James Garfield High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 161
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 161 of the 1928 volume:
THE STUDENT BODY
The Garfield High School
Los Angeles, California
Los ANGELES ENGRAVING Co
631 Spring Street
Los Angeles, California
BOULEVARD Pram- SHOP
i075 North Oxford Street
Los Angeles, California
421 E. Sixth street
Los Angeles. California
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O the undying memory of Presif
derit fames A. Garfield, whose
nobility of thought and steadfast ser'
vice to his courztry has inspired us
with a spirit of loyalty and service to
our school and has filled our hearts
with love for our fellow men, this
Crimson and Blue is affectiortally
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IT has been the earnest desire and
effort of the 1928 Staff to connect
in this, the third edition of the Crimf
sort and Blue, the life and ideals of
james A. Garfield High School with
the life and ideals of the great rnarl
whose name it bears.
TO THE GRADUATING GLASSES OF
CT' HIS year's Crimson and Blue is for you. It will preserve for
you the memories of many happy days. 'You will cherish it
in the years to come.
In September 1925, seven hundred boys and girls and teachers
moved into a group of buildings, before workmen had moved out,
and took up the task of making here a school in which each could
contribute his best. To these students and teachers was given an
opportunity which never comes to many people. This opportunity
was the responsibility for making a personality for the school to be
known as the fames A. Garfield High School.
'You have been among the student leaders creating this perf
sonality. And now, as you leave us, it may be with a feeling of
pride in the school that you see so firmly established.
I acknowledge the service that has been given by you. 'You
have helped to establish high ideals and worthy traditions at Garf
field. 'You have sacrificed self for the sake of the school. 'You
have worked as a member of the team. 'You have established
standards of good sportsmanship. 'You have provided many activif
ties and organizations that have principles that are worthy of the
best efforts any future student has to give. 'You have created a
firm foundation that cannot be overlooked by the students who will
make Garfield in the years to come.
WE SHALL EXPECT ALWAYS FROM 'YOU THE
FINEST EFFORTS AND BEST THOUGHTS OF WHICH
'YOU ARE CAPABLE. AND WITH THIS GOES "BEST
WISHES FOR 'YOUR SUCCESSI'
Rosco C. INGALLS, Principal of Gaifleld High School
ALICE REITERMAN, Girls' VicefPrincipal
RALPH W. DETTER, Boys' VicefP1'incipal
Through a silvery mist I see
The school that means so much to me,
The school I'll love eternally,
Because she means so much to me.
Open wide, oh gates of knowledge, wide.
Let us reach our goal, which lies inside.
1 -MARGARET GRIPFITH
From the tawefs peak
To the lowest stone,
We'1e loyal, dear, school
To you, alone.
ALL HAIL TO GARFIELD HIGH
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 .ind true.
Then let her colors rise aloft,
'To the breezes let them
And raise to her our song of praise
All Hail, to Garfield High!
You must not plan to be among the employed: 'You
must be an employer. 'You must be promoted from
the ranks to the Command. There is something which
you can command: go and 35nd it, and command it.
fames A, Garfield
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There is a peculiar charm to me in the achievements
of young people engaged in the business of education,
Among them are the great men of the future, the
heroes of the next generation, the philosophers, the
statesmen, the philanthropists, the great reformers,
and moulders of the next age.
fam es A. Garfield
la.aS31S2.iIfff i HIQRIOSOII AM ELOEIH
MR. ROSCOE C. INGALLS ..... . . Principal
MISS ALICE A. REITERMAN Girls, VicefPriiacipal
MR. RALPH W, DETTER . Boys' Vice-Principal
MRS, RUBETTA BROWN . . . . Counselor
MISS MARIE ALDEN HOPKINS ..... . Registrar
MRS. LUCILE V. STURTEVANT
MISS DOROTHY HAYWOOD MISS ETHEL REITERMAN
MR. DOVA WALLACE ADAMSON, Head
MISS MAME ELEANOR GOODELL MISS PERSIS B. PORTER
MISS PAULINE E. HERRING MR. GEORGE F. SAWYER
MISS DOROTHY OFFER MR. HUGH M. SPAULDING
MISS ELSIE A. BELL, Head
MISS MARY CALLAHAN MISS LAURA NIEMEYER
MISS MILDRED IRENE CARR MISS ELIZABETH SCHELD
MISS EDITH IRENE COOPER MRS. LORA A. SUTHERLAND
MISS GENEVIEVE HILLMAN MISS ETHEL R. WENOI.
MRS. DORA E. HOLLINGSWORTH MISS ELIZABETH M. WORTHLEY
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
MRS. LEAH DARCY ADAMS MISS MABEL LIL JEDAHL
MISS ALBERTIA HIGBEY MRS. LAURA A. MAGRUDER
MR. ALONZO B. FORBUSH, Chairman
MR. PIETER J. KAPTEYN MR, LESLIE E. LYNN, , 'l
MISS CARMEN SOSA X
MISS ABBIE HAYS DOUGHTY
MISS SARA HAZEL HARROD, Chairman
MRS. BETTY TRIER BERRY MRS. ANNA WILSON JONES
MISS RUTH MARIE FOREMAN MRS. EDNA MACPHERSON
MR. WILLIAM BYRON ORANGE
MECHANICS ARTS DEPARTMENT
MR. ERNEST WESLEY LEEPER, Head
MR. LUTHER DAVID BRODE MR. GERALD GORDEN PALFRAY
MR. CHARLES LEE CORNELL MR. HARRY G. ROGERS
MR. GEORGE WARREN EARL MR. ANDREW PHILIP VANDERBILT
IEQQI ll IQRIOSOTI Aw ELOEIH mam!
MISS ETHEL GRACE INGALLS, Head
MRS. FLOY HUMISTON BOWER MR. WALTER GRANT POWELL
MRS. MARY ALICE WARNOCK
BOY'S PHYSICAL EDUCATICN DEPARTMENT
MR. FRED M. JOHNSON, Chai-rman
MR. ARTHUR E. FITZMORRIS MR. HERMANN SCHROEDER
MR. FRANK WILLIAM ZINK
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
MISS MARY B. JACOBS, Chairman
MISS SELMA LOUISE MESLOH MISS MARGUERITE MILLIER
MISS MILDRED LILLIAN REED
MR. VIRCIL HOLMES, Head
MISS FLORENCE THARP BAKER MR. SHERMAN GRANT QYLER
MR. C. N. CARTER MRS. LUCY STEARNS
MRS. JULIET PAULINE COLE
SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
MRS. MATTIE A. BRANTI-IEWAITE, Head
MISS FLORA RUTH BEATY MR. LLOYD W. FELLOWS
MISS LYDIA E. DYER MRS. MARY AILEEN HOWARD
MR. RUSSELL R. PETERSON
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I"liSS Marie Hopkins
k K Registrar
Miss Mary Goodwin
HE duties of the registrar, Miss Hopkins, are many and varied. She interviews
all absent pupils, she evaluates credits transferred from other schools, she files
records of all grades and credits of the pupils here, she has charge of attendance and
citizenship records, and awards merit banners.
I As Counselor, Mrs. Brown gives her time to testing and placing new pupils enter'
mg Garfield and she helps to make adjustments for those who can not carry their work.
school supply room.
Assistant to the
and to credits.
among her many secretarial dutics the care of Mr. Inf
mimeographing of thc daily hullctin, and charge of the
Miss Havenner attends to the daily filing of attendance
clerk, issues all hooks and assists in the secretary's office.
H IERIOSOD Eton H BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
HE executive power Of the Gzirield High School Student Body Association is
vested in the Board of Commissioners who receive their positions by election or hy
appointment. The Commissioners hold Office for twenty weeks and may not serve
twice in succession. The Board meets subject to the call of the President of the
Student Body and the Chief Executive of the school.
IVIR. II? ALSLS .
ISRAEL SMITH .
DELLA IVICKENNA .
RAY BENNETT .
DICK FOSTER .
JULIA JACOESON .
EVELYN RUSSELL .
FLOYD BURTON .
EARL MALLORY .
ROBERT RICE .
MR. INOALLS ,
ROBERT RICE .
RAY BENNETT .
JOSEPHISIE MILLER .
CLYDE DENIIAM ,
HARRY DOWNS , .
DOROTHY FISHER .
ROE PACE . .
FRED HILKER .
GUY WRINKLE ,
JAMES PITRIN .
FLOYD BURTON .
MEMBERS OF WINTER '28
. . Chief Executive
President of Student Body
. . . Secretary
. , Girls' Athletics
.Senior Girls' Commissioner
Senior Girls' Secretary
Senior Boys' Commissioner
. Senior Boys' Secretary
junior Girls' Commissioner
. junior Girls' Secretary
. Girls' League President
, Bookstore Manager
Commissioner of Finance
. . Editor of the Log
President of Honor Society
Commissioner of Athletics
MEMBERS OF SUMMER '28
, . Chief Executive
President of Student Body
. . . Secretary
. . Girls' Athletics
Senior Girls' Commissioner
Senior Boys' Commissioner
junior Girls' Commissioner
junior Boys' Commissioner
Girls' League President
. Bookstore Manager
Commissioner of Finance
. . Editor of the Log
President of Honor Society
President of Honor Society
President of Boys' League
Senior President of Student Council
junior President of Student Council
Commissioner of Athletics
Editor of Crimson and Blue
MEEMJKIQRIDSOD ELOE1 H THE STUDENT CGUNCIL
HE Student Council consists Of the chief executive, the hoard Of commissioners,
exfofficio, and the presidents Of all home rooms. The Council may propose legisf
lation to the board of commissioners and chief executive. It is the medium through
which student body business may be presented for approval by members of the various
Organizations as grouped in the home rooms.
M My f W'f'fV X'
In every place about you, you may find men going
on with steady nerve and carving for themselves
names and fortunes from small and humble be'
ginnings and in face of formidable obstacles.
fames A. Garfield
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THERE is no Americarz youth, however poor,
however humble, orphan though he may he,
who may not rise through all the grades of society
and become the crown, the glory, the pillar of his
Statefffprovided he have A Clear Head, A True
Heart, A Strong Arm.
blames A. Garheld
President Student Body W'28g Senior
Playg Assistant Editor of Log W'27g
Editor-in-Chief of the Log S'27.
RAMON F, BORROEL
President Class W'283 California Scho-
larship Federationg Two Star Letter-
man in Trackg Boys' Glee Clubg Senior
Playg Gold Service Ping Annual Staffg
Secretary Class W'283 Garfield Service:
Achievement Clubg G.A.A.g Basketballg
Senior Play: Secretary and Treasurer
Girls' Leagueg Book of Month Clubg
Log and Annual Staff.
Vice-President Class W'28: Achieve-
ment Clubg Baseball, Basketball, and
Soccerg Spanish Clubq Senior Playg G.
A.A.g Forum Club Award,
Treasurer Class W'28q Orchestra and
Bankg Fire Brigadeg Achievement
Club: Senior Playg Football.
President Gym Service Clubg Coach of
Class "C" Football Teamg President of
Home Room S'27.
President Honor Society S'27 8: W'28g
Lettermang Secretary Student Body
VV'28q Yell Leaderg Senior Playg Assist-
ant Editor Crimson and Blue S'27.
President of Home Room S'27g Senior
Playg Garfield Serviceg Hall Duty Cap-
Lettermang Senior Playg Achievement
Gold Service Ping Vice-President Home
Room W'27g Achievement Club.
MARY SHACKELFORD 1
Senior Playg Gold Service Ping Typing
Honorsg Operettag Glee Club.
Lettermang Spanish Clubg Sports Re-
porter of the Log.
Chairman on Senior Sweater Programg
Serviceg Fire Brigade.
Forum Club Award- for Perfect Atten-
danceg Lead in Senior Playg Cafeteria
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Achievement Clubg Orchestrag Band.
President Clavis Club: Lead in "Florist
Shop"g Silver Pin Achievement Club.
President . . . RAMON BORROL
Vice-President . TOSHI SANO
Secretary , , . . ROY DERE
Sponsor .. . MRS, Lucy E. STEARNS
MOTTO: Striving Wins Success
COLORS: Green and buff
DO not be content to enter upon any business which
does not require and compel constant intellectual
james A. Garfield
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Pres. Student Bodyg Achievement Club,
Garfield Serviceg Pres. "G" Clubg Pres.
Tennis Clubg Letterman.
Senior A Pres.g 3 star lettermang Cap
tain "A" Basketballg Pres. B12 H.R.,
Gold Service Ping Stage Crewg
Achievement Societyg "GU Clubg Crim-
son and Blue Staff 5 Log Staff.
"A" Baseball 425g "B" Basketball 125,
"G" Clubg Garfield Serviceg Log Staff,
Senior "A" H.R. Treas.
Editor-in-Chief of Log W'26g Editor-im
Chief of Crimson and Blue S'27g Senior
Girls' Commissionerg Pres. Honor So-
cietyg Viee-Pres. Senior HA" H.R.g
G.A.A. . - I
Blisslli TEPLITSKY-"Tip" N
Candy Managerg Vice'5Pres. Senior
Honor Society W'28g Treas. Business
Clubg Garfield Serviceg Crimson and
Blue Staff 3 Atalantansg Sec. Senior "A"
Bookstore Mgr.g Business Ofliceg Ass't.
Editor of Logg Editor of Crimson and
Blueg Trackg Cross Countryg HG" Clubg
Gold e vice Ping Melody Boysg Band.
Editor Log W'28g Bookstore Mgr. S'28g
C.S.F'.g Melody Boysg Cross Countryg
"G" Clubg Gold Service Ping Crimson
and Blue Staff W'27.
Achievement Societyg Pres. G.A.A
Log and Annual Staffg Gold Service
Ping Pres. Sr. Girls' Glee Club: '4Gru.ll-
py"g "Peggy and the Pirate"g Hockey.
Vice-Pres. Girls' Leagueq Achievement
Societyg Pres. Spanish Clubg Garfield
Pres. Dinner Clubg Honor Society:
'iGrumpy"g Editor-in-Chief Logg Board
of Commissioners: "It Pays to Adver-
Q tise"g Crimson and Blue Staff.
1 'Twentynsix '
be A it
FLORENCE ISENBERGf Bossze 1 ,, , -
"Grumpy"g Kersey Clubg Usheretteg ,.ggg, 9 if J
Achievement Societyg Dramatics Clubg I
Chess and Checker Club. ,.,C A ""
ff X 'Rx' I ' ,CC , L f- . L 4
TIIELMA WILKERSON-"Pesty!' "' .X 1 .
Garfield Serviceg Honor Societyg Sec- 1
retary G.A.A.g Pres. Girls' Leagueg Ac- .-1" Sir-
companist Sr. Glee Clubsg Atalantansg V
Orchestra. , Q .W K X
I ff ' ' M 1450-1,,,v 14,2 .
DoRts Joimsomf Francine I A Q QLFXQVMA-WNV
Achievement Societyg Garfield Service: H , ,
Kersey Clubg Libraryg Cafeteria. J - 1 f K .
X ' F . 7 4-fllfukf
fHARRY K. MCDONALD-KKSCOICPITHQWY, ' 5 5 5 ,
Prs. Kersey Clubg Pres. Honor Societyg . I
X ," Pres. Business Clubg Bookstore Mgr.g jf L'
W Q "G" Clubg Gariield Serviceg Commis- 'G ' 4. J
v sioner of Financeg Business Mgr. Crim- I Rx
, son and Blue '27. . f
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DRAGQ jA1cHi"Dmy' ' V?
Garfield Service, "Grumpy." ' Z '-'if ' P ,
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DELLA HINKLE-"I-linky, i 7 ss" , ' A J Ly
Gold Service Ping Log Staffg Crimson 3 'irq ,- , 5 ---fisff J jg
and Blue Staffg C.S.F.g G.A.A.g Pres. 2 .. L., , 'f I, 4 f 4 C
Spanish Club. ' fi X' ' ff!--asf "1-A-.,,,s ,
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STELLA JAKEWAY-'ijakien - " I A is f
Achievement Clubg Pres. Swimming . C 1. fi
Club '27g Pres. Economics Clubg Annual A . f . Y,
Staffg Pres. Library Clubg Hockeyg Q . I.. QQ If
Basketballg .A.A. .L ,KL C i C " B ' U '
ZZ MMM C A sf A I A '-
GORDON MA DONALD-kKM0C,l l CQ
Orchestrag Bandg "B" Football '26. ' :. A
1 , XL
EDWARD JOHNSON-"Ed" 1
Basketballg Log Staffg Publicity Mgr. ' - Q
Senior "A" H.R.g Crimson and Blue '28g 1
Senior Boys' Glee Club. - H X
Spanish Clubg Chairman Usher Squad: '
C.S.F. Vice-Pres. Business Clubg Sec.
G.A.A.g Atalantansg Commissioner of - ,
Financeg Kersey Club. .Q
Twcntyfseven kjufv G fi
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ia' EL. ' .ess it
1,3 A, Y ' 11 ,w,s'A' ,
' ' alz. , lips: . -
H TE KOCH-"Charley"
A c. of Sr. Girlsg Sec. of C.S.F.g Gold
Service Ping Pres. Etiquette Clubg
Board of Comxnissionersg G.A.A.
Sec. of Student Body S'28g Boys' Sr.
Service Commissioner W'27g "Grum-
py"g Winner of Oratorical Contest S'27g
Gold Service Ping Kersey Clubg C.S.F.
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R1 ARD HOFFMAN-U k"
rintshopg HB" asketball '27g
chievement Clubg Chess Club.
ANNA M. RABING-"Husky"
' G.A.A.g Girls' Leagueg Volleyball:
Baseballg Business Club.
Garfield Serviceg Record-keeper Camp-
- iire Girlsp G.A.A.g Honor Societyg
Hockey, Sec. of H.R.
Constitutional Oratorical Contestantg
"C" Track Teamg Chess Clubg Garfield
Serviceg Achievem nt Club
MES PITKI aime
, Cross Country C295 Pres. "G"
Clubg Pres. Spanish Club '26g Sr. Boys'
Glee Clubg Achievement Clubg Log
Staff f2Jg Annual Staff.
Capt. " " ootball 135 "A" Track
ROSA PENA-"Ro" C ' '
Gariield Serviceg C.S.F.g Science Club.
HAZEL WARNER-"Hay, '
Honor Society: Hockeyg Crimson and
Blue Staff S'27g Log Staffg Garfield
Serviceg Kersey Clubg Usheretteg
LAVON WILKINS-"Lanky' '
Garfield Serviceg Baseball: Basketball:
'IGH Clubg'Pres. Sr. Boys Gleeg Annual
Staffg Log Staifg "Grumpy"g Pres. Pro-
jectionist Club. '
Pres. Sr. Girls' Gleeg Basketballg Hock-
eyg G.A.A.g Gold Service Ping Vice-
Pres. Etiquette Clubg Log Staffg Crim-
son and Blue 3 Achievement Club.
MELVIN C. HURST-"Speeclyi'
"G" Clubg Capt. "A" Basketball C433
"A" Track Teamg Garfield Serviceg
Pres. A9 H.R.
Fire Brigade Chief C331 Garfield Ser-
viceg Sec. of Board of Commissionersg
Active fireman Qi.
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DEly21i4lYIiifQ',G'. ECKEFQ-i'Della" I
Garfield Service: Achievement Clubg 5
Pres. of I-I.R.g Business Clubg Ticket
Garfield Serviceg Achievement Clubg f
Sec. Commercial Clubg Sec. Home Eco-
nomics Club' "Grumpy"g Bank Ntllerk.
ARRELL BONEWITZ- 1 :V
Garfield Serviceg C.S.F.g Pres. Science
Clubg Pres. Debating Club.
MEYER BELL-HRuddock" I , A
Tennis, Basketball: HG" Clubg Fire Bri- - A
gadeg Garfield Service: Honor Societyg Q5 ,afizag
Grumpyg Melody Boys. A , '
1 . , YF?
HELEN SALBER ' Mjfif j '-
Gold Service Ping Head of Hockeyg C. 1 if
S. F.: Kersey Clubg Spanish Clubg G. 1
A.A.g Manager of Baseballg Bank l V" Bookkeeperg Basketball.
Girls' League Representativeg G.A.A.g
Garfield Serviceg Spanish Clubg Base-
ballg Business Club.
JOHN K i- H ESSLER-'K " i V
Lett . 5,1 all f3J: "G" V -1 A
Clu '- if, I, 5-s 3 Garfield Ser- ,A
'c iz., gpg amish Club. i
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Pres. Girls' League, Pres. G.A.A.g
Atalantansng Garfield Service, C.S.F.g
"Grumpy", Kersey Clubg Hockey.
Lead, "Miss Cherry Blossom"! Lead,
"Peggy 8: the Pirate", Sr. Boys' Glee,
Band: Orchestrag Garfield Serviceg
Sec. Garfield Service, Sec. Boys' Lea-
gueg "Grumpy", Pres. Forestry Clubg
Achievement Clubg Fire Brigadeg Bas-
ketball, Baseballg Business Club.
Garfield Service, Home Economics
Clubg Hockeyg G.A.A.g Business Club.
.. - ,U
PAULINE PARQUE4"Ruddie" '
Garfield Service, Usheretteg Spanish
Club, Girls' Etiquette Club, Senior Art
Club, Achievement Society, Basket-
ball, Debating Club.
WYATT H. THARP 'iS4wky"
"A," Baseball 1213 "B" Basketball f2Jg
"G" Club, Garfield Serviceg Log Staffg
L V' , .
ALFRED SCI-IEMPP, "Al" ' '
Sr. Boys' Commissioner W'26g Pres.
Honor Societyg C.S.F.g "A" Track 1233
Winner Oratorical Contest.
Garfield Serviceg Girls' League Rep.,
Crimson 8: Blue Staff S'27g Log Staffg
Student Body Bank, G.A.A.g Hockey
S'28g Sr. Girls' Glee, Achievement Club.
xp - .
iiiiii-1 OWL7 e
KGB field Serv ce, Achievement Club,
First Aid Club, rary Club: G.A.A.
Garfield Service, G.A.A.g Kersey Club,
Pres. All H. R.g Sec. Sr. Boys' Glee
Clubg Achievement Clubg "Grumpy"g
'Peggy and the Pirate".
Pres. A 11 H. R.g Garfield Service:
Achievement Clubg Log Staff 3 Crimson
and Blue Staff .
THELMA TEUREAUD-"'I'hel" .
Garfield Serviceg Library Clubg G.A.A.:
Home Economics Clubg Sr. Girls' Gleeg
Orchestrag Bandg Garfield Servicegs
Ass't Editor Crimson and Blueg C.S.F.g
Pres. Dancing Clubg Vice-Pres. Sr.
Girls' Gleeg Gold Service Ping G.A.A.
Log Staffg Girls' League Rep. Sr. H.R.
Achievement Clubg Usheretteg Crimson
and Blue Staff '27g Log Staffg Sec. Cla-
vis Clubg Kersey Clulog G.A.A.
gynoofzae' Qlfopcef-cf? '
Garfield Serviceg Achievement Clubg
Log Staffg Sec. Girls' Leagueg G.A.A.g
"Miss Cherry Blossom," Sr. Girls' Glee
Doaovmy MCTAGUE-'KDof"H I I
Garfield Serviceg Etiquette Club.
HG" Clubg Sr. Boys' Glee Clubg 'Peggy
and the Pirate"g Footballg Baseball.
Garfield Serviceg G.A.A.g C.S.F.g
Achievement Club: Captain Grounds
Committee. .' 5
'I hiny-one y f
Business Clubg Camera Clubg Typing
Awards g Advertising Mgr., for Crimson
Garfield Serviceg Achievement Club: G.
A.A.g Campdre Girlsg Kersey Clubg
Senior Girls' Service Commissionerg
"Grumpy"g Pres. Girls' Leagueg Log 8:
Annual Staffg Honor Societyg Usher-
ff if MILTON ZAVODNICK-"Milt"
C.S.F.g Orchestra '26, '273 Debating
CLASS OF SUMMER 1928
President . BERNARD BERNACCHI
VicefPresiden1: . DELLA MCKENNA
Secretary BESSIE TEPLITSKY
Treasurer ..,.... LEO WALLIS
. MOTTO: Open a way to wisdom
CLASS FLOWER: 'Yellow Rose
The main point of safety is to look upon life with
a view of doing as much good to others as possible.
james A. Garfield
e iH1cRim5on etoerlj
A BEAUTIFUL ROAD
There's a road I know, a beautiful road
That stretches away forever it seems,
A quiet, peaceful, restful road,
The road to my land of dreams.
'That road symbolizes to me
A long and endless trail,
On it there are some who fall behind
And others who never fail,
The trees are the commonplace happenings,
The joy that every day brings,
Clasp of the hand, a word of cheer,
Or a song that someone sings.
And in every desert of despair
Where we may wandering be,
Theres a road to lead us on and on
Past many a sheltering tree.
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4' , M 'N'YWJ'MWJ 'NAM 5 teal
' B 12 HQME ROOM
X 57Z4,aJ,p I
T X President . . . MARTHA KIRCHGESSLER
F X X Viceflfresident . -. f , . KENNETH GUY
Xp 'Treasurer . LAWRENCE ATKINSON
A Secretary . f if I A . HAROLD JILLSON
V4 Next in importance to freedom and justice, is
V, po ular education, without which, neither justice nor T
if ,f p 1
W ffl ' freedom can be permanently maintained, '
' james A. Garfield J'
4 . -, I i f ' .
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B 11 Home Rooms
Dismiss from youi minds all ideas of succeeding by
luck. Theie is no more common thought among
young people than that foolish one, that by and by
something will min up by which they will suddenly
achieve fame and fortune.
james A. Gavheld
The Hrst Home Coming Day was held April 11, 1928. Members of the alumni
HE Garfield Alumni Association Was Organized last year with Katherine Weber of
Summer '27 as first president and with Miss Mary Callahan as sponsor.
The purpose of the Association is to keep the Garfield graduates in touch with
the school and with each other and to keep the school in touch with the graduates.
This is accomplished by parties and Home Coming Day. Each semester, the Organizaf
tion gives a party to the out going graduates. A Home Coming Day is held once a
year. At this time the graduates come to school, visit classes, renew old friendships,
give an assembly program, and closes the day with a big banquet.
association visited the school
at that time.
PARKER, MARY DEBO
RITTER, EMILY LAPIER
SMITH, FRANCIS D.
Katherine Weber, of the Senior class of Summer '27 was elected Garfield's nrst
Ephebian. No one was selected from the Winter '28 class as no appointments may
be made from a small class. Appointments are made On a basis of scholarship, leaderf
ship, and Service.
The pathway to honorable distinction lies open to all.
fumes A. Garfield.
The strong friendships and deep impressions that you
are forming now will live in time to come . . . The
associations that you are now forming, your lessons,
your thoughts , and your deeds from days to clay are
what go to make up your life here: and this is the
foundation of your afterflife.
james A. Garfield
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lldGQ2inllllQIPiVfi7i50W W etoleillgzag
A FALL MORNING
It was morning o'er the land,
The moon had died
Three comrades roved hand in hand
Over the country side.
Rain and Thunder and Wind,
Wind and Thunder and Rain.
Far across the valleys
And hills, and back again.
Wind a laughing, frolicsome youth
Who playfully rumpled the trees,
Who sometimes roared to the top of his
Then subsided to a light breeze.
Thunder, a grumbling, rough old mari
To those who hear only his voice,
But those who see his wondrous soul
Are made to sing and rejoice.
Rain, the maiden of the clan,
Arrayed in a silver gown
Caressed the whole earth with her smile
When sweetly looking down.
It was morning o'er the land,
The moon had died.
Three comrades roved hand in hand
Over the country side.
N 1l4CRVm5GH AM ELOEAH COMPLETE
FLOYD BURTON .
JAMES PITRIN .
LILLIAN DOERING .
RAMON BORREAL .
LILLIAN MYERS ,
DELLA HINKLE .
ROE PACE .
MARIE KLITGAARD .
GRACE STOFLE .
'AMES FAUSEY ,
BERYL VANDEVERE .
JAMES EDDY .
BESSIE TEPLITSKY .
STAFF CRIMSON AND BLUE
. Boys' Sports
. Girl's Sport
. Calendar S28
, Seniors W,28
. Seniors S328
. . Humor
. . Snapshots
. Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
ll'lQRlm50W AM EILOEIII
THE GARFIELD LOG
THE Garfield Log is edited weekly by the journalism class and is printed by the
printing department Of Garfield High School.
ROE PACE ....
LAVON WILKINS 1
. A t' 'i'
JOSEPHINE MILLER. S ' C lm ws
EDWARD JOHNSON 1 I Depmtmems
LILLIAN MEYER j
AVALON MENDENALL 1 . , Personals
FRED YOsT 2
JAMES PITKIN 1 ,
BERNARD BERNACCI-II j
LILLIAN DOERINO .
EARL JACKLIN . . . Exchange
LEO WALLIS , , Fun
ROY DERE ......, Alumni
THELMA BAKER ...,.. Library
WYATT THARP .... Business Manager
VELDON MCDOWELL , . . Mailing Manager
LAVON WILKINS .... General News
VIAMES PITKIN Q
LEO WALLIS l - Boys' Sports
BERNARD BERNACCHI j
LILLIAN DOERINO . Girls' Sports
FRED YOST ...... Personals
WYATT THARP ...... Fun
EDWARD JOHNSON . . . Business Manager
WYATT THARP .... Mailing Manager
Miss GENEVIEVE HILLMAN . . journalism
MR. HARRY G, ROGERS . . Printing
, . xg
., fif 5
gi W -iii
Voldofx McDowell 1
m :mg Nqr .
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION, 1928
The Scholarship section of the Senior Achievement Club constitutes Chapter 162
of the California Scholarship Federation.
The aini of this Club is to gather together all those students who hold high ideals
on scholarly attainment.
Iviembership is based On scholarship alone and is won by receiving four A's in
solids, with no grade lower than C in any subject carried, or by getting 5 A's in solids,
with no grade lower than B in any subject carried.
Each member is pledged to keep his own scholarship high and to do all in his
power to assist and encourage his fellow students to strive for high attainment. The
watchword of the Club is "Scholarship for Service."
W'28 Officers SYS
ISRAEL SMITH President THELMA VJILKERSON
LILLIAN ARNOLD VicefPvesident EARL IRVINO
CHARLOTTE KOCH Secvetai-yf'Tveasurer WILLIALT CANNON
MRS, MATTIE BRANTHWAITE Miss MAME GOODELL Miss MAROUERITE MILLER
mIlllQRImSOIfI AM ELOEJII I
MEMBE S CF
CALIFORNIA SCH RSHIP SOCIETY 19278
KIRCHGESSLER, MARTHA SMITH, VIRGINIA
A Star Indicates membership both semesters.
SMITH, J, C.
KHIER, LILA MAE
VELARDE, BLAS YBARRA
1ef.aeissilllcRvmsOn W Ewell THE ACHIEVEMENT CLUB-AN HONOR SOCIETY
HE purpose of The Achievement Club-An Honor Society of Garfield High
School is to give recognition to high standards, to foster qualities of leadership,
and to train in the ideals and practices of service.
Each club, the Senior High School Society and the Junior High School Society, is
divided into two sections-a Scholarship division and an Achievement division.
The Senior Achievement Society makes special provision for thc recognition of
conspicious service to the school. Membership in this section is won in part by scholarf
ship and in part hy service performed either through holding office in some other or'
ganization or hy giving special help in the management of the school. The scholarship
requirements are high, but seven out of the twentyffive points required for member'
ship may be earned in extra curricular activities.
W'2S Oficers S'28
ALFRED SCHEMPP President HARRY MCDONALD
BESSIE TEPLITSKY VicefPvesiden1: HAROLD JILLSON
MARGARET PRICE S6C7'6Id7y'T7KdS1L76T JOHN KIRC!-IGESSLER
MATTIE BR.-XNTHWAITE MAME E. GOODELL
FRED M. JOHNSON MAROUERITE MILLIER
THE JUNIOR HONOR AND ACHIEVEMENT SOCIETY
The junior Honor and Achievement Society is composed of students in the Junior
High School. The qualifications for mcmhership are the same as those required for
the corresponding senior group. The object of the organization is to encourage the
younger students to work for high scholarship, and to train them through practice
for leadership in the various activities of the school.
This Club is composed of wide awake students keenly interested in all phases of
school work and school life. It is the duty of every member to keep his scholarship
high and to try to persuade others to do the same.
W'28 Oficevs S'2S
EARL MALLORY President FLORENCE IVIEYER
ARTFIUR WEBER VicefPresident STANTON PROPST
ERMA PRICE Secretaryfreaswer LUCILLE SOKOLIC
I niacin! H lcalmson W BLUIEIH GAREIELD SERVICE
To labor with zest, and to give of your best
For the sweetness and joy of the givingg
To help folks along with a hand and a song,
Why, there's the real sunshine of living.
GOOD government is perhaps the greatest factor in the happiness and success of
a school. Garfield serves in this capacity by preparing boys and girls who will
devote their time to this essential work. Its ambition is to harmonize the interests of
the students with those of the school. It is this mutual spuirit of cofoperation that is
the bond between Garfield Service and Garfield High School. The Service is divided
into two sections, senior and junior. Mr. Sherman Grant Oyler, Mrs. Rubetta Brown,
Mr. Lloyd W. Fellows, and Miss Ethel Reiterman are the sponsors.
THE GARFIIILD CREED
I believe in Garfield High School because it
gives me a chance to WORK, an opportunity
to SACRIFICE self for the good of allg and
a challenge to serve my fellow students.
I believe it will develop in me the habit of
PUNCTUALITY and REGULARITYg RD
SPECT for the personal and property rights
of othersg feeling INDIVIDUAL RESPONf
SIBILITY for the common good and a will'
ingness always to give a SQUARE DEAL.
I believe it will help me to build for myfelf
a Clear Head, a True Heart and a Strong
Remember your duties as American Citizens,
and sacredly respect the rights and property
of those with whom you may come in contact.
--james A. Garfield.
ia.aE:iifa ' lllcavoson W Etoelfl
STUDENT BODY BUSINESS ORGANIZATION
MORE Garield students are actively engaged in business office work than in any
Other single Garfield Service. The book store, candy store, and cafeteria are all
under the supervision of the student body bank.
W'23 Officers S'28
HARRY' MCDON.iLD Commissioner of Finance CONSUELO LOPEZ
FLOYD BURTON Store Manager WILLIAM BRUNMIER
LAWRENCE ATKINSON Credit Manager LAWRENCE ATKINSON
XVILLIAM BRUNMIER Locker Commissioner BLAs VELARDE
BESSIE TEPLITSKY Candy Manager VELMA DENNINO
DELLA MCKENNA Secretary Business Ojjfiee DELLA NICKENNQX
TOM RICHARDSON Ass't. Commissioner Finance TOM RICHARDSON
GERSON REYNOLDS Asst Credit Manager GERSON REYNOLDS
Roi' WILBERT Messenger CARL COOPER
CONSUELO LOPEZ Head Bookkeeper BLANCHE LONG
OLIVE COX Auditor OLIVE Cox
Clerical Assistants in General Office: Frank Humberstone, Helen Preciado, Rose
Herzog, LaVerne Gerold, Clyde Tyson, Roy Wilbur, Josephine Lane, Mary Papac,
Opal Collins, Conrad Schatz, Pearl Preece.
Candy Storeg Harry Paul, Lois Bartlett, James Eddy, Bessie Teplitsky, George
Book Store: Harold Jillson, Albert Muto, Alvin Jakevvay, Meyer Bell.
Tickets: Elizabeth Fink, Marier Laner, Veda Mortenson, Ruth Speck, Georgia
Thiessen, Ethel Pierson, Delphine Becker, Vivian Becker, Mary Shackelford, Virginia
Cafe: Lucy Foster, Lillian Trainor, Frank Adams, Leonard Brodsky, Wayne Kirk'
THE SALESMANSHIP CLASS
When one has succeeded in getting an interview with a busincss man, a battle has
been won. The Salesmanship class of Garfield High make it their duty to win these
interviews and secure advertisements for the Crimson and Blue. Without the Work
of this class it would be impossible to have a year book.
A 3 , !f 1
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GARFIELD FIRE BRIGADE
FIRE Drill at Garfield is a pleasure instead of a task, partly because of the good Work
of the Fire Brigade under the earnest guidance of Chief Fred Hilker. junior
Chief, Maldwyn Lloyd, is proud of his division. Mr. C. L. Cornell directs the Brigade
in its work, Did you know that the Brigade has successfully patrolled the grounds
and parked autos on each evening event at Garfield? That's a job calling for loyalty
and service, All true Garieldians will always support the Brigade at Fire Drill by
carrying out the slogan, "No talking-No Running-Close up the Gap."
To provide for a common defense by a system that
promotes the general welfare.
james A. Garfield
SENIOR GIRLS' LEAGUE
HE aim of the Senior Girls' League is to promote a feeling of friendship, service,
and loyalty among the girls of Gz1rHeld. It strives to accomplish this end through
its numerous activities, including various programs, parties, and other social functions.
The Senior Girls' League advanced a step toward promoting this spirit by estah-
lishing the Big and Little Sister Movemeiit, which not only welcomes new girls to
Gariield, but makes them feel as though they were really a part.
W'28 Ojficers SUZ8
THELMA WILKERSON President DOROTHY FISHER
THELMA BAKER ViC6'PT6Sid6HI GLADYS WEISE
RUTH SPECK Secretary MILDRED IVIENE.-XR
GLADYS WEISE Treasurer MILDRED IVIENE,-XR
Sergeam:fatfArms ROBERTA MORAN
Sbonsm- . . Miss MARY CALL.-KH.-KN
No occasion is unworthy of your best ejfovts.
james A. Garfeld
lIlQRVm50H W BLOEIH
THE SENIOR BAND
HE combined band of Garfield High School under the direction of Mr, Walter
Grant Powell, has greatly improved Since the first appearance On June 25, 1926,
for the lastfday-Offschool concert, Each year the band gives a concert for the student
body On the last day of school. During the football Season it made a very good show'
Ing On the football Held.
SMITH, JOHN E.
The Senior Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Powell, is organized for the prof
motion and advancement Of classical music aS well as for the purpose of giving valuable
experience tO those pupils who can meet the requirements of the Orchestra. The
Standards Of the Orchestra are constantly being raised through the improvement of the
DIEEEENWIERTH, JAMES MACDONAI-D, GORDON
,,VS,eniOr:Band ,. . ,. ,,
KMDSJ-lf' HitRvffIIsOn ELOEQH
THE SENICR GLEE CLUBS
HE Senior Glee Clubs aim to afford to students who like to sing an opportunity to
produce choral music as intelligibly and as artistically as possible. They aim to
to become acquainted with some of the most worthwhile song literature.
Conidence and poise are cultivated in the preparation and presentation of solos
before the organization. The clubs endeavor to stand ready at all times to furnish
entertainment for the Student Body whenever the occasion demands. One very
pleasant experience of the year was the concert presented with the Senior Orchestra
over radio K. H. J. in january,
The biggest and also the happiest undertaking of each year is the spring operetta
which is one of the finest examples of team work and cofoperation to be found in the
student organization at Garield.
We were especially fortunate this year in having at Garield, Mr. Geoffrey Mor'
gan, the librettist of "Peggy and the Pirate," to assist and advise us in several
A feeling of good fellowship and cooperation is stimulated among the members
not only by their work together but also by several delightful social occasions, chief
among which are
Iuncheon in june.
numbered the Clubs' joint Party on March 16, and their annual
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
President MARIE HANSEN
VicefPresiderir HELEN CONLEY
Secretary ELSIE CANN
Treasurer IONIA LEFFLER
Librarian RUTH SMITH
Historian YVONNE MCCORMICK
Social Chairman LILLIAN MEYER
. . . Miss ETHEL G. INGALLS
SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
MALCOLM ROBERTS President MALCOLM ROBERTS
GEORGE JAMISON VicefPresident GEORGE JAMISON
JIM LIKE Secretaryf'I'reasarer JIM LIKE
HENRY MUNSON Librarian HENRY MUNSON
Sponsor . . . MISS ETHEL G. INGALLS
CHORUS OF GIRLS
Marial! minion stool! "PEGGY AND THE PIRATE"
HE senior glee clubs and senior Orchestra presented s'Peggy and the Pirate" the last
of May, too late to get a picture in the annual. The Libretto was written by Geoff
frey Morgan and the Music by Geoffrey O'Hara. Mr. Morgan conducted one com'
Don Sterling fa mild mannered youthj . 5 RZLSERTOTZTZZZ
Bill Manning fa polite Pirate, ,
Peggy Mayfield fa romantic personj 5 M2255 HSMTLIZN
B P .
Winnie Woodland fher classmatej . 5 HZTSICIEERQTIIIDA
Henry Mayfield fher fatherj . KENNETH BICKSLER
S MATHERA THOMAS
Mrs. Mayfield fher mother? . 2 LILLIAN DOERING
, S RUTH SMITH
fane Fisher fthe club hostessj ...,. 1 VIRGINIA FORDYCE
james P. McGinniss fan advocate of squatter soverignityj . MALCOLM ROBERTS
Geo. W. Gassaway fvvho thinks what McGinnis thinksj S GEORGE JAMESON
j LAWRENCE ATKINSON
Bingo jones fthe club porterj l STUART KNICKERBOCKER
1 ALPHONZO JOHNSON
Frank Adams T
CHORUS OF MEN
Sara Jan Metchakova
IMLEDEMIJERIOSOE BLOB!!! "PEGGY AND THE PIRATE"
MEMBERS OF THE ORCHESTRA
Bass Violin-JULIA BOSWORTH
Piano-THELMA WILRERSON, LAURA DUNLAP
ViolinsiALFRED BUSTILLOS, HIXON BORANION, BLANCH BUTLER, ALBERT
FRIEDLANDER, LAWRENCE HUMBERSTONE, JOHN MOTTOLA, LUCIO
NAVA, BEATRICE OLSON, ALFRED SCHEMPP, ALLEN SMITH
Viola-CHARLES JORDAN, CHARLES SIMPSON
Flutes-GORDON MACDONALD, ROBERT WEIDNER
Clarinets--FRED GRACHUM, ERNEST MEDRANO
Saxopho-nesfERNEST SUMMERS, ALBERT BIRNBAUM
French Horn-GEORGE BROXVN
COTHCI5fMR, POWELL, JESSE CERVANTES, GLADYS VIEM.-KSTER
Drums-REIBERT HEMP, ISRAEL LASRY
Doll Dance . Act I. . HELEN CONLEY
Gypsy Dance . . Act H. . . MARIE HILKER
Pirate Dance . . Act II. . . GLEN PRICE
Moonlight Dancers, Act IH.
LAURA DUNLAP . LEATHA HAARER
Art Director .
ETHEL G. INGALLS
MARY B. JACOBS
. . ALBERTA HICEY
ERNEST W. LEEPER
WALTER G. POWELL
DOVA W, ADAMSON
HUGH E. SPAULDING
. JAMES PITKIN
STAGE ART CREW
Designing and painting the sets
DELPHA BABER CECIL CONLEY NORMAN MAMEY LEE BAILY
CLIFFORD DOBSON MARCIA MCCURDY DUARDE BATES
Floor Men-ELWOOD FRENCH, IDRIS LLOYD, KARL HARMON
Fly MCH-GORDON WILLIAMS, BERNARD WILRINS
Electrician-BERT FALCONERQ Assistant Electrician-JAMES WALTER
All costumes were made by the Home Economics Club and Miss Highbey's Cloth'
ing Classes. Students in charge of checking costumes: Chorus, Frances Eisenkolb,
Principals, Nellie Lubin,
1fLaas..1ilf in lllcmoson W etotull
THE Seniors of W'28 presented two one act plays, 'lThe Ghost Story' 'and the
"Florist Shop," January 12 and 13. The plays were produced under the direcf
tion of lvliss Ada Marie Kelly with the assistance of the art and mechanic arts def
partmcnt. The orchestra supplied the music for the evening.
THE GHOST STORY
by Boorn TARKINGTON
George, an earnest young man of 22 . . .
Arma, a pretty, young girl of 20
MARY ..,, 1
GRACE l three girls of 19 or 20
. ISRAEL SMITH
FRANCES D. SMITH
. Tosm SANO
LENNIE j THELMA BAKER
'Tom . . JOHN DEHART
Floyd . ROY DERE
Lynn CRYSTAL DUNCAN
Fred . . RALPH HOLBROOK
Butler . . . . H.AROLD ALLEN
"The Ghost Story" is a comedy based on a method of getting rid of some super'
flous young people. George, a college student, has spent the Christmas holidays at
home. The last day has come, and he has not had an opportunity to propose to Anna
as he had planned. He finally takes matters in his own hands to make that talk possible.
THE FLORIST SHOP
By WINIFRED l'lAXVKRIDGE
Maude, th-e florists boolqlqeeper . . MILDRED Cox
Henry, the office boy . . . RALPH HOLBROOK
Slovslqy, the proprietor of the shop . RAMON BORROEL
Miss Wells, a timid Spinster . . ROSE ITERZOG
Mr. jackson, her suitor ...... ROY DERE
'kThe Florist Shop' shows the power of human sympathy in the everyday life of
us all, Through the kindliness and friendliness of Maude, the hookkeeper, sorrow
grows lighter and an engagement of long standing is happily ended.
RUMPYN, a play in four acts, was presented by the senior class of summer '28
on March 22, 23, and 24, under the direction of Mrs. Lora Sutherland
This production was one of the outstanding successes of the year.
As "Grumpy," Floyd Burton did some outstanding acting. His work was what
might be expected from a professional, rather than from a high school boy.
Two evening performances were given. The biggest crowd to witness any dra-
matic production at Garfield attended k'Grumpy."
Mrs. M aclaren .
Dvd Maclaven , .
Keble fvalet to fa-rvisj .
Susan fthe maidj .
Dawson fthe housemanj
Mr. Ernest Heron . , .
M1. Andrew Bullivant fG1umpyj
Merridew fthe lmtlerj . .
Mr, jarvis ....
Ruddock fa valet to Gmmpyj
Mr. Valentine fa diamond expertj .
. . . JOSEPHINE MILLER
S DOROTHY FISHER
1 FLORENCE ISENBERG
. . DRAGO JAICK
. . ROE PACE
S LILLIAN DOERING
2 JOSEPHINE LANE
. WALTER NOLL
mania. +11 ae.:
ACTS I, II, IV take place in the library of Mr. Bullivant's home. Acts I and IV
on two evenings in successiong Act II the morning following Act I. Act III
takes place in the afternoon in Mr. jarvisl rooms in London.
Directed by MR. POWELL
Senior Advisors ...,
Art Director .
Stage and Lighting
Music , . .
Printing . .
Chaperons . .
Ushers . .
Campaign Manager . .
Assistant Campaign Manager
Advertising Manager . .
Assistant Advertising Manager , . .
Ticket Manager ..., ,.....
Chief Electrician . . . .
Assistant Electrician .
Chief Flyman .
Assistant Flyman .
Assistant Flyman .
Miss Bell, Miss Jacobs, Mr. Best
. Mr. Leeper
. Mr. Powell
. Mr. Rogers
Miss Callahan, Mrs. Stearns
. Miss Goodell, Mr. Spaulding
. Mr. Oyler
. Roe Pace
Floorman . Elwood French
FIOOWVIMI , Idris Lloyd
Manager ..., Harold Riesen
STAGE ART CREW
Lee Baily Cecil Conley
Delpha Baber Clifford Dobson
Duard Bates Norman Mamey
I never meet a ragged boy in the street without feel-
ing that I may owe him a salute, for I know not what
possibilities may be buttoned up under his coat.
james A. Garfield
lllQRVm5QW BLUEIH ORGANIZATIONS
MARTHA KIRCHGESSLER ALFRED SCHEMPP SIDNEY FINK
GRACE STOFLE ALMA SHAW'
AREIELD scored high in this year's oratorical contest on the Constitution, It was
the victor in the Times' Preliminary National Oratorical Contest held at Wash'
ington High School, April 13, in which Alfred Schempp placed Hrst and Martha
Kirchgessler third. Alfred again represented Gariield at Roosevelt and received
jimmy Goto represented Garfield in the Shakespearean contest held at the Comf
munity Playhouse, Pasadena on April Zlst. He gave Brutus' speech from Julius
Caesar, placing in the preliminaries and taking fourth place in the finals.
The purpose of the Boys' League is to promote athletics and various movements
of benefit to the Student Body as a whole,
Two assemblies were sponsored by the League. March 13, Mr. Killich, Deputy
Sheriff of L. A. County gave an interesting talk. April 18, Merrill Watterman of the
Hollywood Y. M. C. A. was the guest and entertainer in a general assembly.
THE STAGE CREW
Electricians Floovmen Flymen
BERT FALCONER IDRIS LLOYD KARL l'TARMEN
JAMES W.ALTERs ELWOOD FRENCH GORDON WILLIAMS
Instmcrm A,.. MR. ERNEST LEEPER
The StagefCrew, consisting of the seven boys, has done much to make every prof
gram at Garfield a success. The construction of the stage settings and lighting are in
The stage class consists of a small group of students. Their duties are many and
varied. They tend mysteriously ever burning fires, they cause great trees to grow
where there is no earth, and fountains to spring from wooden floors, they turn wooden
columns to marble, they mix large amounts of paint and are always experimenting for
effects. hfiss Dorothy Haywood is the sponsor.
The Melody Boys under the direction of Mr. Powell played for the school
parties and dinners, and for numerous outside activities and entertainments. The
players are as follows:
The projectionist club was organized four semesters ago for the purpose of serving
the school by showing pictures and slides. The membership of the club is limited to
ten. It is based on the grade, scholarship, and test points of the applicant.
L H Ioavmson W atom CLUBS
THE KERsEY CLUB
THE Kersey Club, organized February, 1927, under the direction of Mr. Adamson,
constitutes the honor group of the Commercial Department. In order to be a
member of the Kersey Club, a student must be a member of the Business Club and
of the Honor Society.
The Forestry Club was organized by Mr. C. N. Carter, for the purpose of study'
ing forestry and promoting the growth of trees and plants, and for developing and im'
proving the forestry in our county and state.
The Camera Club was organized in September, 1927, under the sponsorship of
Mr. Luther David Brode. Study has been made of silhouettes, printing on fabrics, and
flashlight work. The Club has been invited to visit the studios of the Eastman Kodak
Company and other studios in the city.
The Radio Club of Garfield High School is composed of some forty boys from the
junior section of the high school.
It was formed with the idea of furthering radio knowledge, and developing an
appreciation of modern equipment. Mr. Ernest Wesley Leeper is the club sponsor
and under his leadership the club has become very popular.
The Dinner Club has been organized two years. The object of the club is to learn
correct manners. This semester Mrs. Sutherland of Garfield High School, Mrs. Harris,
who is in charge of Bullock's etiquette department, and Mrs. john Quinns, a popular
society matron of Los Angeles, have brought special messages to the Club. Mrs.
Florence Tharp Baker is the sponsor.
What a popular place the cafeteria is at lunch time! Two outside lines are
provided for those desiring a quick lunch, while the two lines inside are for those
wishing a greater variety.
The Cafeteria is run by student help under the supervision of Mrs. Green, the
THE BUSINESS CLUB
The Business Club is one of the largest clubs of Garheld. It has an enrollment of
110. The club stands for scholarship, leadership, and service.
During the term many interesting things took place: on February 28, a lecture by
Mr. Bush Hanson from the Southern California Automobile Club, March 20, a debate,
with Della McKenna and Harry McDonald on the affirmative and Martha Kirchgess-
ler and Kenneth Guy on the negative, April 17, an outside speaker, May 3, Business
Club Banquet, May 12, Harbor Trip and June 24, Commercial Play.
lllQRlm50H stool CLUBS
FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE REs2RvEs
THE Florence Nightingale Reserves, formerly known as the First Aid Club, is
composed of students who have had the Red cross course in home hygiene and
care of the sick, and those who are interested in nursing as a profession. The club is
sponsored by Miss Mildred Reed.
THE WRITERS' CLUB
The Vv'riters' Club, a club for students who are interested in writing, is develop'
ing into a large organization. There are now thirteen members under the sponsorship
of Miss Elizabeth M. Worthley. They are planning to take an academic course such
as is offered to short story writers and news reporters.
The Clavis Club, sponsored by Miss Abbie H. Doughty, has an enrollment of
twentyffive girls who serve in the library, The purpose of the club is explained in the
motto, "Open Sesame" Ali Babafs pass word to the treasureg so, too, "Open Sesame"
is the Clavians golden key to learning history, adventure, and romance.
STORY TILLING CLUB
The Story Telling Club was organized in 1926 under the direction of Miss Ethel
Vviencl. Its purpose is twofold. The students learn to tell stories and become familiar
with many stories. The membership is composed of senior high school girls.
Los Lenadores is a Spanish Club sponsor ed by Mr. Alonzo Bascomb Forbush. One
of the club activities is to write Spanish letters which are sent to South America or
other foreign lands. The Club also plays Spanish games and discusses topics of
interest that may arise.
SENIOR CAMP FIRE
The Senior section of the Camp Fire, "Tilahnlsuo", is under the direction of
Bliss Flora Ruth Beaty. It has an enrollment of fiftyffour members. Most of the
girls belong to the first rank of "Woodgatherers" but judging by their interest and
industry many of them will have earned enough honors to receive the second rank of
"Fire Makers" this year.
JUNIOR GIRLS' LEAGUE
The spirit of tho junior Girls' League is that of Friendship. It is under the dif
rection of Miss Lydia Eunice Dyer. The Big Sister plan of welcoming new girls in
january, personified this.
Extending the idea to others, the girls made and sent scrapfbooks and Easter eggs
to some of the childrens wards.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Club has been of much service to Garfield during the
school year 192728. It made costumes for plays and the operetta. At Christmas time
it played Santa Claus to the unfortunate little ones at the Childrens Hospital. The
Club is under the direction of Miss Alberta Belle Higbey.
efwmif 4 Wckiivison atotyfj
THE JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
THE Junior Boys' Glee Club directed by Mrs. Floy Bower is composed of boys
with unchanged voices, chosen from grades seven, eight, and nine. The boys
assisted at the December Achievement demonstration and have appeared at several
assemblies. In April they gave a clever musical play, 'kPeanuts and Pennies."
THE JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
It is the aim of the Junior Girls' Glee Club to become acquainted with as much
good music as possible and to try to present it artistically, The club has a membership
af thirtyfhve girls, chosen by tryfouts from grades seven to nine inclusive.
THE JUNIOR ORCHESTRA
The Junior Orchestra is progressing splendidly under the direction of Mr. Powell
and selected leaders from the students taking music courses. It consists of about 40
members. The orchestra made its first appearance for the A9 graduating class of W'28.
THE JUNIOR LITERARY CLUB
The Junior Literary Club is composed of junior division students who are inter'
ested in writing and producing plays, So far, each member has given an original
monologue and a pantomime. It hopes to produce k'The Queen of Hearts, and Snow
White and the Seven Dwarfs." Mrs. Lora A. Sutherland directs the work.
JUNIOR SAFETY COMMITTEE
The Junior Safety Committee is a subfcommittee of Garfield Service and is com'
posed of representatives from the junior high school home rooms. Early in the second
semester a reorginzation was decided upon and the committee is now divided into a
patrol and three subfcommittees. Each committee has certain definite duties to per'
form, the ultimate objective being the promotion of safety education. Mr. Earl T.
Burtz is now the faculty advisor.
JUNIOR ART CLUB
The Junior Art Club is composed of twenty junior high school students inter'
ested in creative art. The purpose of the club is to further the enjoyment of creative
drawing and painting and to increase skill. Mrs. Sturtevant is directing the club.
The Chess club was organized by Mr. Russell R. Peterson for the purpose of
fostering a deeper and more lasting interest in the scientific game of chess. The plan
is to have a regular tournament each year among the students to determine a champion.
GARFIELD STAMP AND COIN CLUB
This club was organized at the beginning of the fall semester with sixteen members
and Mr. Peter Kapteyn as sponsor.
The aims of the Stamp and Coin club are to bring stamp enthusiasts in close touch
with each other, to help them in making their collections by supplying the necessary
historical and geographical information, and to arouse greater interest in stamp colf
lecting by occassional exhibits of the finest collections.
l1ef.QDil11llQRlIVISOn Awe BLOEIH ACHIEVEMENT PRCGRAM
DECEMBER 16, 1927
1. Flag Salute .... led by DELLA MCKENNA AND RAY BENNETT
Presidents, SENIOR DIVISION, G.ARFIELD SERVICE
Z. Welcome . . . RALPH HOLBROOK, President of the STUDENT BODY
.-. Agriculture: To demonstrate the production Of flowers and plants for Home
Beautification, Directed by MR. C. N. CARTER
4. Cradle Hymn .,....... MARTIN LUTHER
I Saw Three Ships ........ TRADITIONAL
JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB directed by MRS. FLOY H. BOWER
5. Penrriariship: To demostrate class procedure and letter development
Directed by MR. G. F. SAWYER
6. CZARDAS ........ . MONTI
Violin solo, by HIXON BORANIAN
Orchestra .....,,.. . SELECTED
Directed by MR. W. G. POWELL
7. "joint Owners in Spain" ....... DRAMA CLASS
A one act play directed by MISS ETHEL WENCL
8. Music .......... SELECTED
Directed by MR. W. G. POWELL
9. Girls' Physical Education: to demonstrate health and recreational activities as
used in Girls' Physical Education.
Indian Clubs ..... SECOND PERIOD CLASS
Technique .... SEVENTH PERIOD CLASS
Folk Dancing . . FIRST PERIOD CLASS
Rhythrnics . . . . SEVENTH PERIOD CLASS
"Movie" Baseball .... EIGHTH PERIOD CLASS
"just Girls" . . . THE GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Accompanistz MRS. B. N. FRAZIER
10. Valse Gracieuse ......... POPP
FLUTE SOLO . . GORDON MACDONALD
Accompanists LAURA DUNLAP
11. Music . ....... SELECTED
12. The First Noel . .... TRADITIONAL
Caritique de Noel ...... . ADAM
SARA JANE METCHAHOVA
Directed by MISS E. G. INGALLS
13. Attendance Awards ..... ROSCO C. INGALLS, Principal
14. The Spirit of Garfield ....... CHRISTMAS CARD
ART DEPARTMENT: directed by MISS DOROTHY HAYWOOD
15. A Christmas gift from the students and facutly of GARFIELD HIGH SCI-IOOI
llllQRllVl5Qlfl BLDBHI Y
MAY ll, 1928
1. Flag Salute . . . led by JOSEPHINE MILLER AND CLYDE DENHAM
President, SENIOR DIVISION, GAREIELD SERVICE
2. Welcome .... ROBERT RICE President of the STUDENT BODY
3. Orpheus ........., OEEENBACH
GAREIELD BAND Directed by MR. W. G. POWELL
4. Spanish: To demonstrate a new reading method used in the teaching of Spanish
Directed by MR. A. B. FORBUSH
S. Music . ...... . SELECTED
Indian Dawn . ..... ZAMECNIK
The Lilac Tree ....... . GARTLAN
JUNIOR GIRLSY GLEE CLUB
Directed by MRS. F. H. BOWER
6. Demonstration of 'Textiles and Clothing ,... CLOTHING CLASS
Directed by Miss ALBERTA HIGBEY
7. Music ,.,. ......, S ELECTED
Those Pals of Ours ...... GREATON'COLE
Honey Town .......... PARKS
JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Directed by MRS. F. H. BOWER
8. Physical Education To demonstrate allfarouncl physical development through
SENIOR GYM CLUB Directed by MR. H. L. SCHROEDER
9. Music-INDIAN SUITE .... . . WooDEoRDfFENDIN
Orchestra: Directed by MR. W. G. POWELL
IO. Sauce for the Goslirigs . . .... ONE ACT PLAY
Directed by Miss ETHEL WENCL
11. Attendance Awards .... by Rosco C. INGALLS, Principal
12. Playing with Fire: a demonstration in Electricity.
ALFRED SCHEMPP, BERNARD BERNACCHI, ESTEL CARLISLE
Directed by MR. F. W. LEEPER
Margaret Taylor .
Robert Taylor .
Martha Lee .
. DAVE MAHLER
. HELEN VICE
. ROBERT BRIGGS
' 'W' " i 'II
'Young men talk of trusting to the spur of the
occasion. That trust is vain, occasion cannot make
spurs. If you expect to wear spurs you must win
them. If you wish to use them you must buckle them
to your own heels before you go into the Jight.
james A. Garfield
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43 Aeavnson atom fl FOOTBALL REVIEW
UR second year of competition in heavyweight football was very successful from
We had the lightest team in the league but we won two victories, one from Hardf
ing and one from Fremont by forfeit. We scored on every team we met except Bel'
mont. In the Belmont game our fast backfield was handicapped by a muddy field and
the game ended in a scoreless tie.
When Mr. Fitzmorris issued the call for athletes, he was rewarded with a good
turnfout considering the number of eligible boys in school. We were very successful
in our prefseason games and took defeat only when we met the powerful Huntington
The first League game was with the strong Fremont eleven and we took the short
side of a 7 to 6 score. This game was later forfeited to us because one of the Path'
finder men was ineligible. In the game with Belmont the next week, the honors
were about even and the game ended in a O to O tie. The following week we enter'
tained a hand of warriors from Harding and sent them back under a crushing 48 to O
defeat. Our next game was the hardest of the year. We went to Fairfax and were
defeated 27 to 6 by the league champions.
The season ended with the Roosevelt Roughriders giving us a terrible battle and
finally taking the game in the last few minutes with a 12 to 7 score. This was the
most vicious game of the season and the boys did their best to win from our most
Unquestionably, the Bulldogs gave their best for Garfield in every game.
Victovy is worth nothing except for the fruits
that are under it, in it, and above it.
james A. Garyield
Captain Jimmy Pitkin, one of Garfields most brilliant athletes, played his third and
last year in a Garfield uniform. Jimmy played stellar ball throughout the season.
Robert Rice was the most consistent ground gainer on the team this year. He is one
of our best allfround athletes. Rice will be graduated in june.
John Khier, fhalffpintj, the short member of the team, was so full of fight that the
person tackled stayed tackled. He is leaving us through graduation and we shall
certainly miss him.
William Jones' stellar work earned him a position on the second AllfCity Team. He
will be back again to raise a rumpus for the iirst AllfCity Team.
Fred Hilker did much to make Garfields' line a stone wall and his football ability will
always be remembered.
Paul Mitch was one of the big assets to the Bulldogs' backlield. Paul will be with us
again next season,
Louis Riavic plowed through the hardest opposition of the season in spite of the handif
cap of a had leg. His grimness should go him strong for a berth next season.
Howard Allen played a strong game throughout the whole season and should loom up
to be an important player next fall.
Monroe Edwards, an excellent defensive man on the line, held up his side of the line
like a brick wall.
Earl Hall was the long member of the team who mowed down the opponents at
Sam Melford was the individual who always held the line when it was necessary it
should be held.
Guy Wrinkle, a newcomer, made himself known at school through his football ability.
Watch him in a suit next season!
Richard Harvey could always be depended upon to boot the ball. at any time, and he
certainly could boot it.
William Ortegier was one of the backbones of the line. He will be back and we expect
him to resume his good work. N
Thomas Campos was one of the dependable men on the squad. He could make the
yards necessary for a first down or a touchdown.
Vernon Ray, manager of the football team, did some fine managing and deserves much
credit for his good work.
THE substitutes with this year's experience will help to make the next football team.
This will tend to make a great competition for each berth. Following are the
substitutes: Ernest Casales, Albert Binbaum, Edward Richardson, Elmer Hovey, and
The lettermen, numeral men, substitutes, and a few from the "B" team who will
be "A" material, all growling and fighting for an "A" team berth, will certainly be
"sweet music" to Coach Fitzmorris' ears.
The numeral men of the football squad showed some line football ability, but were
not quite mature. Next season they will make a formidable array of football material.
Some of them are Erwin Bowman, Alfred Bustillos, Earl Erwin, Steward Butt, and
HBH FOOTBALL L ,
GARFIELD is justly proud of her lightweight football team. -It Hnished the season
in third place and with an enviable record. Vxfhen Mr. Schroeder issued the first
call for the athletes, he was rewarded with the biggest turnout in the history of the
school. Under his able coaching the group soon rounded into shape andwhen it went
to Fremont for the first league game it was a smooth working team,
The boys took defeat at the hands of the Pathfinders but were gaining in speed
and light. The next game, which was played with Belmont in a pouring rain, was lost
by a close score. That was the last defeat for the Bullpups. In the next game they
walloped Harding by a score of 26 to O. They gained confidence and the next week
defeated Fairfax 6 to O. In the final game the hard fighting squad defeated Roosevelt
18 to 14 on the Roughrider's field.
Lettermen: Dick Bastron, Louis Chernow, Ray Lofgren, joe McAlfrey, George
May, William Melford, William Potts, Clayton Riggs, Emmett St. Marie, Comer
Thomp:on, james Vance, Robert Williams, Leonard Williams, Charles Renteria,
Numeral Men: Henry Garcia, Vernon Holnies, Thomas Kupferer, Guerson
Reynolds, Lester Ewart.
, lllQRVm5QW W iatutlyl I
"A" BASKETBALL REVIEW
BASKETBALL season at Garfield this year started late. Material was lacking
and Coach Johnson had to build a team from what he could get. The team
managed to whip in a few practice games which they won before the opening game.
Harding High School was the Hrst opponent. When the Bulldogs came on che
floor to tackle Harding, it looked as if the Harding Warriors would overwhelmingly
defeat Garfield as they were taller. Harding did win that game but what a surprise it
turned out to be. The game was close fought till the last minute when Harding
managed to sink in a basket and a foul to win 17fI4. Belmont came to Garfield for the
next game and gave the boys a bad drubbing 3512. The Bulldogs did not get started
until the last quarter and that was too late. On returning to school after the Christmas
vacation, the Bulldogs started practicing for their coming game with Fairfax. Garheld
met Fairfax on the Colonialsi court and gave that school a huge scare. The Bulldogs
played the best game of the season against Fairfax High School. Garfield fought
hard from the start to the Hnish, but ran a little wild in the last few minutes of play.
The Garfield quintet in this game used Coach Johnson's fundamentals. All players
were in tip top condition and they had the Colonials completely baffled until the last
few minutes of play, Garfield was very weak at the basket and missed half the
easy shots, which would have won the game. As it was, up until the latter part of the
last quarter, the score was tied 16f16, when Garfield falling into the habit of running
wild opened up their defense and Fairfax's best man looped three in a row to win
2246. Roosevelt High School played here on the Garfield court on Friday 13.
This was Garfields' lucky day. The boys annexed a game that was hard fought from
the start to the finish. The game went three extra 5 minute periods. The score was
17f17 in the Hrst period and 1848 the second, Garheld won the game in the next
period by a score of Z1f2O. Captain Speedy Hurst threw in the winning basket just
as the gun popped off. The last game was with Fremont at Garfield. The Bulldogs
again falling in a bad slump were badly tripped by a score of 24f7.
Coach johnson was patient in his work this year. Considering the small turn-out
he had, he produced a creditable team, that at its best, showed splendid offensive and
Wilkins 5 4 1 'fkN9d.kSg,15gYa.9IL
1 ll lcavmson W Btotyll THE TEAM
Melvin Hurst, captain and forward, was high point man in most games and always
led the team with a spirit of fight. This was 'sSpeedy's" last year and his best one.
Bernard Bernacchi, center, played his third and last season for Garfield this year.
He was a mainstay at center. Bernard's services will certainly be missed next
Lavon Wilkins, forward, was another three year man on the squad and he was a big
help to the team.
Walter Noll, guard, was a senior but it was his first year of basketball. He played
well in every game and if anyone made a basket' while Walter was guarding, he
certainly earned it.
Aldo Mazzanti, guard, was a newcomer this season but you would not have guessed
it by watching him play. He held down his job like a veteran in every game.
Bernard Noyes, forward, had never played basketball before, but he learned rapidly
and made his letter this year. just watch his smoke next season.
Earl Irving, manager, earned a letter as manager of the team. Earl worked hard
throughfout the season.
New Swayden made a good forward. Lack of experience can be overcome by plenty
fight and that is what Ned did this seasonf He should be a star next season.
Robert Landet and Edward johnson were seniors. They did some good playing and
kept the regulars working to hold their jobs.
Reibert Hemp and Jack Llewlyn were two hard working substitutes who will be back
TUNE: jingle Bells
Whoop'er up! Whoop'er up!
Whoop'er up some more!
Garfield High sure is the school
The students all adore!
We have the rep
We have the pep
We always play the game,
We are not rough G
We do not bluff
But we get there just the same.
THE "B" team under the coaching of A. E. Fitzmorris won every game but one and
therefore fell into a triple tie with Fremont and Fairfax for the championship.
The team consisted of a quintet that was defeated only twice in practice games.
The boys opened the season with a victory for Garfield with a score of 24 to 4,
Belmont next fell under Garfie1d's fire and at the end of the fourth quarter the Bull'
dogs were easily leading by a score of 32 to 10. The next game was disastrous. The
Garfield boys did their worst playing of the season against Fairfax and lost by a score
of 20 to 12.
Roosevelt came to Garfield for the next game intending to win, but left in a
mood different from the one in which they had come. The Bulldogs were too much
for the Roughriders. The score was 34 to 14.
Fremont also played at Garield. This was the last game of the season. Fremont
had high hopes of winning the championship as they were as yet undefeated. This
game was Garfield's only chance to redeem the Fairfax defeat as Fremont had def
feated Fairfax. The game turned out to be the hardest fought one of the season, with
the score very close and undecided. When time was called, Garheld had redeemed
itself, the score stood 20 to 17 in favor of the Bulldogs.
The Lettermen of the quintet consist of Leo Wallis, Wyatt Tharpe, Milton Mohr'
man, John Kirchgessler, Charles Wren, and Meyer Bell. The numeral men are
Eugene Karlen, Reyes, and Chester Ullum.
FOR the second consecutive year Garfield won the Cross Country Championship of
the Minor City League. The team won every race in which they were entered
except the meet in which every High School in Southern California was entered
where we won Hfth place. The second team entered the second division race and they
Won a fine cup.
Every member of the team except Captain Harry McDonald will be back next
year and our hopes are high for another championship squad.
gfamr lllcnimson W stacy!!
Harry McDonald, captain and three star letterman, showed up all the time and he
ended his last and most successful season by taking seventh in the league chamf
Iohn Tatar, a sophomore and a two star letterman, was high point man of the team,
He was a winner in nearly every race he entered and climaxed a great season by
second place in the finals.
Guy Wrinkle, a new man at Garfield this year and a fine sport, was consistently a
good point man all season and took a hard fought fifth in the league run. He has
another year with Garfield High School.
Eugene Meyers, another newcomer to Garfield, was a new man at this sport but wound
up the season with flying colors. He earned fourth place in the league finals.
jerry Conrad, the longest legged boy in school can surely cover territory. He placed
well up in all the races and took eighth in the finals.
Bill Potts, was a ine runner, and who a two star letter and took eleventh place in the
Carlos Villarreal is a hard fighting, leatherflunged boy who always gives his best for
his school. He took fourteenth in the finals and is a two star letterman.
J. G. Smith proved to be the smallest runner in the league finals. He placed well in all
the races and took sixteenth in the finals. This is his Hrst year and he is expected
to be a whirlwind next season.
Erwin Bowman is a long, lanky runner who is also a football player of note. He took
a close twentieth in the finals. He is a two star letterman.
Fred Eppich is a fine runner and a neverfsay'die sport. This was his first try at long
distance running and he did well all through the season and finished the year with
twentyffirst place in the championship race.
eezabmllueavmson W btotlll
E were represented in 1928 by the best track team that ever wore the Crimson
and Blue. Each year a more powerful squad is turned out under the eificient
training given by Coach Johnson and all indications point toward a banner year next
When the call was given for track men, Mr. johnson was encouraged by the fact
that he had many returning lettermen and a wealth of new material from the crossf
country squad and from other schools. Under his able supervision the boys rapidly
rounded into shape and our Hrst meets began.
Our warming up meet was with jacob Riis High School and the honors were
about even. This was our only practice meet and no score was kept. The first real
test of the season was with Manual Arts which gained a victory by only a slight
margin. This was encouraging and our hopes were high, Our next meet was with
Hollywood High, champion of the city last year. We were handed another defeat
but by a few points only. The squad was rapidly coming into shape. In further meets
we defeated Roosevelt and Harding but took the short side of a very close score
against the powerful Belmont and Fairfax squads. The team was now divided into an
"A" team, a second "A" and a "B" team. All of these teams had meets and were
Near the end of the season just before the league tryfouts, we had the misfortune
to have many track members receive leg injuries, This greatly handicapped us in the
preliminaries but we qualified a man in every event except the pole vault. In the
league meet the following week some events did not come out as we expected and
when the relay rolled around we were in Sith place. This was not so bad, however,
as we had beaten every relay squad except two. A third in the relay would have put
us ahead of Roosevelt for fourth place. It seemed as if fate were against us for in
the pass from our second man to our third man,we dropped the stick and from then
on we had to be content with fifth place in the relay and meet.
The season as a whole was a success and if we don't win the title next year, we'll
make it hot for the team that does.
iagaamtllllcavoson W atotlll THE TEAM
james Pitkin, three star letterrnan, was always in good condition and ran the 440 in
a ripping fashion to win honors in that event.
Robert Rice, an all around star, was a success in the 100 yard dash, running, broad
jump, and high jump, doing the three in splendid fashion.
Harry McDonald, three star letterman, ran the 880 and won honors in that event
with his plugging efforts.
Alfred Schempp's great efforts won for him a letter and many points in the high
lohn Tatar, miler, broke his own league record in the Junior City League and has yet
to he beaten in the league. He was first man to place for Garfield in the Southern
California meet. He took Iifth place in the mile.
Charles Stith, whose long legs certainly could scuttle, won honors in the low hurdles
and broad jump.
Eugene Meyers scurried away at the high hurdles to strengthen that event for Garfield.
Comer Thompson constantly went over 10 feet in the pole vault and starred on our
Lionel Lopez shared honors in the pole vault doing around 10 feet steadily.
Bill Jones bolted to fame in the 100 and 220. He certainly could bolt.
Kenneth Bicksler scampered away with many places in 100 and 220 dash. He could
surely step on it.
Glen Boice, another 880 man, was the plucky fellow to finish always among the first
Fred Hilker showed magnificent form in the shot put and constantly heaved around
the 45 foot mark.
Raymond Hill exhibited great form in the hurdle, both low and high, and grabbed
quite a few places.
William Potts was always in tip top condition and ran the mile at a fast clip to place
second or third.
Carlos Villarreal's dogging efforts earned him many points in the mile.
Monroe Edwards certainly showed his ability at the high jump. He was constantly
ldris Lloyd scuttled out in the 220 to make himself popular in that event.
Leonard Williams did very well in the pole vault and shared many of the first three
places with the rest.
Guy Wrinltle ran the 880 and he certainly could lope it in fast time.
Stanley Vogt displayed some fine running ability in the 100 yard dash,
Alfred Gamboa, a hard worker and a good cooperator, did fine work in his event.
Ernest Casale, manager, did his duties well and was always willing to do something
towards helping the track team.
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S this Annual goes to press, the baseball season has scarcely opend so not much
A can be said concerning baseball.
Mr. Fitzmorris had several lettermen and many experienced men to greet him
when the season started.
Practice was begun in earnest and we won most of our practice games. We have
won one league game so far this season and lost one. After the second game eight
olayers were hitting over 300 percent. This is a very high average and with our potenf
tial power we expect to finish high in the league standing. The athletes are all working
hard and we are confident they will give their best for Garfield,
Felix Black Cat Ruiz's timely hitting and good fielding earned him a steady position
Vernon Ray's dependability behind the bal was not surpassed by anyone so he re-
Vernon Holmes with superb fielding made himself known and was rarely substituted.
Bill jones held down third base, known as "the hot corner" and did it well.
Aldo Mezzanti could surely sock the ball and was very dependable in both fielding
Richard Harvey hit the pellet hard and held his own around first base sack.
Dick Bastron did work in fielding as well as in hitting.
Raymond Lofgren filled his position well and constantly hit the ball hard to give
it a long ride.
Bud Mohrman was always in for a few mits each game and fielded the hall perfectly.
Rob Rice, pitcher, worked well on the mound and could hit the ball as well as he
Thomas Campos also did pitching and performed his duties well.
Gilbert Moreno, pitcher, used the ball t tl d
o goo a vantage, and was on the mound
Earl Hall's lanky form came man t' h
y imes to t e mound as utility pitcher and as relief
TENTH GRADE BASEBALL
With so many aspiring athletes out for baseball, the coaches faced the problem of
making enough squads to take care of them. The tenth grade team was then organized
to give the tenth grade boys who were not able to make the Hrst string squad a chance
to p ay. jimmy Smith, former star, was selected to coach the group and seems to be
doing a good job of it.
The season was just started but the boys have won a good share of their games
and prospects are bright for a fine baseball team.
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THE "G" Club is a club combined of all athletes in school who have earned any
athletic award. The members have high ideals and strive at all times to promote
the hest interests in athletics.
. MR. F
G! G! GfAfR!
F! I! EfLfD
RED M. JOHNSON
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATICN
THE Girls' Athletic Association was formed in the spring of 1926 for the purpose
of promoting sportsmanship and cofoperation in girls' athletics in Garfield High
The president, who is a member of the Board of Commissioners, is elected hy
the active members of the G. A. A.
A girl must earn at least 50 points and must not have any failures in any sub'
iects in order to get into this association and she must earn at least 25 points each
semester in order to retain this membership. The points may be earned by taking an
active part in after school sports, service in the gymnasium, and by receiving a grade
of L'A'l in Physical Education. At present there are '76 members.
This year the live major sports were basketball, hockey, tennis, track, and baseball.
The one minor sport was volley ball. Each had regular practices, games, and luncheons
at which time awards were given.
Awards are as follows: For making a iirst team a girl receives 100 points, which
qualihes her for a numeral. For every 100 points earned after that she receives a
star. She may wear the G. A. A. chevron after earning 250 points and the G. A. A.
pin for 400 points. The point requirement for a letter is 500.
This semester the G. A. A, held its Hxst candle lighting initiation. At this time
officers were installed and new members were initiated.
The G. A. A. Federation meetings were held at Glendale Union High School and
at Long Beach Polytechnic High School.
Hike to Monrovia Canyon, January 14.
G. A. A. Dinner, April 26.
Overnight camping party to Griffith Park, May 18.
Following are the big events of the year:
Head of Basketball
Head of Valley Ball
Head of Hockey .
Head of Track .
Head of Tennis .
Head of Baseball
One Hundred One
President LILLIAN DOERINC
VieefPvesident GRACE STOFLE
Secretary BLANCHE LONG
Tveasiwer LUPE SALCIDO
. HELEN SALBER
. LAURA DUNLAP
. . . . . BESSIE TEPLITSKY
B. JACOBS, MIRRGUERITE MILLER, SELMA MESLOH
L V' One Hundred Two
f O lllenvmson we ELOEIH
MARGUERITE JOYCE ...... President
YVONNE MCCORMICK . VicefPvesidem
BLANCHE LONG ..... Secretavyffveasurer
TALANTANS is the name lately adopted for the Girls' Letter Club of Gar
Held. It is a Latin word meaning sportsmanship, scholarship, poise, and ease
The Club's Hrst meeting was held on january 27, 1928. Installation of officers
and members took place at the Club Banquet on February 22. The constitution and
name was also adopted at this time.
Yvonne McCormick is the only member in school who has already earned two
The memhers would like to see many more girls out for after school sports so
that membership in the Cluh will increase.
There are twentyfseven members in school and eight charter members who have
ETHELYN BATES STELLA JAKEXVAY
ELIZABETH CAMPBELL MARGUERITE JOYCE
NADINE CHARTNEZ VIVIAN JURIST
One Hundred Three
MARY GOODWIN VILJLET RIDOUT KATHERINE WEBER
LEONA NENVTON TOSHI SANO lRENE VJILLIAMS
G. A. A. SONG
Hear our joyous, joyous chorus,
Full of laughter blithe and gay,
As we merrily cheer, merrily cheer,
For the Garheld G. A. Al
See the banner waving O'er us,
See the breezes 'round us play,
As it merrily waves, merrily waves,
For the Garfield G. A. A.!
Hear us shout! Hear us sing!
Hear us give a good rousing cheer!
Cheer! Oh so merrily, yes, hear us!
While our banner waves above us,
And we lift our voices gay,
As we merrily cheer! merrily cheer!
For the Garfield G. A. Al
lllQRYm50H W iatorylj i I
TITE first of the sports for girls this school year was basketball. There were 5 9 girls
who came out for practice under the leadership of Ruth Speck, head of basketball.
The eleventh grade team won the championship by winning three games and the
challenge against the twelfth grade.
Hockey proved to make a big whit" with the girls, in more than one way. The
head of hockey, Helen Salber, with the help of four managers, made this season a
"Hockey is to girls what football is to men," says Miss Cubberly of U. C. L. A.,
and we are with her one and all. Many of the girls went around sporting bruised
hands and ankles, as well as various other bruised parts of their anatomies.
The dashing Juniors, with Marguerite joyce as their head, won the championship,
but they had a hard struggle for the lofty seniors were close at their heels. A tie was
played off between them, and the juniors came out with a very small long end of the
score. The tenth grade ended up in the cellar, The ninth grade came out one lap
ahead of the tenth grade.
Thus ended the life of Hockey for this season.
Due to the fact that volley ball and hockey were in progress at the same time and
that hockey was the most popular of the two, the volley ball season was exceedingly
A few girls from each grade reported for practice, but there were not enough
to form class teams, so they were all awarded squad points,
This is the first year that the girls of Garfield have had Track as an after school
sport. About sixty girls took part. The girls were under the leadership of Miss
Millier and Laura Dunlap, head of Track. The results of the meet were as follows:
lst place . . . . 12th grade
2nd place 10th grade
3rd place 9th grade
4th place . . . 11th grade
Baseball was the last school sport for the girls this year. On April 9, a spring
sports rally was given for the girls of the ninth to twelfth grades and about seventy
girls signed up for baseball. Four first teams were chosen and a few second teams.
On May 8, the twelfth grade baseball team went to Franklin High School and
represented Garfield there. On June 1, the school baseball team went to Roosef
velt for play day.
One Hundred Four
One Hundred Five
One Hundred Six
G. A. A. BANQUET
THE annual banquet of the Girls' Athletic Association was given Thursday evening,
April 19. And such a banquet as it was!
A sponsor and the president of the G.A.A. from four neighboring High Schools
were guests of honor. Miss Robbins from the new Beverly High School gave a def
lightful and instructive address.
Laura Dunlap, the Head of Track, and Lillian Doering, the President of the
G.A.A., gave out the track awards. Miss Jacobs and Mr. Ingalls awarded Letters to
the thirteen eligible girls.
The remainder of the program consisted of a piano duet by Laura Dunlap and
Margaret Price, a reading by Lucille McCurdy, a violin solo by Dorothy Fisher, and
a reading by Margaret Griffith.
The tables were artistically arranged and were very attractively decorated with
ferns, roses, and various kinds of pink and red flowers, Unique favors con'
sisting of a little house and a tree adorned each place card, When the roof was lifted
off the house, nuts and candy were found within.
G.A.A. songs and yells added pleasure and spice to the evenings entertainment.
One Hundred Seven
One Hundred Eight
THE print shop under the guidance of Mr. Harry G. Rogers has tried to establish
one tradition, the tradition of service. All work done there is done with the idea
of giving assistance to others.
The shop boys are a busy crowd. They do all kinds of work, from the printing
of office forms and entertainment programs to production of the school paper, The Log.
In their part of the work of the publication of The Log, the boys have proved most
faithful. Come what may, the paper is always ready for distribution at the time set.
The print shop has taken an important part in the building up of Gariield High
fme H undved Nine
lzcabsmlllcrrvcnvison W latocylj
MECHANIC ARTS DEPARTMENT
of JAMES A. GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
featuring General Mechanics
VERY boy entering the junior section of the James A. Garneld High School is
given forty weeks' work in the general mechanical division, which at present
accommodates 150 boys one period a day ive days a week. This work is done in one
shop by one instructor and includes exploratory work in plumbing, sheet metal, casting,
cement, iron work, wood work, forging, art metal, automobile, oxyfacetylene welding,
fabric work, electricity, and experimental science.
The work is carried on in two divisions so that such work as welding and auto'
mobile is given in the upper division, and fabric and wood work is given in the lower
division. To instruct efficiently in so many vocations requires a very definite plan
and somewhat elaborate equipment. The shop is divided into ten shops for each
grade, and each boy' works two weeks in a shop and then moves to the next for two
weeks. At the end of twenty weeks he starts thru again on advanced work.
The first twenty weeks serve to acquaint the boy with the various tools and
methods. The knowledge here gained takes him into the second twenty weeks with a
definite idea as to what is required,
Work cards with detailed instructions are supplied for each job and record sheets
are keplq by the boys showing his progress and supplying a basis for his grades. All
of the preparation work is done in the general mechanics shop, the moulders' tools
are made in the forge and metal division, the wooden forms and patterns are made
in the wood division, etc. Projects in tools, airplanes, or home repairs may be comf
pleted, therefore, during the course by an individual boy,
The shop is in reality a small industrial plant, equipped with tinners' machines,
forge, oxyfacetylene torch, emery grinders, furnace, band saw, jointer, drill press, metal
and wood working lathes, wood, metal, and electricians tools. The machinery is
arranged along the walls, leaving the center of the shop for benches, permitting an
unobstructed view of all, machines in operation. Each shop is enclosed by substantial
metal railings, the small tools are housed in a tool room presided over by a student, and
the records and detail work are attended to by a Garfield Service boy who is a member
of the junior high school hut not of the class at work.
The instructor is free from all detail work and directs the class work in the same
manner as a foreman in a shop of twenty men would do.
After twenty weeks of this kind of training, a normal boy has entered into the
spirit of the shop and has formed definite ideas of the work he wants to do the second
twenty weeks, Upon completion of the course, a selection may be made in one of the
specialized groups in the senior division, which may lead to a vocational choice for life
One Hundred 'Ten
One Hundred Eleven
, lzfkfmlflcavmson W Brutal I
N the foods, dietetics, home management, and clothing classes, the girls have worked
on practical problems which it them to take their places in the community as intellif
gent earners and spenders whether they be home makers or business women.
The foods classes have put their knowledge into practice by serving attractive
luncheons at a low cost emphasizing food values and pleasing color combinations. Their
one big problem was planning, preparing, and serving a faculty Christmas dinner.
The clothing classes have displayed their finished products in fashion shows and
have made costumes for the operetta.
A bazaar was also given by this department before the Holidays.
Open windows, mellow light, plants and flowers, and sunshine, friendly books
upon the shelves, inviting magazines, and a jolly crowd of boys and girls, that is Garf
field library. In three years we have grown from fifteenfhundred to over four
thousand books, have built up a collection of nearly one thousand pictures, an inforf
mation file that is growing rapidly, and a collection of bound magazines. Our
attendance averages over fourfhundred a day, our daily circulation is about one
hundred books, and our library staff numbers nearly fifty. And aren't we proud of
ourselves? I'll say we are!
Horticulture, an important divisions of Agriculture has many branches such as
floriculture, landscape gardening, nursery practice, and pomology.
The course at Garfield especially emphasizes floriculture and nursery work on
account of the increasing demand for cut flowers in the flower market and ornamental
material for home beautification. Students taking this work find it not only especially
interesting but profitable. Under local climatic conditions it is possible to raise flowers
in the open for commercial purposes every month in the year, and thereby secure a
regular source of income.
One Hundred Twelve
One Hundred Thirteen
TEIERE are now eighteen custodians on the roll for Garfield High. William Leemf
ing, head janitor, has served Garfield since Garfield opened its doors in September
1925. Others are on the honor for three years are William Wygal, Dora Leeming
and Floyd Burton, fstudentj.
It is the custodians' work to take care of the grounds, buildings, tool room, and
hoiler room. One of their chief tasks it to give the buildings and shops a thorough
cleaning just before school opens in September. It takes three weeks to accomplish the
work. The two weeks during Christmas vacation and one week during Easter vacation
:ire devoted also to cleaning and repairing.
One Hundred Fourteen
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L'Come out 'tis September,
The hunter's moon's begun,"
-School opens. Log distributed.
aNo candy money, subscriptions for
After me you come next! Lockers.
Lindy saves the day-holiday.
First meeting of "G" club, heroes
"One minute to Play" first shows
football men popular.
Bulldogs chew up jacob Riis.
"There is something in October
sets the Gypsy blood astirf'
Free picture-everybody present.
Traffic held up because of Safety
Eighth grade party.
Democrats tangle with Bulldogs.
Grand stand dusted off.
Boys' League meeting.
L'Barbara, I'm so young," one act
Columbus day-no work in history.
Dentist get busy. Sweet shop
Ninth grade ends the day with a
A few "B" football games.
Bulldogs vs. Fremont.
California forests seen in pictures.
Mr. Winfield S. Scott tells us about
More laughs-rally for football.
Excitement as bus leaves for Bel'
mont football game.
"Dry leaves upon the wall,
Which flap like rustling wings and
Girls' League gives party for com'
Garfield gives many willing coins
for community chest.
Bulldogs fight Harding team to a
Armistice Day Program by our pub'
Holiday. We go to Coliseum
Time to take the "Log"
Merit assembly-Who gets the ban'
Everybody getting ready for Roosef
Color day. Bulldogs lose, score 12'
7. Bleachers packed.
Oh, those grades. Report cards.
Music in the air, Glee clubs meet.
Thanksgiving assembly by Music
"Only the wild wind moaning
Over the lonely house."
Crimson and Blue staff meeting.
Assembly. We are dismissed to
first period classes.
What is it this time? Why, class
W'28 of course. They make 2. show-
ing with buff and green sweaters.
One Hundred Sixteen
ilk1cavmson W BLUE!! 1
Christmas vacation coming. We
'iThat blasts of january
Would blow you through and
Starting the New Year rightf
movies, "The Fire Brigade."
Letters shining on 13 girls.
"A hot time in the old town to-
night." Senior service party,
Senior L'B's" talk "Grumpy" for
their senior "A' 'project
W'28 gives play k'Oh George."
G.A.A. Hike--fun-lots to eatf
Discovered Gold! Gold service pins
awarded in auditorium
"I do not choose to run" was not
uttered by our candidate for school
Robert Rice is president.
A.A.G. fo .serp si gnireoD nailliL.
That is backwards but it is right.
Tramp! Tramp! W'28 practice com'
Register before it is too late." Elec'
tion for Girls' League and Honor
Station G. H. S, broadcasting. Glee
clubs give program over radio.
'February fills the dyke
With what thou dost like."
'LI just can't get in Hfth period
study." Making new program.
Bo ho! Bo! Goodbye W'28.
Horseshoes for luck, report cards.
I6 periods, think of that. Dummy
W'28 gives pictures to school.
Senior Z's go to 202,
Welcome! given to new students.
Track meet with Monrovia.
Little wee sisters and big sisters
have a party.
One Hundred Seventeen
Mr. Morgan speaker. Service asf
sembly. Track meet with Holly'
Stay out all night-hike and eat,
that's the G.A.A.
G.A.A. meeting and "G" club meet'
ing. The forbidden room, Z's study
Washington's birthday - merit asf
sembly. Letter girl's banquet.
Can't get into 202 during home
room. Why? They are suffering
Fire! Fire! Boys from gym shiver.
Great reunion between seniors Z's
and senior A's.
Leap year DayfGirls writing. G.
A.A. initiation ceremony.
"Ah, March! we know thou art
Kind hearted, spite of ugly looks
Bells, bells, all kinds of bells-just
taking pictures of home rooms.
Senior Qpovvder, lend tiesj more pic'
Rain drops trickling down your
back, oozing in your shoesfAh,
such a day.
Frederick Warde speaker in an Honf
or Society Assembly.
Seniors plant trees in honor of Lu'
ther Burbank's birthday.
Vacation for us, 'iLucky" I shoud
say Eh! What!
!'Slide, Kelly, Slide." Profs!
"Let me see your pictures"f'LCh!
terrible, terrible, I know itf'
Orations. Extra! Extra! fGrumpyj
Glee Club party. L'Grumpy" ticket
sale still raging.
The lawn gets a new coat! !
Business Club debate.
Boys lead girls in "Grumpy" ticket
Girls ahead in ticket sale.
.1f 1 lllcavmson stub!!!
24 Saturday. Success! Success!
27 Senior election. President gets his
place but not the rest.
28 "40,000 miles with Lindy."
29 Senior girls win track meet.
s'All things ready with a will,
April's coming up the hill."
1f9 Vacation. splash! swim! We're
having a good time,
10 Senior boys get treat-Whips.
Girls get treat for winning track
11 Come home Alumni-laughs and
howclys were heard everywhere.
12 junior Service Party.
12 Victory for Garfield-First and
third place in oratorical contest.
16 Same old Monday. Yellow slips.
18 Mr. Watterman-Hollywood Rah!
19 Honor society meeting. G. A. A.
Dinner-13 letter girls.
20 L'Pennies and Peanuts" by Junior
Boys' Glee in thrift assembly.
23 Sh! Sh! the senior color committee
is looking at sweaters.
24 Seniors ditch assembly to discuss
and vote on sweaters.
25 Students' Forum here.
27 Do, Re, Mi, the seniors are work'
ing on coming out day. Senior
30 Boys' Week-Boys become men.
"Among the changing months
May stands confest
The sweetest, and in fairest
1 Some people always get things, for
instance 1 2 3 faudj.
3 Business Club banquet, Eats and
4 Tramp! tramp! Halt! Boys parade.
Spring has sprung for this is dress
Surprise-a movie-goodness, good'
Seniors bloom-Yellow fwisdomj
and black. Senior girls give mothers
Achievement program. Who gets
PutfputfputfHarbor trip for Busif
Who is the B Eff B cigar?
Crimson and Blue and Log Staif
forget troubles, and dine together.
World Friendship assembly. All
the historical people be present.
Boys' Dinner Club--eats at last!
Piano students give tea for mothers.
"Bonds and Vagabonds"ffDon't you
wish you were old enough to vote?
k'Peggy and the Pirate" and such a
"And what is so fair as a day in
Then if ever come perfect days."
uPeg and Pie" again.
Played for the last time "Peg and
Glee Clubs' banquet-They've
Employees get dinner pail-Student
body employees' dinner.
Last feed we get. Senior A's dinf
ner with Principals.
Evening school dinner.
"G" Club also is hungry.
Write your name, "Crimson and
Board of Commissioners at the
Letter assembly. Who's our home
run king? Senior Girls' League
Commencement program for us
A9 promotion into the high school.
Goodbye assembly. Band Concert.
One Hundred Eighteen
One Hundred Nineteen
Walter Finney Co. Q
OAKLAND AND PONTIAC
4021 WHITTIER BLVD.
Extending Congratulations to the
Graduates of Summer '28
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One Hundred Twenty
K- In-A 1010101010-p0101010nn010101014 11 11
i Compliments of
5 70 FBL MEfBOWMA
l 4829 WHITTIER BLVD.
Q BELVEDERE GARDENS
.10-.,.....,..-.,. ,. -.-... .. ,. I..
"Papa, what was the Stone Age?"
'That was the glorious period, my
son, when a man axed a women to
Clara Anton: Say, how old is that
Elsie johnson: I clon't know, but
everyone was overcome hy the heat
from the candles on her last birth'
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One Hundred Twentyfone
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""" """"""""""""""""""'33 IS he conceited? Why every time he
E ' hu h H B ,ld H hears a clap of thunder he runs to
Ueiyt mg for t e Ome ul el the window and makes a bow.
P. B. COMER !
Lumbeli and Building Matellal Roberta Moran: Mr. Oyler, can John
5721 WHITTIER BLVD. be my partner? Grace DoeSn't do
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Estimates Cheeyfuuy Gwen Graee Stoffle: Go ahead and have
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Doc TOGS PET SUPPLIES ,,,. VJATCHMAKER JEWELER
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Q 4763 WHITTIER BLVD.
D. E. MCGUFEIN 5 3 ,
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The Pet Stove of the East Side i bers of their families IOOZU off
i on watches and jewelry.
4619 WHITTIEI1 ANGELUS
BOULEVARD S406 ' just mention this ad
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0101 10.-010.10101-01010101 1104-,
One Hundred Twentyftwo
e 'ig-.i-4.9,-4 -4,-4 -4,-4.-4.1.
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2 'The Pioneer Contractor and Builder of the East Side"
i Wishes to take this Opportunity to express his gratitude
i and appreciation for the existence and progress of the
i james A. Garfeld High Scliool-
l . .
E Mobleyfs Cabinet and Manufacturing Company
g 777 MCDONNELL AVE. Rear of BELVEDERE STATE BANK
civic 14:1 14 141141 14,-n-.1-1,14 1014? fiwtwxox -u -p4 14' 1-'14 14izn14i14,1
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l 4194K Whittier Blvd.
Q 'lWhere your dollar lias most cents
Q DONALD W, HOUSTON, Prop.
Q I OUR MOTTO: Quality First
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Little drops in Water, 4198 WHITTIER BLVD.
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a DR. E. T. IYIORGAN
i Dentist i
i H 7- N N 4759 WHITTIER BLVD.
i Ours 9'1" L73 61009 Phone ANge1us 8523
' ROOM 201 COR. ATLANTIC ' L05 ANGELES, CALIF-
i NEW VEGTAS BLDG EQPWHITTIER
4g.,...,- 0- 0. 0- 0- .,- 0. H. 0- 0- Q.. 4... 1:
One Hundred twentyftlfzree
14114 14 141-.4114 14 14 14,14--pu-.4i14i14,14 -.4114 -noun
J' 4-im--wx nan-,101 ig 114,144-01010101
101101: 0101 01. 01 01 I1 01 01 01
101- 1 101011 1 1 1- 10 E0 1.0
1- 1010101010 10 1010101010
-.. -..,.., -.I-4. -00...-0-0 -.. -.. -0 10 -..,,.0.0-03.
WILKES DRY CLEANING PARLQR !
K'Better Pressed-Better Dressedw 1 !
We Call for and Deliver !
791 ATLANTIC BLVD.
Diseases of Women and Children
THE GARDENS HOSPITAL
ANGELUS 7 3 12
1 -1 -101.0101010101101 101 11
THE CHILI HUT
5392 WHITTIER BLVD.
1 101 01 0101 01 01 0101 01 01 I1
,101 ,101 110-101011-101010101 010410-1 1.
PHONE ANGELUS 8276
"Now if the lish will only bite, wei'll
have some royal fun."
"And do fish bite? The horrid things!
Indeed, iI'll not catch one!"
Teacher: 'LDo we eat the flesh of the
Ezra. Smith: 'kYes, Ma'am."
Teacher: L'What do we do with the
Ezra: "We leave them on the side of
Some men smile in the eveningg
Some men smile at dawng
But the man worthwhile
Is the man who can smile
When his two front teeth are gone.
.g,...,-I,...,...,...-0- - ......., .. -..'.
Q oj the
5 UNIQUE THEATER
EAST FIRST STREET
.10-0.0 0- ...0.. 0- 0- 0- 0- 0-0. 0- 0.0 ,v
One Hundred Twentyffour
,nn-nqxngr-11 101010101014 10-m-.011 11 14
.g.,-0-.,-1. t. ,. .-... -
Q THE GOLDEN GATE PHARMACY
i ATLANTIC AT WHITTIER
! Wishes to call your attention to its
Q strictly new and up to date Drug Store
i Full Line of Drugs
i DRUGS, STATIONERY, TOILET PREPARaTIoNs. PERFUMES, ETC.
i Our Fountain Service insures the Best
i Ice Cream and Sodas
g Breakfast, Luncheons and Dinners Every Day
i Call and Get Acquainted with our Methods
Q J. LAMBERSON D, J, GILLIS
i PHONE ANGELUS 8195
'i""" ""' " """"' ""' """i WILD FLOWERS
E "Ut what are you afraid?" inquired
! the kindly teacher.
"Uh, sir! the flowers, they are wild,"
i replied the timid creature.
i W. T. HAZEL, P-rop.
i Two Stores
I ARIZONA AT WHITTIER
- and 2
i EASTMONT l
i ANGELUS 85 62
One Hundred Twentyfjiue
Kenneth B: Before breakfast always.
Earl: What do you do?
Kenneth: Try to get outa bed.
! CALVIN ART SHOPS
I Two Stores
! 3810 Whittier Boulevard and
I 2808 Whittier Boulevard
i ANg'e1us 5754 Los Angeles
i KODAK SUPPLIES
i Developing Enlarging
i "We get the best the film can give"
i Greeting cards Stationery
i Art Giflts Frames Pictures
9,-.-.... 0-0- .,-.,-.,-..-......- ...U-
,101-010-101010.-0.-01010101 ,101 ,1-
,10q-01 10104-01 Ig010q-01 sz ,101 '11
POLAR KISS if F I-f ' " ' Q
POLAR SUNDAE I "
Polar Products Corporation
METROPOLITAN 2867 '
...-..-.,-. ...,.. .0-. ..,.. .. .0-03.
611 E. 4TH. ST. i
1010.1 ta-010101010101-0g0101011' '
In a Pacihc cost town there had
been a slight earthquake shock, and
Mesrs. Clancy and Callahan had both
"Patrick," said Mr. Callahan,
solemnly, "what did ye think whin
first the ground began to trimble?"
"Think?" ejaculated Mr. Clancy,
with scorn. "What man that had the
use Of his legs to run wit' and his
! lungs tO roar wit' would be after
would be Pressed Q0 know thinkin at a toime like thotw- I
whether it's the Clothes or -Amencan Legion eek 5'
the Man. I
Good impressions have a ! -0-0-'I-nf'-0-0-ll-ll-i-K,-Q-iii'
habit of registering, just Available at all Hours Q
5 JAMES K. SUTHERLAND, M.D.
i Physician and Surgeon
616 BROADWQKY ! !
L05 ANGELES 4172 Whittier Blvd. Res. Phone
! Corner of Gage St. CH 5420
: Los Angeles, Calif . i
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE Q
SAVINGS COMMERCIAL SAFE DEPOSIT
LOANS FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC EXCHANGE 2
COLLECTIONS ESCROWS MORTGAGE LOANS
CALIFORNIA BANK l
ATLANTIC AVENUE BRANCH '
F, A. CHAPMAN, Manager
t-01010-.0g0.- 0101010-.01 0- 01 0- We
One Hundred 'fwentyfsix
....,..I...... .. .....,-. .. ... .0-03.
Milk and Cream
Furnished Gavheld High School
C' 0 of p 0 If a t i o Tl
1639 N. MAIN STREET CAPITOL 5770
-........ .. - -S.. .0-. -. ... Q... .. -. -.,....g.
BATHING SUITS TENNIS RACKETS
GYM CLOTHING, ETC.
Ad G d G I Q
HIIIS' OO H1311 O. TIC.
SPORTING GOODS Q
S43 So. Los ANGELES ST. PHONE TRINITY 2484
.........-......-..........--.-.-....................- -....- -.-.-..!
""""' Jimmy: "If a man smashed a. clock
l could he be convicted of killing
Congratulatlons amd- -
Cld:"N 'fh lk ,"
to all the members of the Y 6 Otl t e COC Struck Hrst
graduating class of JUNE
1928. May the ambitions
with which YOU face the next Guy W. 'KDO you have any mail for
step in your careers be not T,
only realized, but far sur- me-
passed in the Achievements Mailman: 'kWhat'5 your name?"
that await you, and in all the .. . .
years to come may you honor Guy W. You ll find is on the envef
your Alma Mater in Service lopef'
and Character Attainments.
3570 E. lst St. 4500 Floral Dr.
Shell Gasoline Exclusively
qua-0101 S1 ,un lc-0101-In-010-nn1u
E EAST SIDE LUMBER CO. l
l We Supply Garfield !
! LUMBER, PAINT AND !
Q BUILDING SUPPLIES Q
E ANGELUS 8606 l
i 4430 WHITTIER BLVD.
i Los ANGELES
One Hundred Twentyfciglit
vang-111-10111 101.11014 14 11 11 11114114111-1-1-.1 141011 11 10101. 101--nm
I . .
i Mason Hylastic Tires
Q Guaranteed 16,000 Miles
i IOHNSON S AUTO SUPPLY
g 765 ATL.HNTIC AVE. ANGELUS 2035
Q E E ,
Q RED MILL THEATRE Q Q ATTENTIONQ
I N I
i 4149 WHITTIER BLVD- Class Officers, Class Advisors
! WYUW H0106 Tlifdfffw UNIF0RMS,SWE1'xTERS, CAPS,
! CLASS UNIFORMS, CLUB COATS,
l , TENNIS DRESSES, CAPES AND
Q Showing GOWNS
! The Best in Pictures and Vaudeville
1 1 1 ti
Gordon M, "Do you file your finger
Milton S: "No, I cutthem and throw
"Hear about the Scotchman who just
UNO, what was the matter?"
g E. B. MYERS co
I fSchoo1 Contract Departmentj
i 1031 W. Seventh St. DU. 8147
! "Makers of official athletic suits
i for girls in the Los Angeles
"He bought a scorefcard at the game llmlol and 'Senior High Schools?
and neither side scored."
2 FRANK W. BIRELEY co.
E Furnish us our fruit drinks
2 117 N. MANSFIELD AVENUE PHONE GR. 2106
One Hundred Twentyfnine
.0 ..,...-. ..,........... .0-. .. .0-..g.
NG SING I
WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE I
1045 SOUTH SAN PEDRO ST. I
-1.1--111-1 I1 I1 I1 ,1 ,glq-01-,101 I-1011.-U-gl--ao
""' """""""""""'? Jimmy S.: I hope the candy I sent
5 you for your party came on time.
: Billy B1 NO, if C1idn't. It Came COD.
2 Tourist: fin village storej "Whadaya
E got in the shape of automobile
I Saleslady: uFuneral Wreaths, life pref
g servers, and doughnuts."
! 50...-. -0.-.Q
I I I
i I We Carry Everything
I I in I
5 Men's Wear
I I . !
Q Geller s Toggery Q
I I !
i I 3821 WHITTIER BLVD. !
I i Q
.,.... ...-.03. ..-.....-l-..-
One Hundred Thirty
Q..-...-,,.- - - - - - ....-..-..-..-....- .... ....-..--.......-.-.........-...
I LOS ANGELES
I AUDITORIUM THEATRE BUILDIN
I Seventh Floor
I Olive and Fifth
I Phone Vflndike 5314
1-ILIN 'rl-XEATRE B
Pine at Fourth
I Ojfcial Photographer for
I CRIMSON -and BLUE of
I Garfield High School
7 Special Prices to all Students and
I Members of Their Families
.g........I-...I........-.....I....-...- - - - - - .. - - - - - - - - -.
One Hundred 'fhivtyfone
01.1 11111 1011111111 11 10111-n
10:01am 10-.01 101010101
,1010111-.0-.1 1111 1011 11 11 11 101:
Parker Pencils Pay Two Ways
1. They Pay You in better pencil serviceg
A ReadyfSharp, ready to use, any hour of the school day,
whether your Student Body Store is open or not.
2. They Pay Your Student Body
a Liberal Commission on every pencil you purchase-support for
student activities at no cost to yourself.
Invest Your Pencil Nickles Where They
Pay the School Dividends
0-n01010q- 11-1111111101 sz
WM. A. KUPFERER
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings
4201 Whittier Blvd.
Los Angeles, Calif.
sq- ii 10-n0101 1011
Mr. Fellows: "Can you tell me a part
of the Bible which forbids a man's
having two wives?"
Earl Hall: "Yezzer. No man can
serve two masters."
2 It Pays to Trade at
T THE FIRST STREET STORE
E 3640142 EAST FIRST STREET
i Satisfaction Guaranteed or
l 'Your Money Refunded
.g....,-.,..,-..-...1..0- 1. ,...,..,-..-
One Hundred Thirtyftwo
S10-n01-.1-nxoqp-,101--pxnqnnqpvx-S1-,101 Sq-n1v1011n-L-1 S1
-1011.-un un .qpnqnuif-11 10-pug-1-mm-4 14 14 1411014 .nf 14 -M .pf .nf 10-.1111
X fLfNfT TAMALES
Chili Con Came
In the Garlield Cafeteria
l E M
, .' fi'
Manufactured by I 6 W Ji
XfLfNfT SPANISH FUUD CQ.
1316 LAS VEGAS STREET PHONE ANGELUS 2464
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
0 A' inf'
,............., Isl ors Ef ff- W l Largest
Welcome fig' ,-5 jp fd' gl i I gQ1P
to the , Jewelry Factory -me
?'Z't-1443? v b In the West mv-nmvu X, I.-5 ic!!! W-.ms
SINCF -. ll' lam "WE 1912
W- A. MEYERS 599 CU.
W JEWELERS AND STATIONERS EW
'-K-N 822 S. FLOWER ST. Los ANGELES, CALIF. mm m
ox, j 9 " '
lf - 8 as
Q ian.. X
! Sam: 'kRastus, is pants a common
i Rastus: "Pants are an uncommon
Los Angeles Q noun:-
Made Candies Sam: 'flow come an uncommon
Rastus: "Pants is singular at de top
Q2 and plural at de bottom."
They are Better, Fresher,
and keep the Family Purse """ """a'
Fuller WATCHES DIAMONDS
E FINE REPAIRING
- - !
! . l
WESTERN CCJNFECTIONERSY A' MCCOY, Ieweley
Assoc1AT1oN - . ,
Q I AN. 8719 4560 Whlmef Blvd. Q
,-.,..- .-.-.,..,..,-...... ,. ...,..g.
.g...... .. -..-.- .. ........... ,. -vp
One Hundred Thirty-four
,911-ng-014 1011-1010101011 1011 -.011 1- an
LOS ANGELESFIRST NATIONAL TRUST if SAVINGS BANK
! BELVEDERE GARDENS BRANCH
g 4057 WHITTIER BLVD.
i Serving the Pacific Southwest territory from Fresno south
i with one hundred branches
Oilliii illluitiil it 101111 i1 101013K bi.-YT! Ti 1010107 T4 T4 if ini"
i i i
5 The Official 5 i J. D. I-IALSTEAD
I i i
g ROOTER CAP 5 i Lumber Company
i C , H i i
l O ED AT Lumber and Building Materials
i with the new
2 BULLDOG 2We Specialize in Ready Cut Garages
i or Q i
2 W,ALL BOARD HARDWARE
. E l
I Now at 'Your i LUMBER SASH
i Students' Store LATH DOORS
g SHINGLES PAINTS
Q axe ! !
i 3604 BROOKLYN AVE.
. l ,
g FISCH ff? CO., INC. Phone ANGELUS 7490
i i i
.i..,-,-.....-..-.-.-. ..... -.-.,.........-.,-....,-,.. -. ...-. ...... -. -,..,-.-..
l We're Still at the Foot
E But Many Say We're at the Top Because
E We Carry the Latest Styles
i AT THE LOWEST PRICES
i GROSS SHCE CO.
i 4630 WHITTIER BLVD. J. B. COLEMAN, Manager
One Hundred Thirtyfyive
i1o1n10-.0101 ,101-,101-,1p-goin..-y-S1 -an-,101 -,qi f
-...- .0 .Q-0... .. -. .. ...I-..g.
1 1002 PURE 3
nmlmlnlw- REME l
' SILLUBRICATION i
School Days are Best Daysi
Master Motor Gil is Best Oil
Pure, Clean, Sturdy, Dependable A Grade for Every Type of Motor
Made by us since 1914
INDUSTRIAL AND AUTOMOTIVE OILS AND GREIASES Q
MASTER LUBRICANTS CO.
-. -....,.. ... .. ...-. .. ..... ..,-..g.
THE LINK !
4483 TELEGRAPH ROAD Q
10111 an I1 I1 in-.01 4-nz-t1u1I'f,'
1 1 up I4-0-p mn ,101 n--I-p-1111 ,102
"Going flshing, son?"
HND, I'm mussel bound."
Man: 'kSay, conductor, can't you run
an faster than this?"
Conductor: L'Yes, I can, but I have
to stay in the car."
.g..-.-.,- .. -. .. - .. -. -U.. .Q-..g.
ALCO DRAWING SETS
The A. Lietz Company
1001 SOUTH HILL STREET
One Hundred 'Thirtyfsix
14-me--144-.41 41.4414 14 14414 144-.4 14 144144-5441441014414 14 14 14 14414 14
Allen M eat
the Gavyield Cafeteria
4441441441 441441 44-1 441 441 441 441. 441441441441 441441 441- 4
441441 441441 441441 444- 441 441441441 441 441
CATERERS TO fl, .
Hotels and Restaurant ' I
131 No. Los ANGELES ST. Los ANGELES, CALIF.
O H undved Thirtyfsev 11
44 -4 0,4
-. .. ......... .. ... .....,.....,...,...g.
Two Million People Eat
MAYFLO W ER BRAND !
POTATO CHIPS Q
Why Not You?
Ask for the Bag with me Blue Smp
SCUDDER FOOD PRODUCTS
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Q il Q
See Us For Your New
CRUSHED GRAVEL CHEVROLET
It Q Q Q
Q Q El Q
WALKS AND DRQVEWAYS
TENNIS AND BASKETBALL COURTS LAMBERT'WHITE
also - ' S
! l Q E
Crushed Rock and Plasfgf Sand Authorized Chevrolet Dealer
Q i i
Q1 Q Q Q
Q Q 451 Q
Residence: ANGELUS 1482 3451 WHITTQER BLVD.
P11 3916 Q ANGELUS 4191 Q
Q i i
One Hundred Thirtyfeight
1-pu-.-1' -. 1.1412 10141101111-14 11-mu.-1-1101 14 14 -.1114 1 141011:
G. CRUICKSHANK PHONE TRINITY 6668
Los ANGELES, CALIFL
fnqgnxnxnxnqznqnaqxs-10101 ,Q--1-.1011-nun--qi-,zum xx has --1: mm no 1-un'--all
an-0 an um- in in gun rn -pn gn in nun ann 10 -pn 1m 141 11- .un 141 apo 1n1nupn-m 1:1 1Q1n1no.o
HGNEY NUT BREAD !
Made in all varieties and used by the
7 Los Angeles City Schools
-," iff l
G, I '
" Is Baked in a Modcror, Sunlit Plant by ' R !
BARUCH BAKING CO. 5
GILBERT THAYER BREAD !
Life Giving ,, Whole Grain !
Q H' 5
li ',jJiH' sl- ng fyllwvvi-'J I 5
r-A ' .I V H
li'O!.iE' ' " I
QE-ff' or 4
. v 1 '1 !
Akmg fn .J J. I
Baruch Baking Go.
'finality Goes in Before the
Name Goes On"
3545 PASADENA AVENUE CAPFTOL 'S 770 5
3uiHmimiwx:wniuivsioivvinifnivll 3 ui 1 11 1 biwriaiuxixxauoicvioiuicxi3,0
One Hundred Forty
Fd,-01114 nm -nf an-,noun-M1
n , f
.0 1 un 1-,Q ,zum-,Q-15:01 110111111 px lx mu rqxoxf
One Hundred Fortyfone
' as the JJ' c.,,,J-Q? U
xx X X Y
01,1035-.1ug,1. 1- 1-10101 15:10:14
One Hundred Fortyftwo
5.010-.0 101010 1:0 101010 3010: ann'
...,.......,..,...-....-.,-..-., -0 -.,..,-..g.
l EASTMCNT PUBLIC Q
2 MARKET I
2 S955 WHITTIER BLVD.
'Your Corner Market
91141 iq- ,111 iq.-111-111,161 iq iq.-go
E Office Phone ANge1us 2348
!Res. 167 N. Townsend, Phone AN 9169
g R. S. QDickJ ROBERTS Q
S Plumbing and Heating
g SEWER CONTRACTOR
i 3619 E. First St. Los Angeles
I O. R. CRAWLEY Q
Groceries and Meats
Q Fruits and Vegetables
l Phone Montebello 180
2 S919 WHITTIER BLVD.
Phone AN. 7416 Phone CH. 2515 '
i MR. AND MRS. D. L. VJARNER
i FUNERAL DIRECTORS
i LADY ATTENDANT
Ambulance Service '
.g..-..-...,.. -.... -. -.- - ... ...,....y.
g OWL BARBER SHOP
E Beauty Parlor
l SHINE 4547 WHITTIER I
2 STAND BOULEVARD
.4110-0-0-0101 .-0..0- 0-0-0-0103
One hundred fortyftliree
4974 Whittier Blvd.
5.110-pf 101010101010101011 11:1
E Phone AN. 5478
Q Res. 1351 McDonnell st., AN. 7963
! Estimates Free
i West Coast House Moving CO.
:Houses Raised, Moved and Repaired
C Hours 831 So. Rowan St.
l 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Los Angeles
I DELUXE BARBER SHOP
! Mfours for a snappy haircut"
2 COR. KERN AND WHITTIER BLVD.
g EYES GLASSES
i EXAMINED FITTED
i DR. C. C. PALMORE
i 4602 WHITTIER ANGELUS
i BLVD. 7091
! SCHOOL SUPPLIES
i Shuczlrt Book and Stationery Co.
i Read Good Books for Sc a day by
i Joining our Circulating Library
iPhone AN. 9442 4578 Whittier Blvd.
3041010101 01- 01 0101 0101 01 0101 1
,.4I-1010101-11019010 1010 10 -.0 1011
3 Phone Montebello 445-W
THE EASTMONT SHOP
g N. P. WEBB
i 5575 Whittier Blvd.
.3.......,..,..........., ..... -..g.
l DR. H. H. MANN l
i Physician and Surgeon
i Office 115 So. Rowan Ave.
i Phone ANgelus 5831
i Hours 245, 7f8 p. m.
i Residence 3497 E. 5th St.
i Phone ANgelus 2535
0.41101-iq. 01 0101 01 01- 01010101-0q- rw
Careful Fitting Reasonable Prices
iPAVlN'S FAMILY SHOE STORE?
l RELIABLE SHOES
E For the Whole Family
i A Complete Line of Hosiery
l 4555 Whittier Blvd. Los Angeles
l Oifice Residence l
EANGELUS 7983 DELAWARE 3331!
I Colden Gate Radio Co. Q
Q Repairing, Building, and Servicing
g FRANK SHORT, Prop,
'5180 Whittier Blvd. Los Angeles!
...mari 1010 10 101010 -.0 10 10 10 1010'-
BAXTERNORTH UP CO. Q
i Band and Orchestra Instruments
2 837 S. Olive St. Los Angeles
in Tucker 2507 3
T I -0... EZ.. .0
i Drs. Exchange TRinity 9981
J. T. GEORGE, M.D.
E Physician and Surgeon l
l SUITE 2024 VEGA BLDG.
l Cor. Whittier and Atlantic Blvds.
I Hours 10f12 2-5 718
i Los ANGELE, CALIF.
....,............ ,..- .
'5"'i5vI2F5ZiQ-i 'Hifi' 'mi-YR2HQf"'r'
g and Delivered Different
iRamona Tailors, Cleaners Ei Dyersi
- We do all kinds of Alterations 2
! and Remodeling on Ladies' and
I Gent1emen's Garments l
i Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing, and 2
: 4755 Whittier Blvd.
! Belvedere Gardens
.g.,-.... 0- 0- 0- 0. 0. .,-0- 0- 0-0.I-. 1.
50101011 14 101014 apr 101- 1- 101143
ein: .- ....,. .- ..
i Deposit 'Your Savings with l
EAST SIDE MUTUAL BUILDING
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
i 4603 Whittier Boulevard
I Los Angeles, California Q
0,0101 0-1. 010114. 0101 rn- -iq-01-.1 01 1 og
When a minor Philadelphia Counf
ty Court was about to open its sesf
sion recently, the discovery was made
that the court crier was absent. A
substitute was provided and the court
had barely taken up a case when a
breathless messenger boy dashed in
with a telegram signed by the absent
crier. The missive was handed to
the judge, who read:
"Wife's mother died last night.
Will not he able to cry tofdayf'
, -. ...-..g.
5 AN elus 1592 I
2 oAsPER's !
- Brown Bilt Shoe Store
E Next to the 3815 Whittier Blvd.
ljewel Theatre Los Angeles, Calif.
One Hundred F ortyffour
.en 10 -.0 10 10 10 5.0 1010150 10 1010 :ry
Q A if f
-4 l ,ll In 4 ' A1 ' VV,
' . xi ki Wlefy-4
,-,i-1.0-.--.. -U-1-0.-.1 -.1-.. -..-.,-.0 -4, -0 -.. -1.-,U -0 -.l-.,...,,..,-. -0 -0 -0:
gQua.lity Hardware Builders' Supplies Keen Kutter Tools and Cutlery
! Paints Oils Kzilsomines Brushes
gglass and Glazing Pipe and Fittings
2 Electrical Supplies and Lamps Fishing Tackle and Ammunition
2 4601 WHITTIER BLVD. PHONE ANGELUS 1543
0.4110111111 110101 sq-01 11111111111-11 U1 1101010101 11 11 11 111 11.1-. -1.1.1
110-s01.1::01n 10101010.34 :au1u1.'1n1ixn14 1011 -N101 1010.-.1-.014 101
g This Annual
g Printed by '
2 PRlNTIN6'PlIBLlSHING 'ENGRAWING ,
is is will
We Specialize on School Annuals
i 1075 N. OXFORD AVE.
Q Los ANGEL1zs, CALIFORNIA
.3.,-.,-..-...Q-..-0. ,. ,-.,..,...-..-.,-.- - ...,.i- .... .-.,- - -0...-
One Hundred Frwtyffve
' "' ' vi"
,:,,-,.,-....-.....,- ,..f -. -4-...-..-0-0-4.-..-f.-. -0-..-. -. -. -0-4 ...,-Q
13. RAN QM
,fx Alf. xl
B Developevs of
Montebello Park Golf Club 5
'f ' O e hundred
i GUARANTEED ALWAYS MADE from Cream
i as sweet as the cream you use in your Coffee.
i L .-1 P""""""' nys!
i f I tw C1112 if
i Gver 249 M42
i '5-1 ......... -'
i E. L. T1-1oMPsoN Co., INC. . '
E 14101422 E. sm Sr. ' 'Y '
S TRINITY 6558 It Makes Me Hungry
I 1 I When you think of Houses, Lots
i or Income Property near
i patronize Garfield High think of
g Laskyis Q V E G
. , ARDNER
i Ladies' Ready to Wear '
i Real Estate Broker
i CH 3722 4775 Whittier Blvd, C
i Bglvedere Gardens i mv Whittier Bivd. AN. vivo
E ZVKJQLVFI s, 1' L.-. 1 A K r -
i I ' Compliments of
i LAWRENCE W, BERLIER
2 OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
E The Gardens Hospital
.g....0- 1- .-U.. ,-.......,- -1. ,. ,-..-.-.,.. ,. .. ,-.,. ,.... -
One Hundred Fortyfseven
Q s r
f f 'M 'A L1
A jp Q5
5 ,X NXQW
F! fl: 54,,,.,
zf W.ef,f :J
1 Y - N
Lil fm Q RW
ff, fjfgfj A t
,Q 1 I , 3
w fjaydnzffff' U
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Suggestions in the James Garfield High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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