORNELL
It is said that a slow, sure growth makes for sturdiness and
strength. The development of the Fire Grigade here at Garield seems
to be following such an experience. Under the watchful eye of Chief
Richard Foster and Lieutenant Israel Smith the organization has been
steadily advancing in efficiency and thoroughness. The Junior Brigade
has Hilma Pipkin for its first Chief.
Next year our fire laddies hope to be furnished with truck and
equipment and tools which will enable them to put on exhibition drills.
In the meantime, if you know of any fair ladies needing to be rescued,
just send in a call for the Brigade and prompt service will be rendered.
JUNIOR SAFETY PATROL
YV'27 OFB'ICER S'27
LLARL R1IoDD . . . . .1Presirlent , . . . . CIIARLES BLACK
l-KARL Ruooo . . . , Trajfic Chairman . . . EMERSON CALDWVELL
BYRON ISARISER ......, .... A Secretary ,... ....... C ARL BUSH
MR. LJYLER ,.......
The Junior Safety Patrol was organized at the beginning of th
second semester after Garfield Was opened and has been operating splen-
didly since then.
The Safety Patrol is an organization throughout all the Junior High
Schools of Los Angeles. On the first Friday of each month the presiden
of the student body meets with the patrol and discusses the variou
problems arising in the school.
With the co-operation of the students, the Safety Patrol helps to
make Garfield a safe high school.
SENIOR USI-IER SQUAD
CA'I'I-II-:RINE GLORA CClmirmanj HAzEL YVARNER
ALICE HoovER IIIENE VVILLIAMS
'l'IIEI.MA BAKER CONSUELA Loi-Ez
VIoLE'r Rmour HSIAERANZA I.OPEZ
LILLIAN IJOERNG I,AlfRIAN CRAGO
LILLIAN RIEYER PAITLINE YVEYMoU'I'II
ISNIIVIA SCIIOOTZ IJOROTIIY FISIIER
MR. OYLER ........ Sponsor
The Usher Squad was organized in September 1925, under the spon-
sorship of Mr. Oyler.
At the evening entertainments the ushers hand out programs, gree
guests, and direct them to their seats. Many times, small children are
taken care of while the mother enjoys the program. The Usher Squad
is a part of the Garfield Service Organization, and its aims are to uphold
the motto of Garfield and to further the progress of the school.
JUNIOR USHER SQUAD
CATHERINE CA'l'FIS QCI1airmanj LAURA LIKE
IDOROTIIY BFRR SYLVIA CIII-:RNICDFE
PEARL PRIECE IAORRAINE HII.'FON
MR. FELLOXVS ....,,.. Sponsor
The Junior Usher Squad consists of a group of seven very business-
like girls. They have charge of the balcony during assemblies and are
responsible for the good conditions prevailing there.
TI-IE BUSINESS CLUB OFFICERS
VV'27 PRESIDENT S'27
ERNEST HOWVELL .... President . . . . HARRY HICDONALD
HARRY AICDONALD . . . . Vice-President . . . . . FLOYD I3URTON
EDNA STABNAU . . . . . Secretany . . ,... CONSUELA Lopez
BIELVIN Hunsr .......... Treasurer ..., . . . . PAULINE WVEYMOU1-u
Miss GOODELI ......... Sponsor
The Business Club, with its associate membership, has grown to be
one of the largest clubs of the school, numbering 100 members. The
club stands for scholarship, leadership and service.
During the school term the club listened to addreses from Dr. F.
Fay Morse of the University of Southern California, Mr. Ingalls, and
On March 19, the club took motor busses to San Pedro. The Cham-
ber of Commerce of Los Angeles furnished a guide and a boat for a trip
around the harbor, second in size in the United States. The history,
growth, and importance of the harbor could never be told so well as
seen, and the students were very enthusiastic about the benefits in
knowledge and pleasure received through this club trip.
Of the hundred members, forty-eight are members of the Achieve-
ment Club. These are known as the Kersey Club.
The club staff is now busy planning bigger and better things for
STUDENT BODY BUSINESS CRGANIZATION
MR. AIJAMSON . Student Body Treasurer and Faculty Advisor'
PAULINE XYEYMOUTH .... Commissioner of Finance
HAl!RY BICDONALD ..... Credit Jlanager
FLOYD BURTON .... Hook Store Jlanager
YVILLIAM BRUNMIER . . . . Locker Manager
CHARLOTTE Koen, VIOLE'F Rmovr 1
BIARY DE BORD, HELEN SALBER 5 ' ' Bfmkkeepers
CONSUELA LOPEZ .... Student Auditor
l'IsPERANzA LoPEz .... . Secretary
JOHN STRAND, RIELVIN EIOHRIXIAN . . . Tellerx
LANW'RENCE A'FIiINSON, KENNETIT IRVING l
VELMA JXLLEN, LYCILE NULL, SAM BIARINO - - Clerks
MARVIN 'l'uRoNnsoN, X7ELMA DENNINKB j
BEss1E TEPLITSKY . , , . . Candy Store Jlanager
JAMES Envy . , Candy Store Salesman
HARRY IEECKER ..... Candy Store Clerk
The Business Department at Garfield is a real living organization.
The excellent co-operation of both students and teachers has built this
wonderful organization for Garfield.
The bank requires the help of every department in the school. How-
ever, the commercial department is directly responsible for carrying
on the Work.
Tl-IE SALESMANSI-HP CLASS
The financial Welfare of Crimson and Blue is cared for by the class
in Salesmanship. Each year the class takes the responsibility of selling
suflicient advertising to make it possible for you to have your copy of
Crimson and Blue. Selling advertising under the direction of the teacher
of Salesmanship brings the student in ,contact with the business men of
the community and often paves the way for future employment. Sales-
manship should be taken by every Sophomore coming to Garfield. It is
a builder of personal qualities so necessary for success in this day of
OFFICERS AND CQMMITTEE CI-IAIRMEN OF
THE LIBRARY CLUB
VV'27 OFFICERS S'27
. . President . . . . LAURIAN CRAG0
. . Vice-President , . . , . R.UTI'l' SPECK
. . Secretary , . . . IRENE VVILLIAMS
Miss DOUGHTY ......,. Sponsor
The Library Club of Garfield High School, which is sponsored by
Miss Doughty, was organized during the spring semester of '27, At the
first meeting the officers were elected. Any girl who has worked at the
desk in the library is eligible to membership. There were twenty mem-
bers in the roll book at the beginning of existence of the club. It is a
very young and new organization. Nevertheless, it has many inter-
esting plans and hopes for the future. Trips to the various libraries,
book reviews, and many other items of great interest to the members
are being arranged.
GIRLS' LEAGUE REPRESENTATIVES
YV'27 OFFICERS S'27
KATIIERINE XYEIJER .... SPre.svident . . . . . . Josl-:PIIINE BIILLER
GLADYS GOULD . . . . . Vice-President . , . . . . LAURIAL CRAGO
GEORGIA TIVII-:IssEN . . . . Secretary . . . . . THELINIA 13.-XKER
TIIELMA BAKER . . , . Treaszzrer . . . GLADYS YVEISE
MISS CALLAIIAN ...... Sponsor
The purpose of the Girls' League is to further the spirit of good fel-
lowship and democracy, to help establish in the school high ideals of
service and good citizenship, and to encourage such activities as will pro-
mote the interests of the girls at Garfield.
This organization has taken active part in certain school activities.
The Community Chest collection was handled by the league. It likewise
assisted with the collection and distribution of the Christmas contribu-
tions for the East Side Health Center.
"Get Acquaintedn parties were sponsored by the Girls' League for
girls of each grade from the 7th to the 12th grades. A girls' orchestra
together with stunts and games made these very enjoyable.
The Garfield Girls' League was represented at a fall convention at
Monrovia and sent representatives to the spring convention at South
One of the most popular institutions at Garfield is the cafeteria.
There every school day four lilies of hungry girls and boys are served
good, well-cooked food at a cost that is surprisingly low, Despite the
reasonable cost of the food, the cafeteria makes a marginal profit, part
of which goes into the Student Body treasury.
Eleven students are enrolled in the classes. During the serving
twenty assist, for which each helper receives a substantial lunch.
The cafeteria endeavors to supply to the pupils in the most eflicient
manner, wholesome food in keeping with the laws of health. It serves
daily an average of seven hundred pupils.
Due to the executive ability of Mrs. Hazel Green, the manager, and
Mrs. Hazel Phillips, the cook, the cafeteria has had a most successful
Tl-IE STAGE CREW
VV'26 NIEMBERS S'27
CARL HARBIEN TONIE LEITNER LESTER PZYVART
BERT FALCONER HAROLD REISEN 'FRACY BIILLER
MR. LEEPER Spmzsors MR. PALFREY
The stage crew has full supervision of the stage for all entertain-
ments and assemblies given in the auditorium. The very pleasing man-
ner in which all programs at Garfield have been presented evinces
careful and efficient Work on the part of the stage crew.
A great deal of equipment has been made for the stage by the stage
crew and mechanics arts department during the year, including new cur-
tains, a complete set for the Senior play, "The Gypsy Trail," and a set
for the operetta, UMiss Cherry Blossom."
ii"l,'i Af y fliifgo J X
RAY BENNETT ICMILY LA PIER
RALPH Homznoox SARIE HAI4l!El!'F
SIDNEY FINK ALFRED Sci-IEMPP
The second year of Garf1eld's history witnessed the second Interna-
tional Oratorical Contest on the Constitution. Fifteen students of Gar-
field manifested their interest in the contest by writing' an oration each,
under the guidance of Mr, Peterson. Six of them entered the final con-
test held at the school on March 30 before a senior assembly. Ray
Eennett won first place and Alfred Schempp, second.
These boys represented Garfield in the district contest held at Fair-
fax High School, April 29. They made a good showing, but the decision
was not in their favor.
The Garfield Band, under the direction of Mr. Powell, has made a
marked improvement over last year. The boys made their first appear-
ance in the auditorium at the Garfield-Roosevelt football rally. Since
then they have appeared at numerous aud calls and entertainments.
Early in the fall of 1926, they traveled to Ford Street School and played
for an outdoor marching' event.
They cheered our boys on to victory, playing "The Eyes of Garfield
Are Upon you," at the second annual Cross country meet, held here,
January 23. This was their first appearance on the field. Following is
a list of the players and instruments.
Cornets: Mr. Powell, Robert Landet, Richard Reis, Joe McAlfrey,
Ralston King, Jesse Cervantes, David Sheppherd, Charles Markin, Rus-
sell Dere. Clarinets: Clayton Riggs, Roy Dere, Glen Price, William
Lewis, Paul Jeanplong. Saxaphones: Ernest Medrano, Paul McAlfrey,
Meyer Bell, Gordon Pope, Ernest Summers, Lloyd Bryant. Baritone,
Donald Christe. Trombone, Fred Weymouth. Tuba, Ralph Wilson.
Drums: Floyd Burton, Ernest Berry, Le Roy Oldham.
The Garfield Senior Orchestra is under the direction of Mr. Powell.
It has played at almost every assembly, offering both symphony and
Among those who deserve honorable mention are Alfred Bustillos,
Glee Burton, Annette Elkin, and Clayton Riggs. These musicians have
not missed a performance and are to be congratulated.
For the first semester, Margaret Price was the secretary and devoted
her assembly time to work on the orchestra book. She has kept a very
goo-d record of the orchestra, giving the selections played, where played,
and the names of the players. Margaret deserves much praise for doing
Following is a list of the outstanding programs at which the orches-
tra has played: Music Department entertainment, Nov. 243 Masonic
Temple, Cinstallation of officersb Dec. 15, Christmas Pageant, Dec. 175
Achievement Program, Jan. 43 Wl27 Senior Graduation, Jan. 27, 1927g
W'27 A9 Commencement, Jan. 28.
ltogether the orchestra has appeared approximately forty times
during the past two semesters.
TI-IE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA
The Junior Orchestra is under the leadership of Mr. Powell. It was
organized at the first of the S'27 semester for those students Who are
in the seventh, eight, and ninth grades. They practice every Monday
morning during Club period. They have played at all of the junior
assemblies, and at two senior assemblies.
The following indicates the members of the organization and the
instruments played: Violin - Roy Anderson, Marva Angell, Zemer
Bell, Conelie Berther, Emerson Caldwell, Jack Cleveland, Henry Muto,
Robert Strand, Gertrude Wenquist, Clair Mortensen, Edward Shunkus.
Viola - Esther Campbell, Charles Simpson. Saxophone - Leandres
Civila, Ernest Medrano. Clarinet - Paul Jeanplong, William Lewis,
Maurice McCoy. Cornet - Raymond Eaton, Charles Markin. Bass
Violin - Sam Butt. Bass Horn -- David Sheppherd.
The Girls' Orchestra was organized at the first of the semester by
about ten girls for the purpose of playing at the girls' parties and
The girls practiced several evenings after school hours, and then
made their first appearance at a Girls' League party. People were
astonished when they heard the orchestra play, as scarcely anyone knew
there was such an organization as a girls' orchestra at Garfield. They
played at several assemblies and parties.
The members are: Laura Dunlap, leaderg Annette Elkin, pianistg
Beatrice Olson, Glee Barton, and Blanche Butler, violinistsg Esther
Campbell, violag Gladys Viemaster, drummerg Ida Jacobson, saxaphonistg
and Julia Bosworth, bass violinist.
The girls expect to make many appearances and to have many
good times playing together.
SENIOR GIRLS? GLEE CLUB
VV'27 OFFICERS S'27
HELEN CALIPBELL . . ..., President . . .... LII.LIAN D0ERING
IIIIIELMA VVILKERSON . . . . Vice-President . . . . . YVONNE XICCORBIICK
IQNIILY LAPIER . . , . Secretary . . .... LILLIAN MEYER
LILLIAN BIEYER . . . . Tvreasurer . . . AGNES DANIELS
GEORGIA TI-IIESEN . . . . Historian , . . . 'EMILY LA PIER
CA'I'AI.INA ROMERU . . , . , . . Librarian .... . . . . LEQNA NEYVTON
Miss INGALLS . .......
The Senior Girls' Glee Club is dedicated to the purpose of producing,
as artistically as possible, good music for the pleasure of Garfield as well
as for themselves.
In addition to the voice test, membership requires that every girl
be passing in every subject and have a merit record above 90. Once
every month a recital is given so that at least once every
girl has prepared and sung a solo before the club.
This club joined with the Senior Boys' Glee Club in presenting carols
for the Christmas pageant, as Well as for commencement music.
The big event of the school year, "Miss Cherryblossomj' was pro-
duced April 7 and 8 by the two clubs, accompanied by the orchestra.
The social side is not neglected. At one of the parties this semester
the girls turned back the calendar several years to "kid" days, with
teddy bears and dolls.
done has not been in vain, and it has given a great deal of pleasure.
For one of the rallies during the football season, the club presented
a ten-minute minstrel with Nathan Sharman and George Haskell as end
men and Myron Cox as interlocutor. Early in January the club pre-
sented an entire assembly program at Belvedere Junior High. The boys
were assisted by Esther Campbell, who gave several whistling solos and
by Ernst Madrano with his saxaphone. They took part in singing of
Christmas carols in the Christmas pageant.
The second semester brought an addition to the group, a number
of good voices, and this club together with the Senior Girls' Glee Club,
presented the operetta, "Miss Cherryblossomf'
SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
JOE BICALFREY . .
NATHAN SHARMAN .
:EDYVARD ESPERON .
. . . . Pres1lden't . .
. . . Vice-President .
. . . . Treasurrer .
Librarian . . . . ' ' '
. . ROBERT RICE
LA VON VVILKINS
. . PAUL LIITCH
The members of the Senior Boys' Glee Club consider their second
year has brought them a big step forward. The hard work they have
THE JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
WV'27 OFFICERS S27
HELEN FERLIN . . .... Pre.x'idcnt .... . . . RVELYN RUSSELL
HVELYN Rl7SSEI.I. . . . . Vice-President , . . . . VIRGINIA I,URHAM
HAZEL DISMVRES . . . . Secretary , . . ..... ICRMA PRICE
Rlf'1'lI STEIN . . . . 'l'reaxiurer .... . . . GI.ADYS 3ICGONIliI.E
BIARIE HILRER .... . . . . Librarian ......... BIAXINE CHILDRES
. . Social Chairman ......,. HELEN FERLIN . . Sponsor
The Junior Girls' Glee Club in its second year has the distinction
of having the largest membership of all the glee clubs. It is open to
girls of grades seven to nine inclusive, subject to trying out or by
special recommendation after one semester in general music. The
junior girls have served Garfield in many Ways Whenever called upon,
both at regular assemblies and at parties sponsored by the Girls' League.
Several very enjoyable parties were given.during the year, among
which were a costume party at Hallowe'en and a party in honor of the
incoming and outgoing officers in February.
JUNIOR BOYS' CHOIR
VV27 OFFICERS S'27
CHARLES BIEME . .... President .... . . . GLENN PRICE
Roy ANDERSON . . . . . Vice-President , . . . . PHILIP VVEEER
CHARLES JORDON . . . . . ,Secretary , . . . . CHARLES Jonnobr
.loSEI'H TYLER . . . .... Librarian , . , . VERNE VFIPTON
. . . . Librarian , . . . . flsxisiant Librarian . . . . . . . . CARL COOPER
BIISS INGALLS ........ Sponsor
A choir of unchanged voices composed of boys from the junior
division was organized when school opened last September. The boys
have worked hard and enthusiastically and are proud of the progress
they have made. The choir made its first appearance at the Thanks-
giving c.oncert given by the glee clubs and orchestra. It afterwards
assisted at Several assemblies and at the achievement demonstration.
VV'2'7 OFFICERS S27
BIINNIE REY . . . . . Presillent . . . . RAQIIET BAUTISTA
IRI-:NE 'l'ALLAG1'A . . Vice-President , , . , ICLPEIJIA SALCIDO
BIARY RAMERIZ . . Secretary , . . . . RABIELIA JUAREZ
RDMELIA JUAREZ . . .... Librarian .... ,..... C ARMEN BERA
MISS KNAPP ........ Sponsor
Las Jilgueras is a club, as its name suggests, of Spanish and Mexi-
can girls who meet to sing the folk and popular Songs of old California,
Mexico, and Spain. The songs of Old California and Mexico are being
forgotten today in California. The purpose of this club is to keep these
famous songs alive and to make them familiar to the student body. The
membership is open to any Spanish or Mexican girl. Most of the fifty
members are from the Junior High School.
HTHE GIFTS WE BRING"
Gariield celebrated Christmas by giving a brilliant pageant, "The
Gifts We Bring," Linder the supervision of the Girls' Physical Education
Department, the Music Department, and the Dramatics Club.
"The Gifts We Bring" is a colorful pageant showing Father Time
weaving the Christmas story down through the ages.
Mother and children decorating tree. Mother tells the
Children watch for Santa Claus, fall asleep and dream.
Santa Goodfellow, Christmas Fairies, Jack Frost, Love,
Peace, Good Will, Snow Birds, and Jumping Jack appear.
Children tell mother of dream.
Mother and children re-arrange tree. Children from Various
countries and fairies appear.
Medley of Christmas carols. Garfield Students present
Christmas Gifts for Community Welfare Center.
Mother symbolizes Mother of ,World.
"THE GIFTS WE BRING"
. . . STUDENTS OF GARFIELD HICPH ScIIo0L
Combined Senior Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs and Spanish Girls' Glee Club
Bobby . .
Fairy of Love
Peace . .
Good Will .
Jack Frost .
. . . . . . . LEROY ALEXANDER
. BIARY GOODWIN
. VIOLET COLBY
. LAURIAN CRAGO
. CARMEL LING
. DoNAI,D BROWVN
. . . JAMES EDDY
Senior Girls' and Hogs' Glee Clubs , MISS ETIIEL G. INGALLS
Spanish Girls, Glee Club . . MISS VEDA KNAPI-
Dramatics . . . BIISS RTHEL WENCL
f MISS BIARY JACOBS
Group Numbers , 4 MISS BIARGUERITE MILLIER
In MISS SELMA ZVIESLOH
Orchestra . . MR. VVALTEF G. POYVELL
Stage and Lights
. . . MISS DOROTHY HAYWVOOD
. MR. ERNEST LEEPER AND STAGE CREW
. :SRT AND HODTE ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
. . . GARFIELD PRINT SHOP
The Senior Glee Clubs and orchestra presented their first spring
operetta, "Miss Cherryblossomf' April 7th and Sth, under the direction
of Miss Ingalls. It was presented very successfully with the co-opera-
tion of almost every department in the school. The operetta drew a
crowd -of 1200 or more to the evening performance and almost that
many in the afternoon. Five hundred students from Belvedere and
Robert Louis Stevenson Junior High Schools were our guests at the
The cast of characters numbered fifty and delightful choruses, lovely
dances and splendid acting kept both audiences fascinated to the very end.
Place: Kokemo's Tea Garden, Tokyo, Japan.
Time: The present.
Act II.-Night of the same day.
Act III.-Night one week later.
CHERRYBIIOSSOM . Emily La Pier-Helen Campbell
KOKERIO . . . George Ilaskell--Eddie Esperon
JOHN HENllY SMITH .... Wayne Gayer
, Walter Noll
. Lavon Wilkins
HENRY FOSTER JONES
JAMES YOUNG .
JESSICA YYANDERPOOL Virginia Fordyce
T060 . . . .... Kenneth Biskxler
HIS ATTENDANT ...... Charles Jordan
GEISHA GIRLS in Kokemcfs Tea Garden-Hazel Warner, Carmel
Ling, Lucille Lewis, Yvonne McCormick, Agnes Daniels, Toshi Sano,
GENERAL DIRECTOR . . . Miss Ethel G. Ingalls
ART . . . Miss Dorothy Haywood
DRAMATICS . . Miss Mary Callahan
DANCES . . . . . Miss Mary Jacobs
COSTUMES executed by Miss Higbey's Clothing Classes
STAGE AND LIGHTS Illr. Leeper and Stage Crew
PROPERTIES . .... Mr. Gerald Palfrey
ORCHESTRA ..... Mr. Walter Powell
GLEE CLUBS Miss Ethel G. Ingalls-Bliss Veda Knapp
"TI-IE GYPSY TRAIL"
"The Gypsy Trail," a very humorous, romantic, adventurous play,
was presented by the Senior graduating class of S'27 on May 5th and
6th, under the supervision of Miss Wencl.
The plot of the "Gypsy Trail" hinges on a thrilling kidnapping
Act I.-Veranda of Frank Raymond's summer home. An early eve-
ning in June.
Act II.-Room in Edward Andrew's summer cottage, an hour and a
Act III.-Same as Act I. A month later.
FRANK RAYRIOND . . . Sidney Henderson
Miss JAN1+:'r RAYMQND . Jlary De Bord
JOHN RAYMOND . :Wilford Stofle
STILES . . . Elmer Lani:
FRANCES R.AYMOND . Leona Newton
RDYVARD ANDREWS . LeRoy Alexander
BIICHAEL . Dlarion Floor
MRS. VVIDDMORI1 . Lillian Iklarkin
ELLEN . Laurian Crago
"TI-IE GYPSY TRAIL"
"The Gypsy Trail" ..... Ton B. GALLOWAY
Sllllg by Emily La Pier
"The Bandolcrrf' ...... LESLIE STUART
Sung by Robert Landet
numbers between acts by the orchestra under the direction of Mr. Powell
. . . . . Lawrence Womack
Emily La Pier
TI-IE ART CLUB
The Art Club was organized last fall with a probationary member-
ship of twenty-two students. A poster contest was decided upon to
determine which of these students might retain permanent membership
for the year. The standard was set very high.
Milton Zavodnick, Marcia McCurdy, Adella Angel, Harry Gardner,
Earl Irving and Idris Lloyd succeedd in winning the highest places, and
represent charter members of the first Art Club of Garfield High School,
with Sydney Henderson as president.
THE GARFIELD MARION ETTES
YV27 OFFICERS S'27
JUANITA FOSTER . . . . .-President . . . , . . BLooME SHARMON
gXNNIE GB1I.AI.ISIi , . . . Vice-President . . . . DoRo'rIIY DUN1-IAM
BEATRICE COPEMAN . . , . . Secretarz . . . , . . . . OPAL EVANS
VIRIQINIA HIf1'CIIlNSON . , ..... Reporter , . . . ..... TI-IELMA VAN DYKE
Miss SCIIELD ........ Sponsor
The purpose of this group of Junior students is the development of
oral and dramatic expression. Programs are given once each month in
the form of a living magazine, the Marionette Messenger. The Christ-
mas edition was the outstanding number during the first semester. The
March, April and May editions contained these plays respectively: "The
Pied Piper of Hamelinf' "The Heart of Pierrotj' "Six Who Pass While
the Lentils Boil." The June number was a vacation edition.
VV'27 OFFICERS Sl27
JAMES PITKIN . . . . . . . . President . . . , . . . . HOMI-:R BAIRD
TIIELMA VVILKERSON . . , , Vice-President . . . . . BIARGARET BRICE
HORIER IEAIRD .... . . Secrrtarz . . . . . . GLADYS GoULn
ANTONIA VII.LALo13os . . . . . . Treafzurcr . . .
ALONZO B. 1'l0Rl'3l'SH . ..... Sponsor
"Los Lenadoresf' or 'tThe Wood Cutters," is a Spanish Club. The
name was selected to correspond with that of Garfield's weekly paper
"The Log." The members of the club are Woodcutters, or ones Who "labor
and hew from virgin lumber the useful and beautiful things of life." The
hewer creates with the object of laboring for the good of others.
Besides this, the purpose of the club is to create an interest in the
Spanish language and to provide the opportunity of hearing ii, spoken
and of using it in every-day conversation.
STORY TELLING CLUB
The Story Telling Club was organized in September, 1926. under
the supervision of Miss Wencel. Its purpose is two-fold: First, to teach
students how to tell stories, and second, to familiarize them with some
of the best stories.
Nursery rhymes and stories for small children are told nrst. These
are followed by stories for older children.
PROJECTION ISTS' CLUB
VV'27 O1-'EICERS S'27
ISRAEL SMITH .......... President . . ....... ISRAEL SMITII
ROE PACE ........ . . I'ice-President ........... R10E PACE
ROY DERE ........ . Sccrctarly-Treasurer . .. ....... ROY IJERE
The "Projectionists' Club" is an organization whose prime object
is to serve Garfield through the handling of all projections and lanterns
for both still and moving pictures. The membership is limited to ten
boys of tenth grade or above. New members to fill vacancies are chosen
by competition, partly through examination and partly by scholarship.
The club had charge of the showing of all films and slides this year,
including several feature films and numerous educational films and slide
sets. The picture opposite shows the charter members and sponsor.
VV'27 OFFICERS S'27
WALTER NULL . . . , .... President ..,. .... I JVALTER Nom.
COMER THOMPSON ,... .... I 'ice-President . . . ...... Comma VFIIOMPSON
VERNON RAY ........... Secretary ..... ..... V ERNON RAY
The Forestry Club was organized at the beginning of the fall term
with the purpose of studying forestry, promoting the growth of more
trees and plants, arousing among the students of Garfield High School
interest in forestry and in the development and improvement of forestry
in our school, city, state and country.
The club is limited to boys of the ninth grade or above with no
grade lower than a UC".
The boys plan to co-operate with the city school forestry depart-
ment in selecting a site near Tujunga for a re-forestation project.
As a result of a popular desire for some means of learning good
manners, the Dinner Club was organized under the sponsorship of Mrs.
Baker. The membership is composed of thirty boys and is limited to
The club holds regular meetings once every two weeks. The boys
ask questions regarding the problems which confront them day by day.
These questions touch on the topics of manners in the home, on the
street, and at public gatherings, table manners, coI'rect dress for various
social functions, and the courtesies due older persons, and girls and
. . . . President . . , . . . BIILTON MQIIRMAN
. . . Vice-President . . .....,. CLYDE DENIIAM
women on all occasions.
. , . . Secretary . . . . . . . . . . CLARA VVINSIIIP
The Chess Club of Garfield High School was organized the latter
part of W'27 semester under the supervision of Mr. Peterson. Most of
this period was spent in learning the medieval game.
Progress is necessarily being made slowly but scientifically, and
surey. The club consists of twenty-eight members, all of whom are
intensely interested. Most of the members are able to play a good game
of chess at the present time,
THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
VV'2T OFFICERS S327
STELLA JAKEKVAY . . .... President ..,. . . PAULINE VVEYMOUTII
1"ilNIMA ScIfIooTz . . .,.. Vice-Presiclent . . . . . . BARBARA COLRASIN
.IOSEPHINE LANE ....,. . Secretarly-Treasurer . .. ...... OPAL COLLINS
MISS HIfiBEY ........ Sponsor
The Home Economics Club was organized to foster a spirit of
friendship among the girls of Garfield. It holds for its ideals, loyalty to
Garfield and her creed, and service to others.
Problems met in home project work have been discussed at the
various meetings. A feeling for the need of social training has resulted
in the study of books on manners and social customs. Several reports and
demonstrations have been given.
FIRST AID CLUB
W'27 cJFFICERS S'27
CARMEL LINKI . . . ..... President ..,. . . . . CARMEL LING
EFFIE .IOIINSQN . . . Vice-President . . . . ICFFIE HIYDSON
EFFIE HUDSON ...... ,,.. I Secretary ....,..... IZLSIE JOHNSON
Bliss REED ......,.. Sponsor
The members of the First Aid Club are those girls who have suc-
cessfully competed the Red Cross course in Home Hygiene and Care of
Each year they select one project to complete. This year the First
Aid Club decorated the students' rest room, making it a quiet, restful
The members also hold themselves in readiness for hospital work
There are four patrol leaders in the Girl Scouts, Troop No. 36. They
are Annette Elkin, Erma Price, Virginia Langdon, Margaret Cassidy.
The secretary and treasu1'er is Phyllis Witz. T he captain is Miss Lilje-
dahl, and the lieutenant, Miss Dyer.
The Girl Scouts' slogan is "Do a Good Turn Daily." This small seed
of kindness devlops into practical community service as the scout orga-
nization grows. At Christmas time Troop 36 Sent a large box containing
toys, cookies, candies, etc., to the Sheldon Orphanage at Sitka, Alaska.
Patriotism is the cornerstone of the Girl Scouts. The girl is taught
not only how to make her fiag, but also how to fly it. Government is
conducted through the patrol system.
The Camp Fire Group at Garfield High School has chosen for its
name, t'LilahiluSi," which means Beautiful Country. This name was
chosen because of the wonderful setting of rolling hills and rough moun-
tains which are a part of Garfield High's setting.
The girls' work consists in doing things that bring certain honors.
After they have earned these honors they combine them to take ranks.
The pleasure of the group consists in hikes, swims and camping.
in the school.
Junior Section OFFICERS Senior Section
SADIE AIVNITZ . . ..., President . . I . . RORERTA BIORAN
i'iVELY'N -AIILLER . . . Vice-President . . . . . BESSIE ROSIN
VIVIAN .IVRIST . . . . Rf-cord Keeper . . . . GRACE S'I'oFFLE
VIW'IAN .I1'RIs'I' . . . Trmxmrer . . . . GRACE STOFFLE
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TI-IE EYES OF GARFIELD
ARE UPON YOU
Tune: "I've Been Working on
The eyes of Garfield are upon you,
All the live-long dayg
The eyes of Garfield are upon you,
You cannot get away.
So do your best for our dear high school,
You're in the game to play it square
The eyes of Garfield are upon you,
As our fame goes everywhere.
GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP AT
GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
We, the students of Garfield High School, recognizing the worth of
a 'fSquare Deal," and the principle of good sportsmanship, pledge our
active and united support to the building of the following customs in
our athletic relations with other schools.
We will be courteous.
We will treat our opponents as guests rather than enemies.
We will give the other fellow a "Square Deal," by treating him as
we would be treated,
We will not "knock" the other school or its representatives. '
We will not jeer at errors.
We will not cheer at th opponent's penalty. V
We will recognize the worth of a good play made by an opponent.
We will respect, at all times, the property, colors, customs, and the
traditions of other schools.
We will respect ohficials. knowing that the men appointed to ofificiate
at our athletic games are recognized as capable of handling the games
entrusted to their control.
We will accept their decisions.
h We will strive at all times to make the officials feel that their posi-
tion is respected and that their work is appreciated.
We will be "game"
We will play hard and clean, observing the rules of the gamef'
We will fight hard on the field of play even though we are already
We will keep on trying in spite of errors or mistakes in judgment.
We will accept adverse decisions without jeering.
We will work for the good of the team rather than for individual
We will do our level best, winning or losing.
We will be good losers.
We will be good winners,
We will stand by our teams in defeat as well as in victory.
ROSCOE C. INGALLS, Principal
PHYSICAL TRAINING INSTRUCTORS
Fred C. Johnson, head of the physical education department, is one
of the best and most highly experienced coaches in the city of Los An-
geles. He coaches basketball and track for Gariield and can coach all
sports equally well. His track team placed fourth in the Minor City
League this year. Mr. Johnson was once head football coach at Holly-
wood High School.
Arthur Fitzmorris is head football and baseball coach. He came to
Garfield two years ago when school opened and since that time has taken
a great interest in the boys. He came from Anaheim High School
where he put out some exceptionally good teams,
Philip Buckman turned out a wonderful team in Cross Country this
year. Phil is also HB" football and UC" track coach. He came to Gar-
field from Occidental College in the middle of last year and has won
the heart of many a Garfleldian. Mr. Buckman is one of California's
greatest runners and was track captain of the Occidental team in 1925.
He is now a member of the L. A. A. C.
Frank Zink came to Garfield this year from Washington State Col-
lege where he coached many a good team. He was assistant football,
"C" and "D" basketball, and Freshman baseball coach, besides handling
the corrective classes in the afternoon.
having such a coach.
, ' . ' 1 'I' ' 'H
. 'I X,-1-1.1,
BOYS' "G" CLUB
W'27 OFFICERS S'27
EDVVARD ESPERON . . . . . . . . President .... . . - EDWARD ESPERON
ROBERT RICE . . . . . . . . Vice-President , , . . . ROBERT RICE
IRWIN BOWMAN . . , . . . . Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . . IRWVIN BOVVMAN
MR. JOHNSON . . . . . . , . Sponsor
The Boys "G" Club is an organization whose members have received
a first team letter in any major sport.
It promotes higher sportsmanship in the school and toward
opponents. The boys find new material in athletics and act as auxiliary
sponsors for the little "G" as well as the Numeral Club,
An annual affair is the large "G" banquet, which is held in June
as an initiation for new members.
The organization boasts of approximately thirty-five members.
LOYALTY PLEDGE FOR "G" MEN
We, as loyal students of Garfield High School, accepting the Gar-
field Creed as the rule and guide of our lives as students in this high
school, do hereby, in the presence of the assembly of faculty and student
body of the Garfield High School, give solemn pledge of our sincere
intention to abide by the rules of the schoolg to do everything in our
power to promote the high standards of sportsmanship and school
loyalty for which the Garfield High School standsg and to strive at all
times to keep the athletics of the school upon the highest possible plane
of competition, maintaining courtesy to officials, hospitality to visitors,
honesty to our school mates and teachers.
CLASS NA" FOOTBALL
This year Garfield turned out, under the coaching of Mr. Fitzmorris,
its first HA" football team.
The lettermen were as follows:
Captain Esperon, Hilker, Pitkin, Ortigier, Russell, Johnson, Khier, Harvey,
Allen, Mitch, Bowman, Jameson, Riavic, McAlfrey, Andrews, Riggs, Campos, Edwards
On October 15, We traveled to Elson Field and met defeat at the
hands of the Rough Riders, 26-3.
The next Friday, we lost our second game to Fremont with a score
of 59-0 in favor of the Pathfinders.
The Fremont score did not cause the Bulldogs to lose their grit,
and the 29th they were ready to gnaw a hole in the Belmont eleven, Our
boys were improved, but the Sentinels took home the victory with a
score of 35-O.
On the 12th of November, the Harding Warriors defeated us by a
close score of 19 to 7.
Our final game was with Fairfax. About the middle of the third
quarter both teams were in one place and everyone believed the play
finished when the ball was fumbled and Mitch picked it up and ran 65
yards for a touchdown. The game ended with Garfield 7, Fairfax 0, clos-
ing the season with a victory for Garfield.
CLASS UB" FOOTBALL
Coach Buckman had charge of the t'B's" this year and turned out a
good team. The players:
Raymond Lofgren fCaptainJ, Dick Bastron, Joe McAlfrey, Hary Amen, Elmer
Hovey, Leonard Williams, Robert Williams, Bonnie Ailzona, Comer Thompson, Ger-
son Reynolds, George May, Vernon Holmes, James Vance, Malcolm Roberts, William
Potts, Lester Ewart, John Galvin, Albert Preece, Gordon McDonald, Israel Smith,
Wayne Gayer, John Tatar, Walter Kilo and Lee Scott, Sheal Smith fmanagerj.
On Thursday, October 14, we met Roosevelt on our grounds. The
boys did some good playing, but were not swift enough for the Rough
Riders and Rosevelt won with a score of 52-0.
The next Thursday Fremont traveled to Garfield. Again we were
defeated by a big score, Fremont 40, Garfield 0.
On the 28th we played with Belmont and Were defeated with a score
of 65 to 0.
Victory was sure to come soon, for the boys kept putting up a good
fight and on November 11th defeated the Harding Warriors on the Saw-
telle grounds, 31 to 0. Bastron, McAlfrey, "Yamie" and Holmes were the
scorers. The closing game was with Fairfax, November 18 on the Fair-
fax grounds. We were again defeated. The score was 47 to 0.
CLASS "C" FOOTBALL
This year our midgets were coached by Myron Cox, a Senior of Gar-
field. The players were:
Lionel Lopez fcaptainj, Robert Craigo, Gabriel Catano, Henry Garcia, Harold
Wright, Louis Chernow, Robert Sluckard, Vincent Scalice, Tony Torres, Walter Lyon,
Jack Llewlyn, LeRoy Oldham. Chris Kitching, Donald Christheb, Tussel Dere,
Theodore Knoche, Joe Medina, Benny Arnold, Walter Riesen, Eugene Joyce, Robert
Henys fmanagerj .
October 20, they defeated the fast Fremont eleven 13-6. Scal1ce and
Garcia made the touchdowns. This was the first victory of the football
season for Garfield. U
The last game was with Fairfax on our own grounds. Fairfax won
with a score of 19-0.
CLASS MAB BASKETBALL
Coach Fred Johnson was working hard with the quintet before the
football season was over. The boys did some good playing and have an
even chance for the trophy next year.
The team: Bernard Bernacchi, captaing centerg Melvin Hurst and
Laven Wilkins, forwardsg Joe Arteaga, Lawrence Womack and Warreii
Vaughn, guardsg William Serber, substitute forwardg Homer Baird car-
ried on the duties of manager. Practice games were with Montebello
and El Monte. The Bulldogs won both games.
On December 10, 1926, the boys traveled to Fremont and surprised
the Pathfinders by defeating them 18-15. All the boys played a wonder-
ful game with Hurst and Bernacchi tying for high point men. Our
next game was December 17th with Harding at home. The score stood
17 to 12 in favor of the Warriors. On the 7th of January we went to
Belmont and were again defeated 22-15. The fourteenth of January, Fair-
fax were our visitors. The Colonials were victorious. Fairfax 24, Gar-
field 16. Our last game was with Roosevelt at the Lincoln Hlgh School
gym. The Bulldogs led during the first quarter, but during the second
quarter the Rough Riders got the lead and kept it all through the rest
of the game. Roosevelt24, Garfield 9.
CLASS MB" BASKETBALL
Coach Fitzmorris was also out bright and early with the team, pre-
paring for a fast season of basketball with three or four of his old
players back. The boys came within one of winning the league
The players: John Kirchgessler, captaing Meyer Bell, Melvin Mohr-
man, Milton Mohrman, James Smith, John Strand and Wyatt Tharp.
George Jameson was manager and proved himself to be helpful in that
position. The Mohrman twins were the high point men and made a
good showing in every game.
On the 10th of December, 1926, the lightweights lost to the Path-
finders by one point with a score of 15-14. Kirchgessler scored four
points for the Bulldogs. The next game was played with Harding at
home on December 17th. The game resulted in a score of 10-5 in Hard-
ingfs favor. Milton Mohrman was the high point man for Garfield. The
third of the series was played with Belmont, January 7th on the Bel-
mont grounds. When the game ended the score stood 8-8 a tie. As a
Belmont man had fouled Mohrman just before the game ended, he was
allowed to take his shot, which won the game for us. Garfield scored
9 and Belmont 8. Wallis was high point man for the Bulldogs. The
next game was with Fairfax on our grounds, January 14th. During the
first half, the Colonials gained a six point lead, but the Bulldogs located
the basket during the last half and defeated the Colonials 14-11. Milton
Mohrman was high point man for Garfield. The last game was with
Roosevelt at the Lincoln Park gym. Milton Mohrman wan high point
man for Garfield, scoring eight digits. Garfield won with a score of
CLASS "C" and "D" BASKETBALL
This year Coach Zink had charge of our "C" and "D" Basketball
men. The "C" team consisted of Richard Hoffman, Kenneth Orving, Lee
Baumgardner, Chester Velon and Grover Hill.
The UD" team consisted of Pasquel Fernandez, Harold Jillson, Dar-
rel Hilton, Charles Fogliana, Harold Barnhart and Earl Rhodd.
15 to 10.
Ezqhty t1 0
Ezghty th ee
CLASS "A,' BASEBALL
At the time of this writing the baseball team has a chance to place
well in the Minor City League Baseball, according to Coach Fitzmorris.
Smith and Rice are doing good work in the pitcher's box in spite of
the handicap that this is their first year in that position. Both of these
boys will be with us again next year.
Members of the first team: catcher, Vernon Ray, pitcher, James Smith
and Bob Rice, first base, Bob Rice, James Smith, second base, Vernon
Holmes, Ed. Esperong third base, Melvin Mohrman, shortstop, William
Jonesg left field, Richard Harvey, Wyatt Tharpg center Held, Leo Wallis,
right fied, George Landresg substitutes, Sui Cota, Bill Jones, manager,
William Ortgierg assistant manager, Alex Turner, bat boy, Richard Black,
assistant bat boy, Charles Jordan.
Members of the second team, catcher and pitcher, Thomas Campos,
first base, Kenneth Ellis, Bernard Bernacchig pitcher, Ned Swaydeng infield
John Khier, Tony Torres, outfield, Jim Like, Walter Noll, Allen Reed,
Louis Rodriguezg outfield and infield, Rafael Durant.
Friday, April 22 Garfield-10 Roosevelt-2
Tuesday, April 26 Garfield- 6 Fairfax-7
Friday, April 29 Garfield- 7 Fremont-8
Tuesday, May 3 Garfield- 1 Belmont-11
Friday, May 6 Garfield- 2 Harding-9
Friday, May 13 Garfield-15 Roosevelt-10
Tuesday, May 17 Garfield- 2 Fairfax-15
Friday, May 20 Garfield- 7 Fremont-14
Tuesday, May 24 Garfield- 3 Belmont-10
It will be interesting to know that Garfield ha.s never lost a baseball
game to Roosevelt High School, our nearest neighbor.
NINTI-I GRADE BASEBALL
Players: Henry Cinderson and Emerson Cauldwell, Cecelia Gonzales,
Grover Hill, Paul J eanplong, Eugene J ovce, William Keyes, Chris Kitching,
Walter Kiloh, Theodore Knoche, Jack Llewelyn, Wiliam Loggins, Walter
Lynn, Richard Lockyer, Rudolph Mezon, William Melford Oldham, Albert
Prierce, Hihmer Pipkin, Allen Smith.
Coach Philip Buckman was out early with the cross country team this
year and prospects for a winning team looked favorable.
The Minor City League Annual Cross Country run was to be held at
Garfield and every runner had his eye centered upon that meet. Harry
McDonald and John Tatar were exceptionally good prospects. The remain-
ing members of the team were James Pitkin, William Potts, Carl-os Villar-
real, Luther Pennington, Glen Boice, Raymond Lofgren, Erwin Bowman,
Harry Davis, Richard Harvey, and Comer Thompson, manager.
Meets were held with Hollywood, L. A. Polytechnic, Montebello, Break-
fast Club. Garfield won the last two. John Tatar, Harry McDonald, Luther
Pennington, Erwin Bowman, and Carlos Villarreal each won a medal at
the Breakfast Club run. Besides the medals they brought home two
cups and a plaque.
The Minor City League run was held January 27th. Brekke of Bel-
mont took first with Steel of Belmont second. Although Garfield did not
place a runner among the first five, our men made enough points to win
the meet. Thev were rewarded by two trophies, one given by the Holly-
wood Business Men's Association, and the other by the Minor City League.
CLASS "An TRACK
Coach Johnson's UA" tracck men were out during cross country
season getting in trim for the Cinder Path. Most of the men were on
the Held for the first time and some stepped up from second to the
Dual meets were held with Franklin, Fremont, Roosevelt, and
Harding, the Bulldogs defeating the Roosevelt Roughriders. On Tuesday,
March 22, some of the boys went to the Coliseum and took part in the
Relay Carnival. The Bulldogs brought home six points.
The boys who placed in the Minor City League try-outs which were
held on the Garfield grounds went to the Coliseum on April 15th and
brought home fourth place in the Minor City League. Garfield also sent
men to the Southern California Preliminaries but did not place.
Next year the tracksters are going after the League cup, a feat
which is not beyond the realms of possibility.
Below is a list of' the Lettermen and their events:
880-yard-H. McDonald, Broad jump-R. Rice, 220-yard dash-R. Borroel, 120-
yard high hurdles-T. Miller, 100-yard dash-R. Borroel, R. Rice, High jump-Ti
Miller, M. Edwards, L. Chernow, 440-yard dash-P. Mitch, J. Pitkin, Mile run-J.
Tater, C. Villereal, 220-yard low hurdles-R. Lofgren, M. Hurst, Shot put-F.Hilker,
Relay-H. McDonald, R. Borroel, R. Rice, P. Mitch, J. Pitkin, F. Hilker, R. Lofgren,
880-yard run-W. Potts, G. Boice, F. Burton, W. Brunmier, Mile run-W. Potts,
P. Dorado, 440-yard dash-I. Smith, F. Eppich, R. Foster, 120-yard high hurdles-I.
Smith, D. Bastron, Pole vgult-C. Corey, L. Williams, J. Lubra, 100 and 220-yard
dashes-L. Riavic, Relay-L. Riavic, F. Eppich, R. Foster, Shot put-K. Bicksler,
Broad jump-D. Bastron, W. Kiloh.
SECOND UA" TEAM AND EVENTS
SECOND "A" TEAM AND EVENTS
Mile run-L. Riviac, J. Arteaga, E. Bowman, 100-yard--R. Harvey, C. Riggs, I.
Smith, R. Hill, 220-yard dash-C. Riggs, R. Hill, F. Eppich, R. Williams, 440-yard
dash-I. Smith, D. Brown, J. Conrad, 880-yard run-W. Brunmier, F. Burton, W.
Potts, G. Boice, J. Conrad, Relay-C. Biggs, R. Hill, F. Burton, T. Miller, M. Mohr-
man, F. Eppich, High jump-T. Miller, R. Hill, Shot put-K. Bicksler, D. Brown,
Broad jump-L. Williams, W. Kiloh, High hurdles-T. Miller, Low hurdles-R. Hill,
M. Mohrman, Pole vault-L. Williams, M. Burt.
Coach Phillip Buckman's "Midgets" were also out quite early getting
ready for track. Most of these bays were training for the first time and
did some good work in spite of this handicap.
Meets were held with Roosevelt, Fremont, Franklin, and Harding
High Schools, the Bulldogs winning the last meet with a big score. The
"Midgets" were also represented in the Minor City League Meet and
Southern California Preliminaries.
Those who took part are listed below with their events:
220-yard dash-E. Fountain, J. Bautista, H. Garcia, 100-yard dash-H. Wright,
P. Fernandez, J. Bautista, H. Garcia, 50-yard dash-H. Wright, P. Fernandez, J.
Bautista, 120-yard low hurdles-E. Fountain, Pole Vault-L. Lopez, High jump-E.
Fountain, O. Johnson, K. Irving, W. Westbrook, Broad jump-J. Hertwig, K. Irving,
Relay-E. Fountain, H. Wright, P. Fernandez, J. Bautista, H. Garcia.
Q Q Q 1
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
MARY DD Bonn , . President . . . . VIOI.ET RIDEOUT
Amen Hoovx-:R . . . . . Vive-President . . . . 'I'Hm.MA WILKERSON
LEONA NEWTON . . . . Secretary . . ....- RUTPI SPECK
ISABEI. Boswowru . . . Treasurer . . . . MARGVERITE JOYCE
Head of Soccer . . XYVONNE McCoRM1cx
Head of Valley Ball . VIFLET Rmuovi
Head of Basketball . KATHERINE YVEBER
Head of Baseball ...... ICDITH Cowie
Sponsors .... Miss IlIlLI.ll'lR . .Miss Micsnou . . Miss Jasons
The Girls' Athletic Association was formed in the spring of 1926.
Now in the second year there is an enrollment of eighty girls, banded
together to promote sportsmanship and co-operation in the gymnasium
and in the athletic departments of Garfield High School.
The President of the .Association is elected by the active members
of the association and automatically becomes a member of the Board
Three major sports, soccer, basketball, and baseball, and one minor
sport of volley ball have each had their regular practices and games this
year. Fifty-five girls have received numerals and fifty-six have received
stars, and five have received Red Cross swimming honors.
Two play days, one at L. A. High School and one at Lincoln High
School, gave fifty girls a chance for a visit to these two schools.
The G. A. A. Federation at Hollywood High School and another at
San Diego gave the executive officers an opportunity to meet many girls
from the other schools and discuss interesting problems.
A Saturday picnic at Griflith Park gave thirty girls a chance to earn
Probably the most important event of the year for the members of
the G. A. A. is the annual UG" Banquet. At this banquet letters are
presented to the girls who have earned the required five hundred points
in athletic ability, sportsmanship in athletics, and service to Garfield.
The last event of this year was the Physical Education program
presented by the girls' regular gymnasium classes.
GIRLS' LETTER CLUB
The first Girls' letter was presented to Mary Goodwin in January,
1927. The first letter banquet occurred April 28, 1927, with 120 girls
in attendance. At that time sixteen numerals were granted, and twenty-
six stars. The right to wear the G. A. A. Chevron was granted to
twenty-two girls and the right to wear the G, A. A. Pin given to seven
girls. Three girls received the letter with a star and four received the
On Friday, April 29th, the first Garlield Girls' Letter Club was
organized under the sponsorship of the G. A. A,
Girls receiving letters with star:
MARY DE BORD
Girls receiving letters:
OFFICERS OF GYM CLUBS
W'27 SWIMMING CLUB S'27
IRENE VVILLIAMS ..... .....' I fead ,......... STELLA JAKEVYAY
VIOLET COLBY ....... ..., S eeretary .... .,.. B IARJORIE LLOYD
Miss LIILLIER ........ Sponsor
June sees the termination of the third semester of the Swimming
Club's existence. Each Thursday the girls meet at the Y. W. C. A. pool
for instructions and by being promoted from one section to another earn
their S. A. A. points.
VV'27 OFFICERS S'2'7
IJEONA NEWVTON . . . . . . President . . . . LAURIAN CRAGO
CATHERINE GLORA ....,.. Secretary-Treasurer . .
Miss JACOBS ........ Sponsor
The purpose of the Gym Club is to further an ideal of good sports-
manship and fair play and to promote higher eiiiciency standards in
physical education among girls.
W'27 OFFICERS S'27
ISABEL Boswowru .... . .... President , . ........ HELEN CONLEY
Miss JACOBS ........ Sponsor
The purpose of the dancing club is to promote higher ideals and
development in physical education with especial emphasis on poise, grace-
fulness, and abundant health.
The first girls' sport for the school year was soccer. Sixty girls
went out for practice under the leadership of Yvonne McCormick who
The combined eleventh and twelfth grade team was the winner. lt
won two games, lost none, and placed first. The tenth grade team won
one game, lost one, and placed second. The ninth grade lost both games.
To make any team six practices were required.
Team Winning Grade Score
9vs10... 10 ...2-1
9 vs Upper . . Upper . . . . 2-0
10 vs Upper . . . . Upper . . . . . 1--0
Violet Ridout was head of Volleyball. Sixty girls were entered
in this sport. There were three teams. Each played two matches,
Teams ,Winning Grade
9 vs 10 . . 9
9 vs Upper . . . . . . Upper
10 vs Upper . . . . . . Upper
Teams Games Won Lost Placed
Upper . . 2 . O . 1
10 . . 0 . . . 2 . 3
9 . . 1 . . . 1 . 2
Basketball season began February twenty-first with Stella Jakeway
as head. There were about seventy girls out for basketball. The tenth
and eleventh grades had a first and a second team. There were four
Hrst teams and two second teams.
Each team played a tournament of three games. The eleventh grade
won first place, the twelfth grade won second place, the tenth grade won
third place and the ninth grade got last place.
Baseball was a very popular sport with the girls this year. There
were about sixty girls out for after school practices. Edith Cowl was
head. The four managers were as follows: Toshi Sanyo for the twelfth
grade, Helen Salber for the eleventh grade, Lupe Salcido for the tenth
grade, and Dorothy Brown for the ninth grade.
Teams: One twelfth grade, two eleventh grade, two tenth grade,
one ninth grade. The tenth and eleventh grades had the most girls out
GARFIELD AUTOMOTIVE DIVISION
The Auto Shop enjoys the service of an organization known as the
Automotive Division. Boys of the second term, or above, who show
marked ability for shop management are eligible for membership, They
assist Mr. Cornell in shaping the scope of service to be rendered at the
Garfield Auto Shop.
THE ACETYLENE WELDING DIVISION
A branch of the Mechanical Arts Department of which Garfield may
well be proud is the corner of the Auto Shop devoted to the acetylene
welding work. The boys learning this fascinating work have turned out
some very good jobs here at our school. Ask Ray Hartshorn, Warren
Vaughan, Elmer Hovey, or Johnnie Khier to explain how it is possible to
control, in a portable outfit, a flame throwing a temperature of over
Work given in this department is for boys of the Junior High
School division and is a try-out course to acquaint them with the under-
lying principles of Senior High School work and to give them insight
into vocational pursuits.
ELECTRICITY AND AUTO ELECTRICS
The boys taking shop work in S131 have two courses from which
to choose, General Elementary Electricity and Auto Electrics.
The course in General Elementary Electricity includes one period a
day of supervised study and one of general related shop work. A two
year course is offered.
Auto Electrics is divided into two sections, electrical and battery
work. The Electrical boys repair, start motors and generators, and do
general automobile wiring. The battery boys repair and build new bat-
teries, mold and paste battery plates, charge and test batteries.
We have the very best of machinery and equipment to make
effective the following Woodwork courses, furniture designs, furniture
weaving, cabinet making, and carpentry.
A glimpse around the school will show come of the projects accom-
plished this year. Queen Anne designs, fern stands, wicker flower
stands, typing tables, a twenty stall garage.
THE GREEN HOUSE
The greenhouse, or amateur's conservatory situated in the agricul-
ture grounds, affords much pleasure and use to many students who are
interested in growing and developing plants of the tropics or of countries
with warmer climates than our own. The students are finding an ever
increasing demand for their ferns, palms, and cut flowers for stage,
lobby, and oflice decorations,
The Print Shop has been described as a hive of industry. While
instruction has been given in the fundamentals of printing, the shop
has turned out much work that has been used in every department of
The "Log," a regular weekly paper containing the school news, has
been hand set by the boys in the shop.
The Home Economics Food Department has offered three new courses
this year. They are camp cookery, advanced foods, and home management.
In the first course, the boys achieved culinary skill as chefs and
received practical training in preparing menus for camp life.
"Theory with Practice," is the slogan of the girls in the advanced
foods work. They produced relishes and pickles, jams and jellies, and
apple butter in wholesale quantities. They demonstrated their efliciency
in planning, preparing and serving numerous attractive luncheons at a
Office Practice is one of the essential requirements of a student who
intends to enter the business world, -
The Oflice Practice class at Garfield High School consists of eight
girls. The type of work done in the class is as follows: dictation, mimeo-
graph work, letter writing, and filing.
'Secretarial Studies" is used as a text. The students have experience
in the use of the telephone, in meeting the public, and in receiving orders.
In the Art Craft classes, many useful and beautiful things are made,
such as tiles of pottery, rugs and scarfs woven on looms, raifia baskets,
leather coin purses and bill folds, pins and rings of silver.
One class stenciled a wall-hanging to decorate a large bare wall space
in the craft room. Some of the students have made vases and bowls for
flowers which are being used in the oflices and the library. Many have
made coin purses for themselves.
FLORICULTURE FOR GIRLS
The growing of flowers and the florist business is of increasing
importance in every large city and town.
In the floriculture class, flowers are grown from seed to flower.
Instruction is given in the method of seedage, transplanting and care of
flowers both in the greenhouse and open grounds. The picking and
arrangement of flowers into floral bouquets is a special art in itself and
is taught as part of the course.
The classes in Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick are organized
under the direction of the American Red Cross. All girls in the ninth
grade or above are eligible for membership. Certincates are given by
the Red Cross to those completing the course satisfactorily.
The standard course adapted to girls of high school age has also
been modified to meet the needs of a younger group of students and is
presented to the seventh and eighth grades as a "Modified Course."
The clothing classes have not been idle during the second year at
Garfield. Some of their needlecraft was shown in the costumes worn in
the operetta and the Christmas pageant. Other examples were to be
found in the bazaar held before Christmas.
Besides these large problems, the regular sewing duties have been
performed. Dresses, suits, coats, and underwear in all designs and styles
have been made. For one period a week the sewing classes have a lesson
One Hundred One
GARFIELD EVENING SCHOOL
YV. D. IXDAMSON, Principal
Garfield Evening' School for Adults is open to the public four evenings
a week. It offers adults of the community the same opportunity for
advancement given children in the day school. In a few months of prac-
tical instruction in the evening school, one can gain an understanding
which would otherwise require years of experience. Success today is
due largely to efficient methods of approach and specialization in a given
The evening school also offers recreational advantages in the drama,
music, and dance. It is a community center as well as an institution of
learning, having its own library, newspapers, and orchestra. People come
together here for study, recreation, and civic betterment.
There is no tuition charge. Everything is given free by the Los
Angeles Board of Education.
GARFIELD SUMMER SCHOOL
ALICE A. REITERMAN, Principal
The Garfield Summer School is a term of sir weeks. It offers oppor-
tunities to those who are ambitious and wish to advance rapidly and to
those who have failed in subjects in the regular school. It opens this
summer, July 5 and closes August 12.
The school day is from eight o'clock until noon only. Classes are of
two hours' duration. Each pupil may register for two courses.
Students find splendid opportunity to increase their efficiency and
training, The following classes are offered: English, Spanish, Mathema-
tics, Algebra, Geometry, History, and Science.
A week intervenes between the close of the spring semester and the
summer session, and a month, between the close of the summer session
and the fall term. Thus students who attend school in the summer have
One Ilundi ed Tuo
.pu-....-n.. -----.. ....-
7-School opens. First issue of
8--Assembly in charge of Music
department. Programs remodeled,
Students wishing periods could
be changed to suit them.
10-Holiday, Admission Day.
11-Lockers given out. Janitors and
service people busy helping stud-
ents solve the mystery of their
14-Lockers and programs still
17-Constitutional Birthday Assem-
21-News! First league football
game, Friday, October 15, 1926.
23-Splash! Swimming Club begins
lessons at Y. W. C. A.
24-Service assembly. Giving out of
bronze and silver pins.
28-First movie show at Garfield.
Skunk and badger iight,
29-Extra! Extra! Garfield Log
goes canvassing in Home Rooms
for 100 per cent subscriptions.
30-Honor Assembly. Miss Andrus
of Lincoln High addresses stud-
One Hundred Three
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1-El Monte vs. Garfield. Practice
game, 6-0. Bulldogs start out
with a bite!
4-Great day. Everyone in uni-
form except the boys.
5-There goes a rabbit out of that
silk hat. Magical entertainment.
6-Tests, teste, and tests!
8-Oh, Ill forebodings! Unsatisfac-
11-Blue Monday as usual.
12-America is discovered. Colum-
14-Football rally. Famous show.
Kick by a Garfield Bulldog.
20-First football victory for Gar-
field. HC" team wins from Fre-
21-Football rally by English de-
25-Ouch!! 59-0 Fremont's favor.
25-G. A. A. meets for the first
time today. Sh!! Secrets??
28-Minstrel Show. Rally for Bel-
29!Bulldogs growling. Game with
Belmont at Garfield.
2-Girls' Assembly. Miss Todd
tells us how to dress.
3-Are all Wednesdays just "reg-
4-Oh! Did someone say "Hard-
ings?" "Buldog elevens" become
actors in assembly, "B" football
5-"Twig" comes out. Hi Jinks
party 4 girls only.
8-Rumors of an Officers' Train-
ing Class to be organized.
10-Football rally in charge of art
and science departments. Our
mascots are presented to us.
11-Winner of International Ora-
torical Contest, Herbert Wenig,
delivers oration at Garfield.
12-The hour of doom draws nigh.
Report cards due Monday. "A"
team loses to Harding.
16-Community Chest contributions
by Gariield High School.
18-Public speaking class demon-
strate powers of speech in As-
19--G. A. A. takes charge of assem-
bly. Glorious! Victorius. 'Alfteam
Wins from Fairfax, 6-0.
22-Home Economics club orga-
24-Joint Thanksgiving concert in
auditorium. Public invited. Explo-
sion chemistry laboratory.
25-Well needed holiday for every-
26-A day of Thanksgiving.
1-Student body goes canvassing
to sell season entertainment tick-
2-Thermometer rises. 75 tickets
sold. Goal 400.
3-Looks like rain. G. A. A. girls
6--Junior orchestra holds first
7-Boys' Glee Club from Whittier
College entertains Garfieldians.
9-First basketball rally of the
season. Fire in shops at 3 a. m.,
10-Announcement of winners of
Song and Yel contest. Whistling
chorus entertainment in the eve-
17-Christmas Pageant presented.
No more school until next year.
3-Achievement Club election.
10-Reported accident in front of
school. Car badly damaged. Be
11-Seniors A's make debut in
their caps of red and White be-
17-Lights out! Camera! First pic-
ture show at Garfield. "North of
18--A9 graduation class meets with
19-Nomination speeches for stud-
ent body oiiicers,
20--Too much rain! Cross country
21-Hats off! The president of the
student body, Le Roy Alexander.
24-Conflicts, not With swords, but
25-Look pretty, now! Pictures for
26-Athletic letters presented in as-
One Hundred Four
2-Questions? Lost? All present.
New students join Garfield.
7-Girls G. A. A. get together in
form of athletic spread. Numer-
als, stars, and swimmers' buttons
9-Ever get disappointed? Assem-
14-Valentine's Day. "Quarterbacky'
15-A trip on the sea blue! Wave
lengths! Business club has antic-
ipations of harbor trip.
16-Miracles will happen! Reward
for rainy day attendants came in
form of motion pictures for four
17-Much loved lengthened study
periods in home room.
18-Will Noah and his ark come to
the rescue if it still rains?
21-Garfieldians hear President
Coolidge's speech over radio.
22-George Washington's birthday
program. Glee Club fSeniori
sings appropriate songs. 'tDidn't
23-Camp Fire brigade increases.
Are girls preparing to be better
24-Club meetings. No not wooden!
28--Howling Garfieldians try out
for yell leader.
9-Practice for senior play, "Gyp-
10-Girls' ninth grade party. First
appearance of the Girls' Orches-
11--Dual track meet, Fremont at
One Ilundred Fi-vc
14.-Beginning of posture week.
Everyone stand up and sit up.
15-Combined Glee Clubs are at
work on the musical comedy,
16-Girls see picture on posture.
17-Surprise program in charge of
18-Track meet with Roosevelt at
21-Students have a day off. Teach-
ers see how it is done at other
23--Junior - Senior girls' party.
Stunts put on by the different
24-Track meet with Manual Arts.
25-First teams meet with Harding
1-Chemistry test. April fool. All
minor city league high schools at
Garfield for preliminary track
4-Everyone trying to look pretty.
Pictures taken for the annual in
a rain storm.
5-Forestry Club takes trip.
6-More pictures. Problem con-
fronts teachers and students on
t'How to Spend the Spring Vaca-
7-Five hundred visitors enjoyed
"Miss Cherryblossomj' here.
8-"Miss Cherryblossomf' the big-
18-"Our Gang Comedy" and ",We
gest and best entertainment ever
presented at Garfield.
Are in the Navy Now? This is
the way we like to start the
19-Representatives of our school
meet at the City Public Library
for the second monthly meeting
of the "Book-of-the-Month Club."
21-One of the world's typing
champions, Mr. Oswald, visits the
22-Gariield's first league baseball
game with Roosevelt.
25-Illustrated lecture on forestry.
27-Cause: Spring weather. Result:
Special demand for ice cream
28-G. A. A. banquet.
29-Baseball. Garfield vs. Roosevelt
2-Beginning of "Boys' Week."
3-Boys' Assembly, Gym Club
from Hollywood High here.
5-Senior play at 2:00 p. m.
6-Senior play at 8:00 p.m. Repre-
sentatives from Senior class visit
9-Assembly. Boys' report on po-
sitions held in city during Boys'
10-Assembly picture, "Al Top of
10-State Inspector visits Garfield.
13-Senior B and S-enior A party
at 8:00 p. m. Seniors in blue and
white sweaters surprise student
17-Merit assembly. Mr. Dunlap is
18-Girls' Glee Club goes to Ford
Street P.-T. A.
19-Ninth grade game. Garfield at
20-Baseball game. Garfield at Fre-
24-Assembly program by Junior
orchestra and Junior Glee Club.
26-Businss Club luncheon. Senior
A's are guests.
27-Memorial day program.
1-Illustrated lecture on Grand
Canyon and Colorado desert.
2-Senior Glee Club luncheon. Mr.
Curtis from Lincoln High as the
3-Seniors become serious. Senior
4-University English entrance
6-Tests over, Seniors smiie again.
7-Faculty vs. Senior baseball
10-Senior edition of "Log."
11-Achievement night. Principals'
dinner for Seniors.
14-Flay Day assembly.
15-Girls' League party.
17-Suspense over. Annual deliv-
20-Board of Commissioners' din-
21-Athletic letter assembly.
22-Commencement program. Sen-
iors are sitting "On Top of the
23-A9 promotion exercises.
24-Hurrah! Last day of school.
Wishing you a happy vacation.
One Hundred Szz
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Here and There
Sewing class: Darn it!
Cafeteria: Hot dog!
Journalism: I'll tell the world!
Geometry: Prove it!
Agriculture: Shucks !
Electric shop: Watt?
Mr. Best: "What is the formula
James Pitkin: HHIJKLMNOJ'
"What! Where did you learn that ?"
J. P.: "Why, yesterday you said
it was H to O."
"Here lies the body of Henry Fay,
Who died maintaining his right
He was right, dead right, as he
But he's just as dead as if he'd
Fond mother: "Yes, Laurian is
studying French and Algebra."
Say igood morning' to the lady in
Algebra, Laurian '
One HZt7Zd7'6d Seven
Try This One!
Mrs Cox asked Myron to copy a
radio recipe she wanted. He did
his best but got two stations at
once, one of which was broadcast-
ing the morning exercises, the
other, the recipes. This is what
he put down:
"Hands on hips: place one cup
of flour on the shoulders, raise
knees and depress toes. Mix thor-
oughly in one-half cup of milk. Re-
peat six times. Inhale quickly one-
half teaspoon baking powder. Lower
the leg and mash two hard-boiled
eggs in a sieve. Exhale, breathe
naturally, sift into a bowl. Atten-
tion! Lie fiat on the floor and roll
the white of an egg backward and
forward until it comes to a boil. In
ten minutes remove from the fire
and rub smartly with a rough
towel. Breathe naturally, dress in
warm flannels and serve with soup."
Mr. Cornell: "Young man, what
are you doing in that lake? Did
you lose something?"
LeRoy: "Yes, I lost my balance."
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One Hundred Nine
The advertisements in this book be-
speak the co-operation and good will of
the business houses of our community.
-..-.-,,.,,-m..,-m...u-..-,,,..m..n-I,-,..,-.,.,......,,I-,.,,-- .. .. .. - -,,,-,+
How Much Does it Cost You to Spend -- 3100?
5100 Down and 54 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 I
the years. They represent the interest money which that
dollar would bring you, if you saved it instead of spend-
ing it. f
Think of that when you spend money. Start a savings
account now with our bank and make your money earn '
more money in interest. i
BELVEDERE STATE BANKI
4591 WHITTIER BOULEVARD I
.,.......-..,-,,....,.....,.-..,.- - -,,..-..........,..-...-....-......-.f.- - .-.....,....-f.....I-,,......-...g.
One Ilundrecl Ten
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I WOOD JACKSON ARMS COMPANY I
I sPoR'r1NG GOODS
"GET YOUR SCHOOL DISCOUNT CARD"
T 843 South Los Angeles Street Los Angeles I
4.......-M.-I..-....-..-...-....-......-.H-.f.-..-N. ------- .1---------.--nf.
'5"""""""""""-" ""- """ "You were at a terrible disadvan-
I tage when you met that bear with-
: out your gun," suggested the sweet
gp . A . S T R A N D young thing,
.I , ,, , I f I -
T LICENSED REAL l'ls'rA'rE BROKER EES' conceded t le ,amous mm
g er. I was a stranger In the coun-
e try and didn't have any road maps."
I Loans and Insurance
I I I
The L1Ihan F1Im Shop I
f ,f - - , I
T 4629 whlmer Boulel ard 650 MARI:AR1'rE STREET T
A b I
1 L05 ANGELES: CALIF- It is a pleasure to develop a snap-I
I shot for Garfieldians I
I V VT, I - I V . I
E Phone Axgdus 5309 I Ennty four I our bermce E
I Through Your Bookstore T
-5. -- --------- -------p -.......-u.....-.. -... ...........,.
One Ifundrccl Eleven
BELVEDERE SERVICE ELECTRIC CO., Inc.
F. Your Nughborhood Store
A- -I- I
feielizsigejff VVASHING MACHINES, VACUUM CLEANERS audi
' APPLIANCES I
' il' :l l '
I ,ll ylfhsmflll 1
T llllf' ' I lf l WVIRING AND REPAIRING T
" '-I 1 I
. ll ll E
' Phone ANgelus 55110 I
NEW GAINADAY 364-3 EAST FIRST STREI-:T
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-'W' " " ------- ""-""- 'Q' I gaze across the street so wide,
I I start, I dart, I squirm, I glide,
5 I take my chances, oh so slim-
C t T I trust to eye and nerve and limb,
Ornp Imen S E I scoot to right, I gallop through,
i I'm here and there, I'm lust to view
T My life, I know, hangs in the toss-
: Another plunge-I am across!
- Oh, give me pity, if you can,
T I'm just a poor pe-des-tri-an.
I ,Q -I..-m.-....-. -Iv.-.wo-I-,I-m -III.-,.,I-...I-nn-..1.
I I !
I I Alexander 86 Mead
I - L
I I BIORTICIANS AND FUNERAL E
5 5 IJIRECTORS T
I Y Q
i i 767 South Ixern Avenue '
I g BI:1.vI:DEnE GARDENS g
mi-.-1. -f.---m.-n--..I-....- .-. -..,.-...--m.-..-z--n- 'I-
One Hundred Twelve
- 3. 4. -.......-W.-...-i..-n...i.....i-I.-
.-m..n I- 11-1.1
n?l-'llr-l1lLI1I1llvl- 1 1-li : , --: Li1l1lI Lili- :7:il1ll1iIf: :1 --n-
I ""' 2 """"' ' CLUB PINS DESIGXED
1 E 2 5 FREE
T 5 .... EERE? ,.., gfefiemerlfslwfsiff..lfmfQ+1.LJ99sm1swi
5 I OUR IDESIGNERS ARE AT YOUR SERVICE
I I I
I 5 g A. MEYERS 66 COMPANY, Inc.
I' Z I SINCE 1912
I I I
I' Manufacturers of
E SCIIOOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
Il 7241 South Hope Street Los Angeles
,gn.-I------in--1.-I.---I-----:- - ::- Y:--1 -!- - - :- --L :-uv :---
I 'AF I V E QII1-I--llhvhilldllihulllhllv-111.
inxfrrfzrg.: "VVho was the greatest i GOLD
, j K. . I
P Bgbcrl, An Irishman named Pat ilS obtained by hard work digging.
cn IH r.
In I It is saved by trading at
"How does the land lie out this I V v ,
wav PM I SHERYI OOD S
MII: ain't the land that lies, it'S I COAOPERATIVE STORE
tl1e real estate agents." 1
E 3616 E. First Street
2. -In-I -u-w-l---ml-m-..-.m-..-- -un--1 4. -,,,., -W-,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,,-,,,-,,-,,,,,,,,-
1 Cgplplimgntg gf L vi- nn- -u-m-u-n-u--.-u---q1u---.-
I BELVEDERE BUILDING I I , Q VH
I INVESTMENT COMPANY I I MLDLM BODY
I AND I I GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
T Incorporated I I
E I I REMEMBER
lAR'FlIL'R H. OPEN, Genera: Manager! I
I Phone ANge1us 0057 I I IVEST COAST JRE
3Northwest Corner Wllittier Boule-T I JEIVEL THEATER
I vard and Vancouver Street I I
q---m-u-m---p-----------n- .SQ .in---m-m-un-a---In-.1--.-----...
One Hzanclred Thirteen
J. D. HALSTEAD LUMBER COMPANY t
LUMBFR AND BUILDING MATERIALS l
lVall Board YVe Specialize in Ready-Cut Garages Hardware E
Lumber Sash 5
Lath 3601- Bnoo1c1.YN AVkINl'E Doors T
Shingles Phone ANgelus 7490 Paints
...un-. .-nn-lu.-I..-.im-ul.-.w-.m-m1- -lm-
Phone ANgelus 7312
Hours 2 to 5 p.m.
Yvednesday and Friday 7 to 9 p. m.
Frank M. Wilson, M. D.
SP1ccm1.1zrNu GENERAL SURGERY
Diseases Ifomen and Children
Office 11738 Yvhittier Boulevard
Corner Kern Avenue
THE GARDENS HOSPITAL
...m- -im.. - -...,..m...un-.m-uu..li-ui.-li
T1 1 1 1 iniW1ml1nnxT,,,,1nn1nH1m,14url1llll-.l1nln1n1un1nn1 inlniim-ini?
'KChildren,,' said a teacher, nbc dili-
gent and steadfast, and you will sue-
veed. Take the case of George VVash-
ington. Do you remember my telling
you of the great dimeulty George
YVashingtun had to contend with ?"'
4'Yes, ma'am," said a little boy. 'tHe
eouldnlt tell a lief'
Q- - .... -i,-....- i,,, - .... - ..,. - ,... -.,.-....-..,.-M-,...-..g.
ALCO DR.1w1NG sms
l - '
T The A. L1etz Company
I 1001 South Hill Street T
.g...-im... ---- - - - - - -H--- 4.
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VVork Called for and Delivered
Totally Different I
RAMONA TAILORS CLEANERS AND DYERS1
VV1-I DO ALL KINDS OI" AI.Tl'IRATIONS AND RICMODICLING
4755 YVhittier Boulevard Phone ANgelus 6171 g
Q.. ,III 1 inn, yyll 1 ,.,, in,,1,,,i,,,,1 ,,,. .-,min 1111-i1-1 lnniun-uni llll -uni llll -ln-lnvilll-Iv?
One Hundred Fourteen
r ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1? .
If CTICS " 1
, an GT C OO
S cl cl S I1 I S 'nt
it t are the highest quality school supplies. Be sure 'ill
.' t to ask for Standard School Series when ordering
. , Composition Books
Loose Leaf Fillers Q
' Pencil Tablets
Memo Books 5211
, Note Books jg
' THE STATIONERS CORPORATION "li
' ' 525 scum SPRING STREET - Los Ancauzs gi,
,X V ENGRAVING . . . OFFICE SUPPLIES . . . PRINTING
1. k HOLLYWOOD SAN DIEGO i
A jolly young chemistry tough, T""""' -""'- ' ---' """'!'
YVhile mixing some coumpound stuff, f
Dropped a match in the vial, I
And after a while, l
They found his front teeth and TBILLY BAXTER CANDY BARS
a cuff. 5
! Jlade in Los .-Ingeles
tn- ,... -...,-,...-....-,..-..n-.,.-t,-,...-..,.- ..,, -..,.-..5. 1
gCzn'cful Fitting Reasonable Prices! 5 ' Orlgmal PM Bay
i P l , T T Butter Scotch Carmel
avin s E
L . Q L 5e Nut Cream Cluster
l Family Shoe Store Q
E Reliable Shoes for the Whole 5 T Phe W hip
3 Family i T IOC Milk Chocolate Cake
L -'1-555 YVHITTIER BLVD. E Q
1 Los Angeles K L
e .-1 Complete Line of Hosiery 3 X t 6 r C a n d Y C U '
One Hundred Fifteen
- -- . ---- au.. -- -f-v.-.--1.7:-..-I...-I+
I LUMBER N Beautifully Furnished
I ' Apartments I
f Paints, Varnishes, Lac- 5
1 quers, Wall Paper , I
I Only Three Blocks from i
I 5071 VVI-IITTIER BI,vD. 86 Garfield High I
I Visit our Bargain Wall Corner Vancouver and I
I Paper Counter VVhittie1- I
+I-.- -I.-..-I-....I...-....-.............-,.-......m-...I-..-...-I-..- -..,-I.I.
1. I -1:75 Yzf: :-: : C 2 : -:sin ,l,,,,,,,,,-i-,uiulnl-.-1-Q--ini-in-T' it
I I I I
I Un the Parental .Blindness
I I 5
I gf I I"Dad, can you sign your name with!
I I I your eyes shut ?" I
I I I"Ccrtainly, I can." I
I I I "Then shut your eyes and sign myI
I CORRECT CLOTHES AND I I-eport ffardf'
' Goon IMPRESSIONS ARE' I I
S : 2
I BOON COMPANIONS 'I i Ifiarden Supplies Seeds!
I I I I
i 5 E E
I , ,
I u dl. W If-Ioman Feed 86 Fuel Co.I
1 1 5 g
I S I 11-5711 YVIIITTIIJR BI.Y'D.
I 616 Bmaway I I
I I-05 ANGELES I Prompt Delivery I
I Ayparfl fof sfiwz .ml comga I I
I I PHONE ANGEIIUS 7259
+......-..-...-.....I......-..-..-..-...-..- .L 4. -f..-.f.-.f....,-m-.I..-.......-..-.....-,f.-.-.3
qw-...I-.....,.,,-, ...,....,,.-.,,.-...-...- ......-...-.. -...-...-..-I..-...-.I..-...-I..-,..-f..--.. ---. ,..,-...5.
W M . A . K U P F E R E R I
I DRY Goons
I LIXDIIIIS, AND G'ENT,S FURNISHINGS I
I ANgelus 51-1-0 I
I 4201 VVhittier Boulevard Los An eles, California I
I 8 n
.g.I....I-II.-..I--.-..-.--..-.f.-.-----.-.- -----.----- ---.- ---------.+
.g..-...-.... ...- ...-m-...-,w.-..-..-ii.-M-H.-...i..,.,-.. - .-,...-...-,,..-.,,.--,...- .-,,.- - ...
I Parker Pencils Pay 2 WAYS
i I-THEY PAY YOU in better pencil serviceg a Ready-Sharp, ready
I to use. any hour of the school day, whether your Student Body Store is
i open or not.
i nv, .-.nf-" 3535
2 - - 1, ' '::::':
' C i d'
: SERVICE-Pencil: anytlmz
I SATISFACTION-Fill: any penal ma
I 2+'l'Hl"lY PAY YOUR S'l'UDI'1N'l' BODY a liberal Commission on
j every pencil you buy-support for student activities at no cost to yourself.
l INVEST YOUR PENCIL XICKICLS YVHICRIQ THEY PAY THE
I' SCHOOL DIVIDENDS
"Thcy're still very much in love
with each other."
"Yes. VVhen she's away she writes
letters to him whether she needs money
'?-nn-u-w-w-m-m1- illi -u--m- - -..u.-up
E O. SCHMITZ
Q California Steam i
Carpet Cleaning Works I
lLaying, bordering and re-fitting
Tearpets, furniture packing, repairing?
f and upholstering. T
T Fplzolstering Goods and Bedding T
T Supplies i
l 738 S. San Pedro Street T
1 Los Angeles VAndike 2979?
.g.,.-.in-M.-U-.N-H..- ...w-..H-,.,......-u.-..i.- -Q-
One Hundred Sevenieen
.. -.-,...- - .. .. .. ...-,,,,..
-I--1-83 Telegraph Road
-.m.-,..,,,,,,.....,.,-....-...- - - .. ...vu
AUDITORIUM 'l'1f1EA'1'RE BUILDING
Olive and Fifth
Phone V,-Indike 5314
LOS ANG ELES
LAUGHLIN TIIEATRE B
Pine at Fourth
OFFICIIIT, PHOTOGIFIIPIIISH FOR THE CNIJISOX .INIJ IELFE
G.1I?FII'ILD HIGH SCHOOL
Special prices to all Students and Members of
1 -n - Linn:
- - -1-i -I I-W-..s5.
One Hundred Eighteen
n'!ou1nu1l 1-111i-- 1i-11 ilii 1 1 1 '- "' 1 T
,- ev.:-11 -'
l l Q ' Se 1"
2 WALTER C. PINNEY COMPANY
I OAKLAXD AND PONTIAC MOTOR CARS
i 111021 XYvIIITTIER IEOIYLEVARD
I Los ANGELES
5 ANgclus 9095
.g,.-,..,- - - - -...- -..-----.--- - - - - - -11-Q
T WONG SING
'WHOILSALH FRIfITS AND PRODUCE
L 1015 South San Pedro Street
One Hundred Nineteen
5 Ewterzding C07lff!'l1f1llIlfi0IlS fo The f?l'IllIllllff'.S' of Hz? Summfw 'U
X- -L- -N - T TAMALES
- AND -
CHILI CON CARNE
In the Garfield Cafeteria and Everywhere
X-L-N-T SPANISH FOOD CO.
1316 LOS VEGAS ST. LOS ANGELES
0 11dazT 1,
1 VACATION is NEAR
i lve all feel the old pep returning and hear the call of the open road.
1 xoof rum-:N
A-1"' Cuglanlz Jilin: X
5 Xxx OI L if
Y - 4
T ,4ufr1""'5'ww n I n .,
7 ""' SlQ5't'5B mcE1oN
l Fill the crank case with-
! And you will not have lubrication worries for one thousand miles or moreg it's
2 ulnsurance for Your Motor"
Q MASTER LUBRICANTS COMPANY
5 'l'Rinity 6775 972-972 East Ifourth Street Los Angeles
-pi-N.-H..-,...-...,-....-,...-....-,...-..,,-,...-..u-.,..-.,,.- .,,, -,,..-..,.. .... ........ .... ..mi.-......v..-.,.-....--.-- flll -v---m'-
.f.,.....m-...m....... ... .---,,-......w-....-...,.
A schoolboy essay: 'KA goat is about
as big as a sheep if the sheep is big 1 H Pays to Trad? at
enough. A female goat is called a butt- I '
rc-ss. a little goat is called a goatce. i '1'I,Il.: FIRST S'1'RPlR'F STORlfz
Goats are very useful for eating up I
things. A goat will eat up more T 3610-'L2l'lAS'1'FIItS'r Srnmyr
things than any animal that ain't a I
goat. DIY fafher had 3 goat Once. My I Satisfaction Guamnteeal
father is an awful good man. Every- L or
thing he says is so, even if it ainyt so. I Your Jloney Refunded
That is all I know about goats." !
.!,lAvim- illl 1-lmrllnvnllllinll-11114411iinl
.Quinn 1111- In-nn-llnzvm -111:- vim: 111--:w ln-ln-1lm1un- n-w-
g Compliments of
i FRENCH AND BRYAN
Q FUNIARAL D1Riac'1'oRs
- 44022 YVhittier Boulevard Los Angeles, California
sfo 1.-M1--.-1-1-1-1.1q11.-.1-1u..g..---,,,,- ... 1 1-..-.-,..1..1...-u..1......m...,...-
One Hundred Twenty-one
,,-,,,- 1 ... - - -..-,,.,-...M-,,.......-.-.,...,.,-m.-.....,,,,-,,,,...,,.-.,1..u,,-..- - .. - -un-
Throughout Southern California
Q.,-,,,.-,,,,-W.-I...-,.,,-,.,-..,.-.,,,-I-- - - ., -. - - .. ,- ... .. - ...,W-..,.-.,,,..,,.,-.y.l...
I QUALITY SERVICE
T 'Dk' '30
I - , I
T ' ' '
E -' --.1
T ' !4"' VA, l tr '
,VE'NatLire's Best" I
i MILK AND CREAM
Furnished Garfield High School
HENRY CREAMERY CORPORATIGN
L 'ek' 010
I 1639 N. MAIN ST. CAPITOL 5720
.f,,-,.,,......,,.-H..-.4.,............,-..,,-,,,,-,,,,-lm-,,,,-m4... .. .. - - - -W-M-....-..,,1,,,,-.,.,-ln.-,,.,-......
0 I1 ddI U11
+I-I-n-----nn-u...-.I--.......-n... - -...
if -I--ml-nl-In-In-In-fn--I..-II.,-I-II--1. 3 .!u-- -Im-I..-II-In-I -II I-Im-nu-mr-nu-I..-u----I--u-:II-nl...
-. H. 3 n : 3 I
II :1 L- ' V I1 :-- I-I g
I .far 3 II 2 Q pg! V E gl I
I ,. S 9 ' :ff E I I if 1 Q Q I FU Q
I O0 2 E ff: EB cg 2. E rf- fa.. pq I 5 'FU
I E0 G' z II I r '4 5 C'
I O Q pb H. If Q -- '31 A ro U1 ,J
I Q A Q, ' U 5 fa U' E I" C' P1 'H U3 I
S Q -1 2 II C sw I.: C ...v P"I O
I I 3 '-I If ff -1 H .I If 5 I pf
! E I U Q In y Z I .... ' 0 I.. I- 1 ITI Q
I SL " 'I 5 .Q A -- 'I' .2 sw I :S so U I Z
I .... W "' UC! I f-' '- 4 . D:
I-Usd 4 S: H1 ,-, II m ..- I.. o Z5 r-g K
I 2 52 sf Q 5 rf I : ig .I Z F 2 O I Z rj
'-- ... . I ,-, : I
I Uv S 0 FI 'D In I 2 D TS If 2 'U I ,I
T 71' E H 0 oo 2 ' In 5 E' S I-4 I
Q. :L :J ' - 4 I I: ff Q. 5' 5 I
' ' -. fb I-I K3 5' ' 'U F E? '4 5
I 3 rf N I I 2 T 2 I :I 1 1
I -I O I 5 as 3 gtg 5 I I 3
I T Q 'Q' 2 Us I I If O
.,..-m-............-........-....g. I5 5' F, QM 13- I E
I I? 5 U1
Q..-..I.-II-....-.f.--.-...-.UI-I.-I..-.II-..--I-...I-Im.--I-Im-f. ------- 4' I gl Q 3
I E? I I E 5 m
I Is H I I 3 Q
I I 5' N I I E- m
fi '? H 4' 'I F1 'U :I E 'J 'PJ
, Q ET 2 2 Ig 5 53, S I I In no 5
',:' UQ I- C'-I - 5 5 ? 5
I m In I-I Q W W -A H H I I O 0
Q I-I Q f-I 2: -4 "" I"T I L-' , ,
E I5 Us ro In ""' I-, 5 "" - D4 Fi E 7
I Q :I V, W 2 H- 5' S. 5 3- so M I I O 4
' af 3 .L I' O I' o " H- H I LTI 'A
I 7 I 'I UI In 5 P' Q I I I-3
I r fn 2. Q pg Q. Q- FU Ig,
I UQ 4 D- H Q I I I
F 2 7 O gi' SD no su A E I-4 "I
I c ' f- H H- 1 V1 O I I Z
E V1 H w 0 2. B -- W In - I-I
I' I- Q. o E
I cn 4 Q Q, "" 'fi I I Q Ii
S N In . O Fe I: 5 I-Q
I 3 Q N 5 I I Q In
:I H S . O,
I F 1 I I Us
I O Q. I I 'II
m U1 fp ,
'f'-wI-nn-m- -Im-In-m-ul-un--I I-ml-r..-NI-Im-III-mI-.m-..II- I-III---y Ii' -HI--uv-I I -II I I I .I I -I....I..-I ,I I I, ,,,.,,,, -,,,,-,I-I
One Hundred Twenty-four
Tul:n11uu1lll11n1 iulr-lnlrllliuiwinnillv -lu-nn:uu1 1:11-vnvv-wr--lm1nn1lu 111:51 51 :1uuw1nu--ng.
1 THIS ANNUAL WVAS PRINTED BY I
1 Bo QlILEVARD PRINT SHOP 1
L SANTA MONICA BQULEVARD AT OXFlll?gYE:fiRE?Il T
E LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA I
I . . . T
j Speclahzmg on School Annuals 1
L SPECIALIZING IN HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS I
5. -...-..---.-----.-----u-.-..-...-...-.-1--5..-..--..-.---- ----- .-M.-ng.
-Q..-U..-I..-In-..,-I..-.M-..-....-.....-..-...-.....- Q. .p.------.----f.----.- - -.-.. Q.
5 R 5, 5 5 5
o erts . 1 1
5 , , 5 ! R E D M I L L 5
5 Men s 85 Boys Shop Q I Q
5 5 I T H E A T R E 5
i CAPS, HATS AND Snuvrs F T
1 , 5
OUR SPECIALTY E L 4549 VVIIIITTIER BOULEVARD I
Q L L 5
5 3647 East First Street 5 5 E
, 5 E
4' """""""-"""""""-"""""""'!' I "Your Home T heater" 3
Do They Puff, Too?
Bob: "How,s the new car go, Bert?" T Showing i
k Bent. Ihne, but It costs a lot to 1 The Best in Pictures and i
eep xt up. 1 3
Bob: 'And how are the wife and 5 Laudemue 5
daughter F" 5 5
Bert: "Just the same, thank you." S. --- ------------------P
One Hundred Twenty Five
U-M.. - - ...-. - - - - - - .. - -. -V -,H --,.-,.i.-,,-.. -W-1,-i-.....-ii.,-..,-p.
J. H. SCHATZ MARKETS
"Where Your Dollar Has the Jlosf Cents" E
OUR MOTTO: QL'AI.1'i'Y F1us'r-SERVICE ALWAYS T
H98 V HI'l"l'IllR BLVILKPII. AXg'c-lim 1237
114568 YVHl'l"l'IlCR BLVD.--Pll. AXgclus 3139 g
11-759 YVHI'l'TIlCR BLVD.-Ph. ANgelus 8523
LOS .1fVGI'fI,1'fS, C.-IIJFOIJNIJ
"H"-' ' - - ' ' - " " " -"""'5' ust Like Little Brother
: "You'rc looking fincf announced
T the doctor to his patient. "Have you
E B Inc followed my dieting instructions and
' ' '7 ' T eaten only what a three-year-old child
E would FH
E i'Yes, doc-tor," was the sad reply.
L "For dinner T had a handful of mud,
YVQ make thc gym suits and mid-L one of coal dust, a button hook, and
dies for the girls at Garfield, g 3 lm of Safely matches'
Z q..,-...i-. ---- :- ----- H..- 'Q
l l L
"7Vi1111r'1": Iffglllllfillil Uniforms anal! L
Athletic Clothing Q CO7Il11ll7IlP7lfS of g
I l z
T Your Favorite Store E
V l l'lorn's Dept. Store 7
1031 W EST SEVENTH STREET L l T
L : L1-583-85 Vl'1u'r'r1ER BLVD. 5
I l l
"-.f.- - - - ----- un-1...-...-..., .yi 'Y'
One Hundred Twenty-sir
.i-,,.- 1 - - - .. - -.1 -.m-un-im-nu,m.-m.-.n.-nu- .. - - - .. .. - .. -.m..u
E COIIPLIBIEXTS OF
SILVER'S sHoE SToRE
2 Yvllere the President of Garfield Student Body Sells Shoes
I 2910 VVHI'I"I'I1iR BOULEVARD 4 AIXGE 1,I? S 6972
,,,.- ,11, -,,. ,, 1 , , M, ,1 , - ,,i - ,M1, , ,,, - ,11, - ,1 , - ,f , ,,,, , ,,,W -W
And I-le's Strong
"I want a hook," said the girl.
i'Somcthing light P" inquired the lif
'i0ll, no. That doesnlt matter. Ilve
a young man waiting outside to carry
Auto Salesman: "It speaks for itself
on its performances on the road."
Customer: mAh, the last one I had
was a. performing one, toofl
nie1uu-un-nm-wu--nu--m-nn- unnu -mi ---.1..n1.--Ev
T Coilrect Apparel T
T For Xoung lIen and E
T Young Ladies. g
I -1579-A1581 Whittier Blvd. l
E "Where Style Is Inexpensive" L
.g.,.-1w- - --- -------- -- 4.
One Hundred Twenty-seven
-nn.. -nu..mv..nu..mi-.m-vm- - - -mi-1
Spray Materials, Poultry Supplies
PHONE ANGELUS 5403
D. E. McGuffin
411619 1Vhitticr Blvd., Los Angeles
"Tim Pet Store of the East Side"
SEEDS AND FEED
-mi - .-lm-nu-uu-nu-,m-.m-- ri-- ,....,,,..
u-m.- - -m.-.m-n-mv...m-im1 ... -M-1-
Dr. L. A. Daum
Office Hours 9 to 5. Evenings by
1L5501,Q 1Vl1ittie1' Blvd.
.lcrosx from Red Jlill Theater
.,-.w-u- -ml- -lm-im,m,-m.-im-.m-m.-.-
ALRI'l'l'l DRUG STORE
YV. T. H:XZEI,, Prop.
ARIZONA at 1VHI'l"l'Il'lR
AXGI-1 Lrs S 562
.g...-.....- - -..-.m-.....-...-....-....- - -H..-.
,in -im-nn-m.- .-vmin-V-my-m,-.n.-m...mi-
...A-. - ... - - -I--n....,.-,,- - - - .. - 1 -4 .- -1- .. ..,,..,.... - .. -...,-.
IS A REGULAR TREAT
They Supply the Garfield Cafeteria
ALLEN HOTEL SUPPLY COMPANY
Caterers to Hotels and Restaurants
131 NORTII Los ANGELES STRI-:ET
I.-I...-,,,,-.m-Im-1m..... .. - - - .. - - - .. - , ...u,-Im-n-.m..m... ...un-uu- -Im-.
-,....m- - ... - - .. .. - , ...ln-.u
THE WM. LANE CO.
ATHLETIC STALL AND IDEAN
Special Discount to Students on
Athletic Cut Bathing Suits
and Fishing Tackle
108 East Adams Street
Los IXNGELES, CALIFORNIA
.-m.......-........- 1 -.,-. --n.-.....w.--
By the Beard!
Accused: 'Wvell if You are oin
by be:-Irds you have no conscience at
q..-.. ----- .--..-.-.- - ---Q.
L The Story Drug Co. L
L 3800 HAMMI-:L STREET
T Sodas, Cigars, Candy, Drugs
One Ilumlred Twenty-eight
FI-I- I.,.,,.......u-.,.-..,..q-q..Im-In-III.-.n...II..mI-II.-InI..m.-....- -Im-W-..-..-m-In.-I..-I - -.I
I ASI-IMUN INVESTMENT COMPANY
I 1NVI1s'1'MI:N'I's-isUILDINGS-1NSURANCH-RIIAI. Rs'1'A'1'II
I we Arc imma of the Garfield High SCIIOOI
I Main Office 4435 Whittier BIVII. ANgelus 4646
1 3-4 I-4 me
-5, -o ' c-c-I
:sf mze Sf- ear
pr-I.. ,... -, 0 .I
I-vs :geo 5-5 'LA
I-."' C1 gg rv?
fb aiu ,DA I-no
gg' W""'n 5" xg'
:Un SEQ -Ig fam
.. UE'e: 'W
E n .. :ICD L7-IO'
aa -. 4-I-Z Q0
WO -vw Z e 5
ro- gm re wr'-
7 E90 Gig' E.:-r
.H ,-, H M . Q
5211 iv! gi mg
e H-U V' -
.TEA do 3: 5
ei 15. Sis G
iw-F 55" 'fxm 52
.4 -, X.,
'er 5.4: '55 "
25 Q: W :
'S ii? 1 FP
Q2 E' U?
I-4 I-we IQ I+
I 5 5 U
N ,Tj gg
I Sc 5, 4
I 4: V, ,....
Q -A vm
I Q. 5 on
I on 5 IP:
I 3 un U
ex I-a W
I 3' :I "f
I I ga
+I-II.-.I.,..I...-I.,-,...-III-I...-....-I.I-I...-I,,I-.......II,-.,.,.-..........-4 ... .... - -I ..I-,,...,.-...,..I.....,,,.-.
for a trial order of this supe-
rior refrigerant-then y0u'll
be convinced of its unusual
Jlanufactured and Suld Emclzlsively by
MERCHANTS ICE AND COLD STORAGE CO.
Delivered from Trucks Bearing the Diagonal Red Stripe, Only.
One Hundred Twenty-nine
For Girls--For Boys
of 2 to 16
BUSTER BROXYN SHOES
Brownliilt Slloe St0reY3815 Yvliit-
tier Blvd-Los Angeles, Calif.
All Prices Reasonable - Yvasliing
and Polisliingw-Tops Dressed
Bl'lI.VH1JlCRl'l GARDENS AUTO
Steam Cleaning, Bfotor and Chassis
,FED YVI1.soN, Prop,
Yvliittier Blvd and Arizona Ave.
n-nn- w-mi-.,,.-M.-.in-,.,,-..,,-,,,,-,..,,- T,-: ,UT
"fllore Po-zver to You"
PI'fTI'fRSUA' SI6I?VIC'1'J STA TIOIV
Complete Automotive Serviee
D. L. P1-:'r1-:RsoN
Corner Brooklyn Ave and Ford St.
.,-...i-,..--. ....,.- ..,, - ...Z - ,,,- -..:..,...- .i -,- -T
Vfm-.1..w.-mi-un-.m-ui.-,m-iw- - H ...,,,,,,,
3805 Hammel Street
ii- .... ..,,.... -,1...- - - - -.1.....ii,i..i
Ki'll.Kl'lR SZ SON
I-729 VVliittier Blvd.
Fmzns AND Sm-Ins
.-..,... -K...-,,...,.,...w.... -,...- ,-..- -.wi-H
T Phoenix Hose, Grayen Shirts T
T ANgeles 51111
T '1'LiCKIiR'S TOGGICRY T
T 3726 YV1n'r'rIER BLVD. T
T "The First Ufillz Besi in Jlcnfv T
L Fzirnislzirzgsv I
l Styleeraft Ready-to-YVear 1
lStetson Hats Hendan Sliirtsi
giqmi llyq 1 llll .1 lyly T ,.1q .Q 1y.i iphlui i"x -1 vuvi 1 llll 1- llli 1- II4 'YI
ffl- i-, - -i-1 - iiif - llri - lilk - -111 - ---- - 11-l - ---- - llvf - ---- -M---r
T CALVIN .mr SHOPS Q
T Koclaks. Piteures. Frames, Objects L
T of Art, Greeting Cards T
T Our KllIlIlL' Finishing Is of the T
2 Iligfiesf f'1'aft.s'1nanslzip T
T Two Stores T
Lessig whamm- Blvd.-2808 ii'hamer 1
llms Angeles Plione ANgelus 575113,
-x-... .... - ...I .- .... - 'iii - llil -M----- '--- - llll - III1 -M-r'--
M--,-- igi- -- -i-l - 1111- - 1,-i - :1-, - K--- - 11-- - '-'- - -llv - -"' -W--if
L Ph. AN. 2338-4Res. AN. 5120 T
TBl'1LVlfIDlCRli FURNITURE CO.
T "F7:P1"1ff71i1lg for lhe Home" T
T F. J. Lomts. Prop. T
T 36517 li. First Street Los Angelesi
iw- ,,,, - ,,,T - ,,,, - ,,,, ,, ,,,, -, ,,,, ,. ,,,, - .... - ,,,, .. .... - ...: -W-Dy
I Hours 10 to 12. 2 to 5 Daily
T Mon.. YVL-d., Fri.. 7 to 8 p. m. T
I Phone ANgelus 0-L10 T
T DR. Hl-IRBICRT J. NORTON
T Palmer Graduate Q
ISZSISUQ li. First St. Los Angeles!
TOur Special Broilers and Squabsf
T 3 for 531.00--Poultry Dressed I
T Yvhile You VVait T
2 COOK'S POULTRY COBIPANY T
T Phone ANgel.us 6695 2
lXVe Raise Our Own Poultry at Our!
I Own R3HC'i1. Free Dlivery L
TLGIT YVl1ittier Blvd. Los Angeles I
One Hzzndred Thirty
,i.....,,.,-un-aw-. ... .... .-- ,- N-
One Ifundred TlLi7'ty-one
:fl Yea lilglnoks Q
' fgq x
K 5 'Q
fe V W
-lm-,,,,-,,.,.a:1m-1w-H-. - -
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'illlore Power to You" I I De Luxe I
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