George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 162
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1931 volume:
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Published by fhe Students of
George Washington High School
Los Angeles, California
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Greeting from Colonel Garland
The M oderns of Wz'nter '31
The Olympians of Summer '31
grls' Athletic Association
Humor A T A f I
Ad uertising Patrons
'Tis cz thing more than great,
When the wotld's mighty men
Can combat, win or lose to another,
And yet remain held by one mighty bond
Of friendship-just brother to brother.
With the remote mountains of Elis as their picturesque set-
ting, the Olympic games of Old Greece became the magnet for
Greek athletes from all parts of the then-known World, from
Asia Minor in the East to far Marseilles in the West. During
these games, to which only Greek citizens were admitted, all
strife and Warfare were suspended, with peace and unity reigning.
These ancient games were a means of preserving a spirit of unity
in Greek art, religion, and literature, and thus of bringing about
one of the earliest attempts to create a spirit of brotherhood.
In our modern day, the Games were revived by Baron de
Coubertin, actuated by the noble ideal and hope of uniting all
nations with the bonds of brotherhood, through common inter-
est in the glory of sport. Today they are not exclusive, not
limited to the citizens of one nation alone, but are open to parti-
cipants from every nation desiring to compete.
Nine Olympiads have elapsed, and in the tenth, the iirst to be
held near Pacific Waters, thirty-two nations are expected to join
The ideal of brotherhood among nations is outstanding
among the objectives of the Games. To that ideal, andrto those
Who have aided in its realization, We dedicate this book, the
Fourth Volume of The Continental.
I . fi!
t 3 nun,
FFOITI Colonel Gafimld
To the Students of George Washington High School
As President of the Organizing committee of the
Games of the tenth Olympiad, it gives me extreme
pleasure to extend greetings to the students of the
George Washington High School and to bespeak their
cooperation in the mighty task which confronts Los
Angeles and California in l932, when the Olympic
Games are celebrated in this city. Students of the
various schools of this and neighboring communities,
will have the rare opportunity of meeting the best
Which the nations of the World have to offer in the
Way of athletic youth, and every student in this com-
munity should do his or her best to make the visit of
our distinguished guests one to be remembered always.
,Q l - rf
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An unending carpet of velvet green, a grove of
olive trees gently swaying in the ocean breeze, a mild
sun smiling down from a clear sky-Nature resplen-
dent in her glory, Such was the sight which met
Apollo's eyes as he gazed upon the fair vale of Olym-
pia in Elis. This Was the veritable beauty spot of
Greece-land of myth and legend. So impressive was
the scene that the youthful Apollo exclaimed, "Here
I will build me a fair temple, to be an oracle of men."
A temple and a stadium Were built, and the Greek
World united to celebrate the first Olympic Games-
little dreaming that this very celebration and those to
followi would some day cause them to be forever
remembered by an appreciative world, seeking culture
and beauty in life.
The simple legend concerning the discovery of
Olympia by Apollo is accepted by the Ancient Greeks
as the beginning of the Games, which were to shape
the destiny of peace and concord in the universe.
In Ancient Greece, no title was so r e v e r e d as
"Olympian Victor." To the Greek youth there was
no higher honor than to have the simple Wreath of
Wild olive, plucked from the sacred grove at Olympia,
placed upon his brow as a symbol of his athletic
supremacy. To him it meant the fulfillment of a
cherished ideal-a sound mind in a sound body.
Homer, the Greek poet, expressed it in a single sent-
ence, "A man wins no greater glory so long as he lives
than the athletic victories he gains with his hands and
ln addition to the athletes who participated in
the Games there Were musicians, poets, and sculptors
to represent culture. The Games were a barometer of
culture in the Grecian world, as is shown by the
example of the two famous cities of Greece, Athens
and Sparta. While Athens, long known for her art
and literature, was at her height in culture, she had
a continuous record of winners, The Acropolis, famed
all over the world as an outstanding example of classi-
cal art, shows the power of the glory that was Greece.
Militarism proved to be the downfall of Sparta, who,
previously, had many winners. A nation cannot cul-
tivate the finer things of life and at the same time pre-
pare to destroy the art of other countries. The aims
of the Olympic Games in Ancient Greece were the
upholding of the ideal of temperate living and good
sportsmanship. The ideal of honesty was developed
to the extent that there was no example of unfairness
in the Games for a hundred years at a time. Citizen-
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ship, a quality which Athens possessed to a marked
degree, was another of the results of the Games, which
culminated in the Ephebian Oath of Allegiance.
With the passing of Greek culture and the advent
of the dark ages, came a lull of centuries in the cele-
bration of the Olympic Games. To the courage and
zeal of Baron Pierre de Coubertin of France in com-
paratively very recent times We owe their revival. In
June, 1894, he obtained sanction of his plans for the
revival of the Olympics and invited various countries
of the World to participate.
In the beautiful and famous city of Athens, the
nations assembled and the O l y m p i a was revived.
Prom that time, the Games have been held every four
years, as they were in Ancient Greece.
Colonel William May Garland of Los Angeles,
a member of the International Olympic committee,
With his untiring efforts and abounding patriotism
played the major part in bringing the Olympic Games
to Los Angeles. The calm Pacific will send its refresh-
ing breezes and the sun will smile down as it, did
thousands of years ago in Greece. California provides
a romantic and reminiscent setting for the new
The program of the Olympic Games is a varied
one. For sixteen days and nights, athletics, gymnas-
tics, b o X i n g, wrestling, weight-lifting, association
football, f e n ci n g, rowing, swimming, equestrian
sports, modern pentathlon, cycling, yachting, polo,
Held hockey, water polo, rifle and pistol shooting, and
the fine arts will be witnessed by more than 105,000
spectators from every corner of the globe.
George Washington High School feels a more
personal relation with the Olympic Games, for they
have claimed two members of its faculty. In the
Olympic which was held in Paris in l924, Mrs.
Clarita Neher was entered in the high diving events.
The last Olympia, held in Amsterdam in 1928,
found her representing America again. In the gym-
nastics of this same Olympia, Mr. Glenn H. Berry of
the physical education department was a competitor.
When 3000 young athletes, the pick of the
world's youth, assemble to take the Olympian Oath,
another golden band of friendship will encircle the
Then, when the glory of the aim has been
achieved, the closing ceremonies will remind the
youth of the world to "display cheerfulness and con-
cord, that the Olympiad torch may be carried through
the ages for the good of a humanity more, eager,
more courageous, and more pure,"
Thus will the Olympic Games become an oracle
It's good to pay allegiance,
Loyal to schooldays' codeg
It's good to be a patriot,
And shoulder country's load:
For in the heart true loyalty
Will take up its abode.
He who loves Olympia
Will hearken to its plea:
Who to the worla"s most precious flag
Will ever loyal be,
Whose heart is for his fellowmen,
How great a patriot is he! A -
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MR. THOMAS E. HUGHES, Principal
His personality and his ellicient man-
agement of the details which arise in
the conducting of the school have Won
for him the admiration and respect of
an appreciative student body.
MISS KATE L. GRIDLEY, MR. EDWARD F. WHEDON
Girls' Vice-Principal Boys' Vice-Prirzcipal
As a true friend and counselor, she has His untiring efforts, wise guidance sincere
been endeavoring to uphold the noble ideals interest in the Welfare of the student body
of the school and to her much of the growth have aided in the successes and honors of the
of this school is due. past year.
iff 1 .l
Mr. Hughesis Message
HE Olympics, the particular interest and study of the graduating classes of
nineteen hundred and thirty-one, is a very timely and appropriate theme-subject.
Local, state, and nation-Wide interest is being taken in the Olympic contests to
be held in Los Angeles next year. Mental and physical preparedness for this
great event is, therefore, indeed fitting.
The renaissance is not yet over. Ancient civilization continues to iniluence
modern life, if not directly, at least by application. If by a study or restudy of
the contributions made by the Ancient Greeks to the care, training, and perfec-
tion of the human body, either through literature or art, and the youth of our
time thereby can acquire a deeper interest in health, Wholesome living, and
longevity, much has been accomplished, and We are still in a renaissance.
The Greek motto "Nf'f'L04"0-S31K0ff0v"H" - 'ivictory through diligence,"
expresses not only the basis of success in Olympic contests, but it also states a
fundamental necessity for success in life. We congratulate the class of Summer
'31 upon their choosing this motto.
Perhaps the greatest contribution the Olympic contests make to modern life
is that of international friendliness and understanding. A c q u a i n t a n c e-
ship through personal contacts is the greatest force by which international mis-
understandings and prejudices can be eliminated. Since the crying need of the
nations of the world is a sympathetic appreciation of and a wholesome attitude
towards the problems and dilferences existing among them, the Olympics can do
much to meet this need.
The students and faculty at Washington High School are Willing and stand
ready to do their part toward making the Olympic Games at Los Angeles, 1932,
a great success. To this end, they, all of them, pledge their undivided interest and
THOMAS E. HUGHES, Principal
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I H S Y given -XY I
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I, Hermes, by the grey sea-shore, guard
traders Where the three roads meet."
Mr. John N. Given, head: Miss Eileen Blom-
quist, Mr. Lawrence Dobyns, Miss Marie Mullaney,
Mr. Melvin Nielsen, Miss Helen Rollins, Miss Mar-
guerite Stuart, Mr. Wilson G. Tanner.
"We con in numbers the far reaches of the
Mr, Wade S, Craig, head: Mrs. Ruth Coman,
Mr. William M. Coman, Mr. Charles W, Gayman,
Miss Dessie Gillingham, Mrs. Mabel Sanders.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT
The antique rolles, which there lye hidden
Mr. George Homrighausen, head: Mr. Albert
Anderson, Mrs. Arline Deelman, Mr. Lyman E.
Edwards, Mrs. Verda Hodgman, Miss Hortense
Hughes, Mr. Melzar Lindsey, Miss Grace Mason,
Miss Verle Morrow, Mrs. Olive Mulholland,
"I bequeathed them, too, the gift of fire
And they shall learn from it all the arts to
Mr. Theodore B. Kelley, headg Mr. Arthur An-
dresen, Mrs. Zenna Alexander, Mr. J, E. Burgess.
Miss Millie Calvert, Miss Kathryn Colburn, Mr.
Peter B. Kuhlburger, Mrs. Evalinel Morrison, Miss
Those that through my portals come and go."
Mr. Preston A. Richmond.
'KOf old the Muses sat on high,
And heard and judged the thoughts of men."
Miss Lois Lockwood, head: Miss Eva L. An-
drews, Mr. John F. Clewe, Mrs. Olive Flowers,
Miss Jessie June Gill, Miss Grace Gilson, Miss
Catharine Haggart, Mrs. Helen Hawthorne, Miss
Juelle Heaton, Miss Frances Kallstedt, Miss Muriel
McKinlav, Miss Genevieve Molony, Mrs. Alice
Noble, Mrs. Rhoda Parkhill, Miss Hilda Smith.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT -
"I, Phoebus, sang those Qongs that gained so
Mrs. Olga Sutherland, head: Mrs. Martha Eby,
Miss Harriett Holeman, Miss Frances Ludman, Miss
Sadie Sherman, Mr. Alexander J. Smith.
"Ye have the letters Cadmus gave."
Miss Mignonette Miquel, head: Miss Eleanor
Borun, Miss Lulu Draper. Miss Antonia Sintes,
Miss Alta Witzel.
"Spirit of beauty. Light of the world, essen-
Miss Helen Scheck, head: Mrs. Genevieve Ahrens
Mrs. Madeleine Bronzan, Miss Gayl Hayes, Mr:
Harold H. Jones, Miss Teresa Morgan.
"Knowledge comes and wisdom lingers."
Mrs. Emma Lee Gilmount.
MECHANICAL ARTS DEPARTMENT
"Renowned artiiicerg Mighty artisan."
Mr. Samuel L. Pick, head: Mr. Arthur E. Bishop,
Mr. Robert Chambers, Mr. Kenneth Dixon, Mr.
Paul Hairgrove, Mr. Charles Hamilton, Mr. Frank
Hoff, Mr. Victor Martins, Mr. Otto Quistorff, Mr.
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
"I watch the flres of hearth and home."
Miss Esther Rebok, head: Miss Blanche Marie
Carlson, Miss Helen Crane, Mrs. Ruth Mortiz,
Miss Gail Sherer, Miss Jean Taylor.
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
"-And Herakles said little, but enough-
How he engaged in combat,
How the field of contest lay."
Mr. David Ridderhof, head: Mr. Glenn H. Berry,
Mr. W. Kenneth Cox, Mr. Lester I-Ieilman, Mr. I.
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION
"Bind on thy sandals, O thou most fleet,
Over the splendor and speed of thy feet."
Mrs. Dorice M. Myers, headg Mrs. Isabel Cramer,
Miss' Helen Hyde, Miss Alice Scott, Miss Alice
"Hebe, honored of them all, ministered."
Mrs. Elthea Allin, Miss Margaret Daniels, Mrs.
Lillian Holliday, Miss Ethel Lane, Miss Erma Ne-
ville, Mrs. Margaret Parker.
"Best of counselors, .love-like in wisdom."
Miss Joycie Hollingsworth.
STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS
school has gained until it
It has been a pleasure to Work With such an
enthusiastic and willing student body, and l am sure
the same high spirit will continue that existed during
my term of oflice.
This past semester has seen much activity in all
phases of school life: the outstanding Was that of
athletics. It was not only the football team that
brought us the championship but the fine spirit shown
by the student body as Well.
M Washington was experiencing its first semester
when I entered. Every semester it has gained in spirit
as Well as in numbers and has a feeling of cooperation
and freedom that all the students enjoy. Our
has almost reached the top. Keep up the fine spirit,
Student Body President, Winter 1930-31 '
Partings are always grievous, but none more reluctant than that which the
Class of '31 takes in June.
Never has it been said mdre truly than of us that We
leave a noble task but half begun. We leave our AlmaXMater in the pioneer years
of its growth-the courageous years full of oppor-YK
tunity for initiative and unselflsh service. , M
Opportunity presents itself to the students off
Washington in athletics, scholarship, self-government
and other extra-curricular
should be the goal of every student to serve Washing- -
ton in one of these fields.
To no greater cause can We now turn our loy-,
altyi to the fulfillment of no finer achievements canb
We give our best efforts and thoughts: in no Way canl
We reflect greater glory to our school than to stand
eternally steadfast for the things which are right andy
honorable that represent Washington. xl
LoWELL MCGINNIS, ' K
President of the Student Body
S even teen
activities of the school. lt
A-,hx mil van!!
CABINET OE WINTER 1930-31
This cabinet successfully ran the first lap of the relay of this year in the governing of
Washington. The members of the cabinet are elected by popular vote and represent the students
in the management of school affairs,
The advisers who so kindly assisted this group were: Mr. Thomas E. Hughes, sponsor: Mr.
Melvin Nielson, Mrs. Madeleine Bronzan, Mrs. Olga Sutherland, Miss Frances Kallstedt, Mrs.
Dorice Myers, and Mr. David Ridderhof.
Those who served the school unselfishly as Cabinet members Were: Claude Roach, president:
Lorraine Larkins, girls' vice-president: Roy Jones, boys' vice-president: Lois Doucett, secretary:
Kenneth Johnson, treasurer: Victor Graff, scholarship chairman: Mary Lou McGraw, girls' self-
government president: Charles Sherman, boys' self-government president: Amy Randall, Girls'
League president: Harry Koons, Boys' League president: Bob Halley, manager of athletics: and
Alton Anderson, manager of publications.
CABINET or ISYIIVIMER '31
This cabinet took up the baton le,ft theii-I the preceding cabinet and is winning the race
by several lengths. Immediately after elietti Qllfhevtudents took up the responsibility of forging
ahead, left them by the cabinet of Wintei' ' -'.
The members of this cabinet W Q Wglt McGinnis, president: Helen Dewey, girls' vice-
president: George Happe, boys' vicdwgisgde t: Ella Coates, secretary: Charles Sherman, treasurer:
Gustav Faust, scholarship chairniad5yfAudrey Windler, girls' self-government president: Claud
Smith, boys' self-government president: Beatrice Ross, Girls' League president: Charles Bahme,
Boys' League president: Bill Cramer, manager of athletics: and Alton Anderson, manager of
publications. ' .
f fi '
STUDENT BoDY MANAGERS
One of the tremendous tasks of a student body is the management of its
iinances. The student store and candy bungalow have supplied students suc-
cessfully during the past year. Both have been capably supervised by the student
Mr. Melvin Nielson as faculty sponsor has entire charge of the school fin-
ances. During the first semester Walter Wells had charge of buying supplies for
the school. The second semester found Charles Sherman in that position, with
Walter Wells as his assistant. The candy bungalow, which supplied the students
with numerous delicacies during the year, was controlled by John Haase, With
John Mangun and Bill Tormey in charge of the finances.
The student body managers are the most recent additions in the adminis-
tration of the school, and through efiicient operation on their part, the student
finances have been ably handled.
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GIRLS' LEAGUE CABINET
It is for the fostering of a spirit of friendliness that the Girls' League exists. Every senior
high school girl, on entering the school, automatically becomes a member of this organization.
Through its programs, activities, and committees, the League brings the girls into closer contact
with each other.
Each girls' home room is entitled to a representative. The various committees have carried
out many projects during the term. The various committees for this year were hospitality, pro-
gram, usher, social service, and school committees.
At Christmas time, the Girls' League, through the whole-hearted cooperation of every girl,
brought joy to many homes who would have had a cheerless Christmas. Another work of the
Girls' League is the Needlework Guild contribution. The Needlework Guild is an organization
which provides hundreds of needy men, women, and children with new clothing. The Girls'
League has taken a great interest in this work.
The executive board for the fall semester consisted of Amy Randall, president: Genevieve
Anderson, vice-president: Eleanor Davis, secretary: and Patricia Dalmon, treasurer. During the
spring semester, they were succeeded by Beatrice Ross, president: Junene Freeman, vice-presi-
dent: Virginia Brinkman, secretary: and Betty Lou Brown, treasurer.
The League is under the spcargorship of Mrs. Isabel Cramer.
W ls f
IRLS' LEAGUE REPRESENTATIVES
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With the creation and maintenance of a friendly spirit among the boys of the school as
its purpose, the Boys' League has completed another successful year. Under the sponsorship of
Coach Glenn Berry, the organization has succeeded in interesting the boys in various worth while
The Boys' League council, composed of a representative from each boys' classroom, met
every two weeks for the purpose of discussing the problems of and making suggestions for the
betterment of the student body.
Outstanding among the year's activities were the inter-class football tournamet, won by the
twelfth grade: the inter-class track meet, won by the tenth grade: and an indoor baseball tourna-
ment won the boys of Al2'3, a B10 class room. These were supplemented by frequent and
interesting aud calls. The athletic show and the wrestling tournaments were the major activities
of the spring semester.
The council proved to be a very alert organization.
Those who served the Boys' League as oflicers during the fall semester were: Harry Koons,
president: John 'Mangun, vice-president: and Gordon Erisman, secretary. Those who served
during the spring semester were: Charles Bahme, president: William Koons, vice-president: and
Dick Snyder, secretary.
W ' BOYS' LEAGUE REPRESENTATIVES
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JIX I 6, IJ'-'V N V If I
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Ii ' I kk"- -M ',.Of Xi!
President First Semester President Second Semester
MARY LOU MCGRAW AUDREY WINDLER
FACULTY SPONSOR, MISS FRANCES LUDMAN
1 Just as during the celebration of the ancient games, the Alytae were ap-
pointed by the Olympic judges to keep order and enforce regulations, so in our
school selected students are of service in the enforcing of its rules and regulations.
These are the members of the Washington Self-Government organizations.
I The proper performance of self-government duty requires devotion to the
ideals of the school, Without favor shown to personal friends. The organizations
are to be complimented upon their faithful Work.
Each classroom contributes to membership in the organization three repre-
sentatives Who are elected by popular vote at the beginning of each semester.
Assignments are then made to definite hall stations.
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President First Semester President Second Semester
CHARLES SHERMAN CLAUD SMITH
' Faculty Sponsor, MR. WILLIAM M. COMAN
The boys' self-government is organized in much the same manner. The
boys' stations are all in the south end of the building. In addition to hall duty,
the Boys' Self-Government association undertakes the task of patrolling the
grounds. This Grounds committee, under the direction of Mr. Ridderhof. olli-
ciates during the entire day, but especially during lunch periods.
The combined self-government meetings were a great aid in the creation
of a unified spirit among the members of the group. It was during these meetings
that the members were acquainted with the problems and plans of the self-
The Self-government banquet, held in May, was a great success.
FIRST SEMESTER JUDGES
WASHINGTON J UDGES
The Merit Board was organized four years ago as a permanent organiza-
tion and is the judiciary section of our student government administration. All
violations of the Washington code caught during the year were summoned,
tried, and if found guilty, sentenced and imposed merit losses.
According to constitutional amendment made last year, the Merit Board
consists of two boys' judges and two girls' judges meeting a high scholarship
requirement and a creditable merit record. The judges are elected by the cabinet
and are non-Voting members of that body.
During the fall semester the boys' judges were Edward Henney and Lowell
McGinnis, and the girls' judges, Jean Barr and Ermil Boot. Those for the
spring semester were: Alfred D'ArezZo and Harry Koons, boys' judges, and
Dianne Malugen and Marie Mallonee, girls' judges. The sponsors for both
semesters were Mr. Melzar Lindsey and Miss Frances Ludman. Miss Mignonette
Miquel substituted for Miss Ludman during operetta rehearsals.
This body has merited a definite place in our student body. It maintains
on a firm basis the traditions and rules which are an essential part of school
life. It is the duty of the Merit Board to interpret these rules and to enforce
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SECOND SEMESTER JUDGES
SENIOR GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD
Organized for the purpose of advising girls of the school concerning problems of suitable
dress and make-up, the Senior advisory board served the girls unselfiishly during the past year.
The board met every Tuesday during the iirst classroom period.
The members of the board are Lois Doucett, Alice Gribble, Elizabeth Gutterman, Roberta
Moore, Virginia Richmond, Virgil Ripsinski and Mardie Shute.
The work is under the sponsorship of Miss Sadie E. Sherman.
JUNIOR GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD
This organization grew out of the Senior Girls' Advisory Board, with an aim of advising
the junior high school girls as to the problems of dress and make-up with which they are daily
The helpfulness of this board is unquestioned. Through it, many girls have been instructed
as to the appropriate way in which to dress.
The girls who served on this board for the first semester were chosen from the A9 class.
They were: Dorothy Ovenden, Maria Salvi, Jean Bowlus, and Betty Yungling.
The second semester the board was enlarged to include a representative from each class from
the A9class. The board consisted of: Olive Anderson, Wanda Ryceak, Dorothea Arndt, Mildred
Mower, Lolita Goff, Myrtle Baker, Olga Carlson, and Peggy Lewis.
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Can we defy tradition, when the entire world is '
bound l 'Q'
By these majestic ties and obligations firm and sound?
When the Olympian discus thrower knelt down and
To Zeus, the saint of mighty games-was it tradition
Did this by-gone fore-runner set tradition for today
That we might see and follow-to found his rules
Just as he stood by Zeus, world-athletes back their
While we and our upholders for our school and name-
-by FRANCESCA CHESLEY
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He holds his head aloft into the clouds-
He is a thinker, and knows far more than you or we:
His soul is as pure as is a star: and his heart,
Majestic,-is full noble and is free.
He knows and understands this world of men.
He knows and understands life's common way.
These do not tend to mar his godliness
But crown his virtues ever and a day.
-by FRANcEsCA CHESLEY
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The Epheboi of the Athenian democracy were the young men of eighteen to twenty years
of age Whom the state undertook to prepare for civic service. In Los Angeles, a counterpart of
this exists, and the members take the Ephebian oath of Allegiance as did the lirst Epheboi. It is
the aim of the society to beautify the city and maintain high ideals of citizenship. The members
are chosen to represent the graduating classes of the city high schools upon consideration of
scholarship, leadership, and character, in the proportion of one to every forty. Those chosen this
year were: Fanchon Martinson, Roy Jones, Ella Coates, Audrey Windler, Harry Koons, and
Fanchon Martinson has earned the honor through her outstanding record at Washington.
She Was editor .of The 1930 Continental, editor of The Surveyor. Girls' League president, a Seal
Bearer. a Washington Lady, a Washington Winner, and commencement speaker.
Roy Jones was Boys' vice-president and a Washington Knight. He was a member of the
Hi-Y, Scholarship society and The Continental staff, and editor of the Senior column in the
Among Ella Coates' activities were: student body secretary, Seal Bearer, "W" Winner
Washington Lady, presidency of the Mandarin Club, and Work on The Continental staff.
Audrey Windler was Girls' League Self-Government president, Girls' League vice-president,
member of The Continental staff and Scholarship society, and member of the cast of three plays
and three operettas.
Harry Koons Was Boys' League president, Seal Bearer, Scholarship chairman, member of
The Continental staE, Senior judge, and member of the tennis team.
Lowell McGinnis served the school as student body president, Senior B president, Washing-
ton Knight, Hi-Y president, basketball captain, and as Mandarin club president. He was a member
of the Varsity Club, varsity baseball, and Rally committee.
Washington is conlident that these Ephebians will live up to the high ideals expressed in
the Ephebian Oath of Allegiance.
WYVETTE CATHERINE ADAM
Oracle: Senator from California.
Gamut: Debate Team: Washington
MARGUERITE BAKER DOROTHY BARBER
Oracle: Noted Interior Decorator.
Garnut: Forum. French. Club: G.
L. Rep.: S. G.
Oalce: Model Housewife.
Gamut: Etiquette, C o m m e r ci.al
Clubs: G. A. A.
JEAN BARR PETER F. BAUER
Oacle: Phys, Ed, Prof, at Occi- Oracle: Pres. American Federation
dental, of Labor.
Gambit! Sr. Judge: Lady: Advisory Gamut: Glee Club.
Board: Drum and Bugle Corps
Pres.: Washington Winner.
ELIZABETH M. BEALS DICK BENNETT
Oracle: History Teacher.
Gamut: Seal Bearer: Lady: Contin-
ental Staff: French Club Pres.:
G. A. A.: S. G.: G. L. Commit-
Oracle: Stunt Aviator.
Gamut: F o o t b a ll: Aeronautics.
Speech Arts Clubs: VS. IG.
RUTH BIRD ERMIL EDITH BOOT
Oracle: Proprietress of a Dude
Gamut: Commercial Club,
LLOYD EDWARD BROWN
Oracle: Stage Lighting Authority.
Gamut: Stage Mgr.: Varsity Foot-
ball: Track: Pres. Knights: Rally
Committee: S. G.
CHARLES L. CARR
Oracle: Mining Engineer.
Gamut: Masque and Play, Art, T.
N. T. Clubs.
MARGARET I... COLLINS
Oracle: Private Sec'y to University
G a m u t: Commercial, Shorthand
Oracle: Production Mgr., Nat'l
Gamut: B. L. Rep.: S. G.
Oracle: Pres. Associated Artists of
Gamut: Sr. Judge: Art Club Pres.:
Debate: Washington Winner.
Oracle: Machine Gun Expert.
Gamut: S. G. Pres.: Commence-
ment Speaker: Hi-Y: Football:
Garnut: G. L. Rep.: Usher: Hospi-
tality Committee: Mandarins.
Book and Gavel Club Vice-Pres.
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MISS IVIIGNONETTE IVIIQUEL
PATRICIA C. DALMON
Oracle: Prominent Club Woman.
Gamut: Scholarship Society: Lady:
G. L. Vice-Pres.: Glee Club:
Mandarins, Book and Gavel
Clubs Sec.: Hospitality Commit-
Oracle: Developer of Wingless Air-
Gamut: Transferred from Harvard
. Military Academy.
race: opular Song Writer.
Gamut: Vocational, Sr. Orchestras:
Social Dancing Club.
Oracle: Forest Ranger
Gamut: Mgr. Athletics: B. L.
Pres.: Cnotinental, S u r v e y o r
Staffs: Varsity Barsketball: Sr.
B-A Treas.: Mandarins.
Oracle: Short Story Writer.
Gamut: Commencement Speaker:
. Surveyor Staff: French Club:
HARRY F. GUINN
Oracle: Successor to Sousa.
Gamut: B. L. Vice-President: T.
N. T. Club Pres.: Surveyor Staff:
Sr. Orchestra: Band: Hi-Y.
Oracle: Governor of California.
Gamut: Varsity Football: B. L
Pres.: Vice-Pres. Knights: Sr
MURIEL A. COMBES
Oracle: Buyer for Bullock's Colleg-
Gamut: G. A. A.: Commercial
Oracle: Pres. Nat'l Business and
Profesional Wo m e n's Associa-
Gamut: Surveyor Business Staff:
Continental Business Staff: Glee
Club: Winner Commercial Cup.
W '3l: Commercial Club.
Oracle: U. S. Senator.
Gamut: Sr. A. Pres.: Aud Comit-
tee: Track: Hi-Y: Masque and
Play, Commercial. Civics Clubs.
WYNONA A. FRANZ
Oracle: Beauty Culture Authority.
ROBERT L. GOLLINGS
Oracle: University Cheer Leader.
Gamut: Varsity Football: Knight:
Sr. A Vice-Pres.: Forum.
GRACE LORRAINE GUE
Oracle: Owner of Photographic
Gamut: Modern Art Club Histor-
ELMER G. HAAK
Oracle: Graham McNamee's Second.
Gamut: Junior, Varsity Baseball:
Chess Club: T. N. T. Club: Ser-
geant at Arms.
Oracle: l938 Wampas Movie Star.
Gamut: Forum: "Come Out of the
Kitchen": 'iFortune Hunter":
"Hurry, Hurry, Hurry": "The
Robberyu: Modes and Manners
Oracle: Director of Housewives'
Handy Homes, Inc.
Gamut: G. A. A.: S. G.: Modes
and Manners, Latin, Etiquette
Clubs: G. L. Rep.
. EONARD ACKSON
Oracle: C0mP1lef0fRU1eS0fC0l11" Oracle: Football Coach at Notre
tesy for Airplane Drivers.
, , Dame.
Gamuff Etiquette' Commercial: Aff' Gamut: Varsity Football: Masque
Modes and Manners Clubs- and Play, Art, Commercial Clubs.
ROSE E. JOHN ROY JONES
Oracle: Literary Critic.
Oracle: Pres. Press Association of
Gamut: G. A. A.: Shorthand Club. America,
ELAINE MARIE KNUDSEN
Oracle: Physical Ed. Dept. Head.
Gamut: Ephebian: Varsity Baseball,
Knight: Scholarship Society:
Continental Staff: Lw't Foot-
Oracle: Treas. First Nat'l Bank.
Gamut: Wash. Winners: Forum: Gamut: Student Body Treas.: Mgr.
Oracle: Professional Dance Artist.
Gamut: World Friendship Club.
Oracle: A Hard-Boiled Floor Lady.
Gamut: Girls' Vice-Pres.: Lady
Scholarship Society: Surveyori
Continental Staffs: Forum: Wash
Oracle: Concert Pianist.
Gamut: Girls' Vice-Pres.: Sr. Or-
chestra: Lady: Continental Staff:
Sr. B. Sec.: QG. L. Rep.: Forum:
MURIEL GAIL MAIER
Oracle: Radio Entertainer.
Gamut: Senior Vodvil: Glee Club
RAY WELLINGTON MAIER
Oracle: Chorus Manager.
Gamut: T. N. T., Spanish Clubs
Varsity Football: Ass't. Stage
Crew Mgr.: S. G.: Mgr. Candy
Bungalow: Ass't Student Foot-
ball Coach: Civic, Commercial
AUDREY E. KURSINSKI
Oracle: America's Foremost All-
Around Woman Athlete.
Gamut: Sr. Orchestra: Lady: Wash.
Winner: Girls' Drum and Bugle
Corps: Tumbling Club.
EDWIN M. LARSON
Oracle: Scientific Farmer.
Gamut: Agriculture, T. N. T., Star
and Crescent, Spanish Clubs: S.
Oracle: Head Nurse.
Gamut: S. G.: Etiquette, Modes
and Manners Clubs.
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MISS ANTONIA SINTES
Tea Room Hostess.
Gamut: Etiquette, Modes and Man-
ners Clubs: Hospitality Commit-
Oracle: Handsome Doctor's Assis-
Gamut: Washington. Wings.
ARLAND G. MILLER
Oracle: Poet Laureate.
Gamut: Glee Club: "Miss Cherry
Blossom": "Once in a Blue
FRANCIS PATRICK MULLARKEY
Oracle: High-Powered Real Estate
Gamut: Glee Club.
Oracle: Beauty Culture Instructor.
Gamut: Glee Club.
Oracle: Manager of Advertising
Gamut: Art, Eitquette, Modes and
Oracle: Popular Dancing Instructor.
Gamut: G. L. Pres.: Sr. A. Girls'
' Vice-Pres.: Lady: G. A. A.: Sur-
VCYOI' Staff: Tri-Y: Debate:
Modes and Manners.
MILDRED ARDEN MANNING
Oracle: Owner of Book Store.
Gamut: Glee Club: Shorthand,
Modes and Manner Clubs.
Oracle: Editor of Vogue.
Gamut: Ephebian: Seal Bearer:
Editor Surveyor, Continental:
Commencement Speaker: "Come
Out of the Kitchen": G. L. Pres.:
Lady: Wash. Winners: Rally
Oracle: Surgical Nurse.
Gamut: G. A. A.: World Friend-
ship, Latin Clubs.
Oracle: Author of "The Gentle Art
Gamut: Washington Wings.
Oracle: The Third Man in the Eter-
Gamut: Glee Club: Dedication
Pageant: "Miss Cherry Blos-
som": Civics Club Pres.: S. G.:
Oracle: Head Stewardess on Ocean
Gamut: Washington Wings: Hos-
MARGARET A. POUND
Oracle: English Prof. at U.C.L.A.
Gamut: G. A. A.: French Club
Oracle: Model Husband.
Gamut: Student Body Pres.: Bas-
ketball: Track: Tennis Team
Capt.: Hi-Y: Forum: Glee Club.
EI VIRA ROTH
Oracle: Head of Home Economics
Dept. at Washington High.
Gamut: Scholarship Society: Fo-
rum: French, Home Economics
Clubs: S. G.: Hospitality Com-
mittee: G. L. Rep.
ALAN Ross 4 BETTY JANE SAMS T
Oracle: Inventor of an Automatic Oracle: Fanchon and Marco Pro-
Homework Finisher. digy.
Gamut: Mgr. Athletics: Varsity, Gamut: Art, Modes and Manners
Lightweight Football: Basket- Clubs.
BERNARD S AMUELS AVONELLE MARGARET SCHOLDER
Oracle: World's Eleventh Richest OHC192 P21'S011iflC3fi0n of Saving.
Man. "Good things come in small
G a m u t 1 Surveyor, Continental Packagesn- '
Staffs: Civics Club, Gamut: G. A. A.: Etiquette, Art
HAROLD E. SEGEBARTT MARTIN SHERMAN, I
Oracle: Pres. of an Industrial Cor- 01110191 COIUIUHISYI EVCHIHE EX'
Gamut: Scholarship Society: T. N. Gamllfi S- G-Z T- N' T- Club.
T., Prime Factors Clubs: S. G.
OLIVER SIMS DARRYL GILLETTE. SPENCER
Oracle: Supreme Court Judge. grade: Moda Cgmzeil' U
Gamut: s. of T. N, T. Civics amufi Kmghf' HPY' .Class B
Clubs, Stagetrew ' Track: Sr. B Boys VICE-PICS.:
' ' Rally Committee: Aud. Commit-
tee: "The Florist Shop": "Neigh-
bors": Forum: Art, Masque and
RALPH M. - SUTHERLAND
LOUISE SPRAGINS O I . N d S
Oracle: Advocate of. Municipal Gglflsg. gfntinzfinstag, T N
Homes for Stray Animals' T., Star and Crescent Clubs.
Gamut: Lady:: Advisory Board: G.
L. Treas.: Forum: Marldarins.
SYLVIA CECILIA THUSH
Oracle: Fashion Expert.
Gamut: Dedication Pageant: G. A.
A.: Hospitality Committee: S.
WAVE SUTTON G.' Speech Arts, Modes and
Manners Clubs: G. L. Rep.
Oracle: Preeminent Authority on '
Etiquette Here and, There.
Gamut: Etiquette. Modes and Man- .-.. -.,,,g,, .,,W .-I... -1- 1:-i n
ners Clubs. .. . tl F .
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Gamut: Knight: Forum Pres.: Hl-
Y Vice-Pres.: Glee Club Pres.:
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Rally Committee: Aud. Commit- y,,g : ?jlg:ilk l
: :2M,,v2a5::,t::5 'mf l
Oracle: Movie Actor.
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Gamut: Commercial. Spanish, T. g,i:i'g5Mg? EEg?Sg?li .
:w . .r..nl'.:. "'. 11. 2.2 1
N. T. Clubs: S. G.. Basketball.
N l-: L f.. .f-r"f.'-use ' ' I ' -
MR. H. H. JONES
JOHN D. VAN DAALSEM
Oracle: Walking Race Record
Gamut: T. N. T. Club.
DOROTHY VERNON VERREAU
Oracle: City Librarian.
Gamut: Spanish, Etiquette Clubs
"Hurry, Hurry, Hurry".
Oracle: Private Secretary
Gamut: Biology, Etiquette, Com
rnercial. Shorthand Clubs.
Oracle: Paul Whiteman's Left Hand MILDRED WVEDENKOFER
Man Oracle: Miss Los Angeles, 1935.
Gamut: Surveyor Staff: T. N, T. Gamut: Glee Clubg Forum Sec.
Club: S. G.
. . ROBERT F. WILLIAMSON
Oracle: City Audltof- Oracle: Bright Light of Purdue.
Gamut: G' A' AV Student Body Gamut: LW't Football: Track.
RUTH WO0DSf3N RALPH T. WYATT
Oracle: First Lady of the Land. Oracle: Perl-Qleum Chemist,
Gamut: Seal Bearer: Commence- Gamut: Scholarship Society: Latin
ment Speaker: G. L. Sec.: Ladyg
Constitution Contest: Mandarins
Sec.: Civics Club: Wash. Win-
Oracle' Explorer and Writer
y orum, an arms.
T. N. T. Clubs: S. G.
- . Oracle: Chauffeur for the President s
Gamut: Lad 3 F 'M d ' S
Gamut: T. N, T. Club.
MARY KATHERYN ZIEGLER
Oracle: Art Craftsman.
Gamut: Glee Club: S.
quette, Art Clubs.
J KENNETH W ACKERSON
XLW Oracle Author of Detective Stories.
Gamut Varsity Baseball: Hi-Y: B.
Oracle Art Director for De Mille Gamug: Varsity Football, Varsity
Baseball: Hi-Y Pres.: Sec. and
Treas. Varsity Club: S. G.:
Surveyor Stall: Commercial Club
Vice-Pres.g Lwt Football.: Aud.
Committee, Mask and Play.
ALTON ANDERSON ALOILE' Ag5ilEEVl?gineer
Oracle Wllllam Hearst II '. ' - -
Gamut Surveyor Stall Manager Gagllilzs T' N' T" Social Dancing
MQRTIMER AR LOUISE BADGER
0 l Oracle: Scrlpt Girl.
race Ladles Man : G1 Cl by M des and
Gamut C Basketball Glee Club Cmnt 22 U ', .0
Manners Club' 'MISS Cherry
Vlce Pres Forum Rally Com ,,l ,, ' .
mlttee Commercial Club Once Blossqfnn' . Omg, In .3 Blue
In 3 Blue Moon Pmafore Moon 5 Plnafore 9 Senior Vod-
CHARLES WILLIAM BAHME BERNICE BARNETT
Oracle Dramatic Coach Speclallz Oracle: Fortune Teller.
mg ln Baby Talk Gamut: Choral Club Pres.: Modes
Gamut B L Pres Mgr Athler and Manners Club: G. A. A.:
lcs Contlnental Edltor Shakes UOHC2 in 2 B102 MOOHH: HPina-
peare Contest Wlnner 17 fore".
GERALDINE VIRGINIA BARNETT NELLIE BARRETT
Oracle Leader of Reds O1-acleg City Mother.
Gamut Trl Y G A A Wash Gamut: Seal Bearer: S. G.: Sr. Or-
1Hgf0nW1ngS G L Committee chestra: World Friendship, Es-
IRMA LOUISE BAUST
Oracle: Editor of Love Lorn Col-
Gamut: World Friendship, Etiquette
Oracle Art Edltor of Movie Maga Clubs.
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MISS VERLE MORROW
WILLIAM M. BRIGHT
Oracle: Professor of Austin-ology.
Gamut: Scholarship Society: Con-
,tinental Staff: Forum: HHurry
Oracle: Leader of Women's Synco-
Gamut: Lady: G. L. Sec.: Scholar-
.IOHN C. BINGMAN
Gamut: Football: Rally Commit-
tee: Masque and Play Club.
Gamut: Social Dancing, Wash. Ag-
gie Clubs: S. G.
Gamut: Surveyor Staff: S o c i al
Orale: Make-up Artist.
Gamut: Commercial, Art Clubs: S.
G.: "Miss Cherry Blossom".
Oracle: Costume Designer.
ship Society: G. A. A.: Modes Gamut: G. A. A.: Continental Art
and Manners, Etiquette Clubs: Staff: Art, Life, Drawing Clubs.
G. L. Committees.
ELINOR AUDREY CHAMPION
Oracle: Welfare Worker.
Gamut: Vice-Pres. Ladies: Forum
G. L. Rep.: S. G.: Wash. Win-
ners: Etiquette, World Friend-
Oracle: Cub reporter.
Gamut: Surveyor Editor: Conti-
Oracle: Ziegfield Discovery.
Gamut: Forum: S. G.: 'iMiss Cher-
r Blossomu. Mas ue and Pla
V, : q y.
Etiquette Clubs: G. L. Rep.
ALFRED J. D.'AREZZO
Oracle: Compiler of New Diction
Gamut: Sr. Judge: Knight: Conti
nental Staff: Constitution Con-
test: "BH Baseball, Football
Oracle: Founder of Home for Aged
Gamut: G. L. Pres.: Pres, Ladies:
Sr. A Vice-Pres.: G. A. A.: Ad-
visory Board: Shakespeare Con-
test: Forum: "Fortune Hunter":
Masque and Play Club.
O r a cl e : President of Federated
Women's Clubs of America.
Gamut: Student Body Sec.: Lady:
Continental Staff: "l7": Seal
Bearer: Wash. Winners: Consti-
tution Contest: Commerce Hon-
orary: Tri-Y: Civics Club.
CECILIA CooK I
Gamut: World Friendship Club:
Oracle: Astronomer. '
Gamut: Entered from Taft Union
LEONA DE Roo
Oracle: Historian. '
Gamut: World Friendship Club
Oracle: Secretary to Robert Mont-
Gamut: Girls' Vice-Pres.: Seal
Bearer: Lady: Continental Staff:
"l7": G. A. A. Sec.: Wash.
Winners: Commerce Honorary:
Civics Club: Scholarship So-
Oracle: Night Club Hostess.
Gamut: Student Body Sec.: Sr. A
Sec.: Etiquette Club Pres.: Com-
merce Honorary Pres.: Scholar-
ship Society: Modern Manners
Oracle: Cross. Word Puzzle Fiend.
Gamut: Glee Club: G. A. A.: S.
G.: G. L. Rep.: Masque and
Play, Etiquette Clubs: Hospital-
Oracle: Women's Professional Golf
Gamut: Transferred from Houston,
6 . ,Jn
.1 ' r. I ffqg..-'J
, 1 - ff f
l'lJ.g,' 4 ,I i fi
. GERSQN fun Q
Oracle: Oil Magnate.
Gamut: Commercial Club Social
Chairman: Craftsmen Club: S. G.
ctor of Jazz Band. 1
Gamut: Social Dancing: Model Air-
Oracle: Einstein's Right Hand.
Gamut: B. L. Sec.-Treas.: Hi-Y:
Varsity Track: LW't T ra c k 2
Oracle: Baby Contest Judge.
Gamut: Stage Crew: Aviation, Eti-
quette Clubs: Traflic Committee:
LW't Track: Varsity Track Mgr.
Oracle: Premiere Danseuse-
G a m u t : Commercial, Mandarin,
Book and Gavel, Modes and Man-
ners Clubs: Glee Clubs: "Once
in a Blue Moon": "Pinafore".
OPAL FOWLER U
Oracle: Author of Book of Eti-
Gamut: World Friendship, Etiquette
Oracle: Ambassador Hostess.
Gamut: Glee Club: Washington
MARY LOUISE FRASEUR
Gamut: World Friendship Club.
LUCILLE NAN GIAMPAOLO
Gamut: Modes and Manners Club:
Oracle: Houdini's Successor.
Gamut: Aviation Club: "C" Foot-
Winners: Modes and M a n n e r s
Club: "Once in a Blue Moon :
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MR. GEORGE HOMRIGHAUSEN
Sponsor S'3 1
Oracle: Suppressed Desire of a
Gamut: Hi-Y: Mandarin, Social'
dancing, T. N. T. Clubs: Voca-
tion, Sr. Orchestras: Band: Glee
Oracle: Advertising Manager.
Gamut: Social Dancing, Art Clubs.
Oracle: Editor of True Confessions.
Gamut: Scholarship Society Sec.:
Commerce Honorary: Commer-
cial, S h o r t h a n d, Washington
Wings, Spanish Clubs, Forum:
G. A. A.
CHARLES L. HARVEY
Gamut: Lwt Track.
KATHERYN IVI. HEALY
Gamut: Scholarship Society: Com-
merce Honorary: S. G.: Com-
mercial, Civics Clubs.
BERNICE V. HOLLINGSWORTI-I
Oracle: Crystal Gazer.
Gamut: G. A. A.: Glee Club: G.
L. -Rep.: Latin, Masque and
Play, Modes and Manners, Eti-
VICTOR BERNARD GRAPE
Oracle: Miniature Golf Instructor.
Gamut: Scholarship Chairman: Seal
Bearer: Sr. A Treas.: S. G. De-
bate Teamg' Junior Olympic
Team: Social Dancing Club.
Oracle: Owner of Gown Shop.
Gamut: Commerce Honorary Pres.:
Washington Wings: Advisory
Board: Continental Staff: Mod-
ern Manners, Etiquette Clubs.
Oracle: Amateur Swimming Cham-
Gamut: Transferred from Independ-
Oracle Butterfly Collector CU
Gamut: S u r v e y o r, Continental
Staif: Hi-Y: Band: Sr. Orches-
tra: Mgr. Athletics: "Pinafore":
Varsity Club: T. N. T. Club.
Oracle: Public Accountant.
Gamut: S. G.: World Friendship
Oracle: Paris Modiste.
Gamut: Latin, World Friendship.
Etiquette, Modes and Manners
Oracle: Helen Moody II.
Gamut: Scholarship Society: S. G.:
Sr. Orchestra: Washington Wings.
Oracle: High Diver.
Gamut: S. G.: G. A. A.: Sr. Or-
chestra: Drum and Bugle Corps:
Spanish, Modern Manners Club.
EDGAR L. HOPKINS
Oracle: Inventor of Noiseless Saxa-
Gamut: Social Dancing Club.
l pitality Committee.
' GLENN HOTCHKISS
DALE ORVILLE HUFTY
Gamut: Social Dancing Club.
MARJORIE L. HYDE
. Oracle: Galli Curci H.
Gamut: Art Club: G. A. A.: Hos-
MARY FRANCES KENNEDY
Gamut: S. G.: Forum: G. A. A.:
Continental Stalf: Latin Club:
G. L. Committees.
RUSH KENNERLEY N
Oracle :Snapshot c
Gamut: Social Ban g,! V' tion
r s i t y Track
Gamujff igh : a
Capt.iK'C MCountry3 Varsity
Football V' 'r.: Rally Commit-
tee: Sr. .-A Pres.: Commercial
' Oracle: Relief Worker for the Un-
Gamut: Tri-Y: Washington Wings.
Masque and Play, Commercial
Oracle: Matinee Idol.
Gamut: Varsity Track Capt.: Cross
Country Capt.: Knight: Hi-Y:
Rally Committee: Pres. V. C.
Oracle: Trapeze Performer.
Gamut: S. G.: Commercial Club.
ASTRID S. JOHNSON
Oracle: Mussolini's Secretary.
Gamut: Art Cl b: G. A. A.: Hos-
pitality Com ittee.
JAMES QBU, J NEY
Oraclezfflll merican Qua terback.
Gamut: Varsity Baseball Capt.:
Varsity Football: Commercial
Club Pres.: Continental Staff:
HARRY M. KOONS
Oracle: Bill Tilden's Successor.
Gamut: Scholarship Chairman: Seal
Bearer: B. L. Pres.: Sr. B Treas.:
Sr. Judge: Continental Staff:
FRANCES MILDRED KURPIES
Oracle: Face Lifter.
Gamut: Washington Winners Vice-
Pres.: Civics Club: Scholarship
RITA E. LAWRENCE
Oracle: Clinging Vine.
Gamut: Glee Club: "Miss Cherry
Blossom": "Once in a Blue
Clubs: S. G.
HARRY WILLIAM LEE
Oracle: Designer of Graft-less Zep-
Gamut: Social Dancing Club.
Oracle: Big Business Girl.
Gamut: Commercial, Modes and
Manners, Etiquette Clubs.
MRS. MABEL SANDERS
DORIS FRANCES LINES
Oracle: Musical Comedy Star.
Gamut: Modes and Manners Club:
"Fortune Huntern: "H u r r Y,
Hurry, Hurry": "Come out of
the Kitchen": "Once in a Blue
Moon": "Pinafore": G. L. Trio.
Oracle: Heart Breaker.
Gamut: Chemistry, Art Clubs: De-
EVELYN E. MAGNESS
Gamut: Washington Wings.
DOROTHY MARGERETTE MCGAUGH
Oracle: Scenario Writer.
Gamut: G. A. A.: Forum.
Oracle: Blues Singer.
Gamut: Modes and Manners Club.
SARAH CL MEYER -
Oracle: U. S. Diplomacy Service.
Gamut: Seal Bearer: Surveyor Edi-
tor: S. G.: G. A. A.: Washing-
ton Wings, Prime Factors, French
Oracle: First Woman to go to
Gamut: Transferred from Compton
Oracle: District Attorney.
Gamut: Commercial, Typing, Civ-
ics Clubs: S. G.
GEORGE J. LYNN
Oracle: Teacher of Ruskin.
Gamut: Forum: "l7." A
Home MAGDALENO f
Oracle: Tap Dancer. ,.- -,
Gamut: Surveyor Staff: .,
Modes and Manners, anisll
Clubs: "Once in a Blue Moon":N,
"Pinafore": Hospitality Com-
Oracle: Radio Announcer.
Gamut: "l7": 'Come out of the
Kitchen": Sr. Vodvil: "Fortune
Hunter": "The Stroke of Nine":
Sr. B. Vice-Pres.: Glee Club:
JOHN C. MANGUN
Oracle: Traiiic Cop.
Gamut: Continental Staff: B. L.
Vic e-Pres.: L'Wt Basketball
Capt.: Rally Committee: Man-
darin Club: Business Staff.
MARY J. MANNING
Oracle: Winner of "lt" Contest.
Gamut: Glee Club: Modes and
Manners Club: Hospitality Com-
mittee: "Once in a Blue Moon":
Oracle: Chief Justice.
Gamut: Debate Team: Constitution
Contest Winner: Seal Bearers:
Scholarship Society Vice-Pres.:
Spanish Club Vice-Pres.: World
Oracle: Mgr. of Art Gallery.
Gamut: Costume Mistress: Art
Club Pres.: Latin Club: S. G.
LOWELL M. MCGINNIS
Oracle: Speaker of the House CU.
Gamut: Student Body Pres.: Knight
Hi-Y Pres.: Sr. Judge: Sr. B
Pres.: Rally Committee: Basket-
ball Capt.: Varsity Baseball:
Mandarin Pres.: Varsity Club.
MARY MAXINE NAGILLER EUGENIA C. NAGELE
Oracle: Greta Garbo's Double. Oracle: Prominent Woman Divorce
Gamut: Glee Club Pres.: Modes Lawyer.
and Manners, Commercial. Eti- Gamut: S. G.: G. A. A.: Com-
quette, Masque and Play Clubs: mercial, Fre nch, Washington
"Once in a Blue Moon": "Pina- Wings Clubs.
HELEN B. NELSON LOUISE MELHUISH
Oracle: Interior Decorator. Oracle: M135 Iylnlvefse- i l
Gamut: S. G.: Washington Win- Gafnnti Washington Wings Vlce'
nets 5eC,-TreaS4, Forum Sec.: Pres.: Tri-Y: S. G.: Commercial
Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps: Club- -
French, Latin, Modern Artists
HAROLD MEssERsM1TH MARION D- MARTZ
Qraclez Mechanic, Oracle: Writer of Prudence Penny
Gamut: Art Club. 'Cfnumn' I
amut: S u r v e y o r, Continental
Staff: Parker Speech Winner.
ADELIN . AL EJ, MARY MILLER
Oracle er of it Li t Oracle: Founder of Home for Aged
G . . . h- , Gamut: Sec. Ladies: Student Body
amu . ., S. , as ing ,
- . - Sec.: G. A. A.: Continental Stalf:
Pri actors Club , H , H
P . 1: C1 b V- , Trr-Y: Glee Club: Prnafore :
ice r . r c u ice. , ,
e 1 Washington Wings, Modes and
Manners, Latin Clubs.
LEON OLEXIEWICS LOSANIP' IEOYYELE B
Oracle: Pres. Y.M.C.A. GtaCe'A G10 HE? b.O??15. f ,,
Gamut: Varsvy Baseball. amut' ee u ' ma Ore'
VERA MAE OVERMAN
Oracle: Cosmetician '
BERNARD ONSTENK Gamut: "Hurry, Hurry, Hurry":
Oracle: Theme Song Writer "The Knave of Hearts.'
Gamut: T. N. T., Washington Ag- V E A I M
gies Clubs: Plant Identrlication I'
T Fr.EiMlQ. i f
Oracle : Costume Model 5iV 21'f1-2252-331.13 t
Gamut: S t u d e n t Art Director: Az,
Modes and Manners Club. 2'-,i'N2iQ...'l3l 5f
-M- . tl 2:3 555
GILBERT W' PATZOLD .
Oracle: Member of French Foreign
Gamut: French Club Pres.: S. G.:
: , Scholarship Society: Make-Up
W ADRIAN F. PER l
Oracletykutograp C ser.
G ,:, ra . M
TVN J ,N I'
A , ,, X
'ALB'bd'1f'5E'rcH1c:Kf RJ s
Oracle: Author of Joke Boo .
Gamut: Make-U Committle S
MISS HELEN HYDE Oracle: Ambulance Driver.
S onsor S'3l - -
P Gamut: Scholarship Society Treas.:
Seal Bearer: Spanish, Chemistry
PHYLL1s PETERSON AN3ET-111' E?-LARPE .
Oracle: Mayor's Wife. Grace" Fectracil lflgmelf' S G t
Gamut: Glee Club: "Pinafore": G. amuhh XM El' b Sac f St'
A. A.: S. G.: Modes and Man- gpeec b u res" at an
ners, Washington Wings Clubs. rescent u '
AL POMMER Rosie M. PRIMANTO 1 ' I
Oracle: Retired Millionaire. Oracle? Pres- Qf I-adles ,A1d'
Gamut: Aviation Club, Gamut: Washington Wings.
WILLIAM PATRICK QUINLAN HERBERT RILEY
Oracle: U. S. Consul at Dublin. Oracle: Architect., I
Gamut: Varsity Club: Football: Gamut: Scholarship Society: French
Baseball. Club. lf . ff
VIRGIL RIPSINSKI JANET RQELLE
Oracle: Society B2112- , Oracle: Al Smith's Secretary
Gamufi AdViS0fY B03fCl5 Washing' Gamut: Modes and Manners Club.
ton Wings, Masque and Play
Clubs: G. L. Rep.
BEATRICE Ross ROBERT ROSS
Oracle: U. S. Women's Tumbling Ofadei Apache Demfef'
Team, Gamut: Social Dancing Club Pres.:
Gamut: G. L. Pres.: G. A. A. S. G.: GICQ Club.
Pres.: Continental Staff: Hi-Y:
Washington Winners: Washing-
ton Wings Vice-Pres.
ROSE MARIE RUsso .
Oracle: Landscape Gardener. ', -'
Gamut: Commercial' T Y P i n gy Gamut. Varsity Football, Track.
Washington Wings Club.
P . 1 3 .
G.: Esperanto Club Pres. EXW!
Oracle: Entomologist. '
Gamut: Varsity Traclsf
Oracle: Artist Model.
Gamut: S. G.: G. L. Rep.: Latin.
Etiquette, World Friendship
EDWARD L. SCHMAHL
Oracle: Spanish Interpreter.
Gamut: Seal Bearer, S. G.: Cross
Country: Spanish, Speech Arts
T. N. T., Social Dancing Clubs.
Oracle: Public Stenographer
Gamut: Washington Wings Pres.:
G. A. A.: Hospitality Commit-
tee: Commercial Club.
CECIL J. SI-IAVER
Oracle: Bank President.
Gamut: Lwt. Football: "C" Base-
ball: Lwt. Track.
CHARLES D. SHERMAN
Oracle: Secretary of State.
Garnut: Pres. Knights: Student
Body Treas.: Continental Staff:
Hi-Y Pres.: Commercial Club:
Tennis: Self-Gov. Pres.
JOHN B. SHOLANDER
Oracle: Champion Hockey Player.
Gamut: Life Drawing Club Pres.:
Etiquette, Social Dancing Clubs.
Oracle: Metropolitan Opera Singer.
Gamut: Washington Wings: Speech
Arts Clubs: Washington Win-
Oracle:Organizer of Around-the-
Gamut: S. G.: World Friendship,
Modes and Manners, Etiquette
HARVEY H. SCHAEFER
Oracle: Pole Explorer.
Gamut: Art Club: Tennis Team.
Oracle: Floor Walker.
Gamut: Varsity Football, Baseball:
ANNA VIRGINIA SEIVIONS
Oracle: Editor of "Flapper Fanny
Gamut: Washington Wings: Man-
Oracle: Press Agent.
Gamut: Lwt. Track: S. G.: Speechxp
Arts, T. N. T., Social Dancing
MARY THELMA SHAW
' Oracle: John Gilbert's L e a d i n g
Garnut: Modes and Manners Club:
"Miss Cherry Blossomn: "Once
in a Blue Moon": G. L. Trio.
Oracle: Society Editor.
Gamut: Washington Winners: Glee
Club:Modes and Manners, Eti-
IVIR. W. GAYIVIAN
IVIISS SADIE SHERMAN
Oracle: Automobile Salesman.
Gamut: Football: Rally Commit-
tee: Etiquette Club.
Oracle: Popular Radio Entertainer.
Gamut: Commerce H o n o ra r y:
Scholarship Society: Washington
Wings Treas.: G. A. A.: Hospi-
tality Committee: Mandarins:
Oracle: Famous Ice Skater.
Gamut: Etiquette. Modes and Man-
ners, World Friendship Clubs.
XVAYNE VAN BUSKIRK
Oracle: Corporation Lawyer.
Gamut: Continental Staff: Forum:
Oracle: Ping Pong Cham ion
Gamut: Modes and Manners, Wash-
ington Wings, Etiquette Clubs.
RAYMOND L. VON I-IERTZ
Oracle: Parachute Jumper.
Gamut: Stage Crew: Social Danc-
VELMA JOAN SOSIC
Oracle: Star Reporter.
Gamut: Continental, S u r v e y o r
Staffs: Scholarship Society: G, A.
A.: Forum: Spanish Club: S.G,:
G. L. Committees.
Gamut: Continental Artists Club:
Etiquette, Art Clubs: Girl Re-
Oracle: Big Business Man.
Gamut: Commercial, Chess and
VERNA CLAIRE STREETER
Oracle: Mammy Singer.
Gamut: Glee Club Pres.: G. L.
Trio: "Miss Cherry Blossom":
"Once in a Blue Moon": "Pina-
fore": Vocational Orchestra.
Oracle: Home Economics Teacher.
Gamut: G. A. A.: Girls' Drum
and Bugle Corps: Reserves: ,Span-
ish, Modern Manners, Etiquette
Oracle: Business Executive.
Gamut: Varsity Basketbelll Letter-
men's Club: Commercial Club:
Oracle: U. S. Champion Chess
Gamut: Mape-Up Committee: Sr.
Vodvil, Scholarship Society: Sr.
Recreation Committee. l
GEORGE E. VERNON
Gamut: Glee Club: Band: Track:
GENE S, WEIHS
Gamut: Craftsmen, Social Dancing
Clubs: Track: Lw't Football.
Oracle: Dancing Teacher.
Gamut: Washington Wings: Eti-
quette Club Sec.: Modern Man-
ners Club Sec.
Oracle: Treas. N. Y. Stock Ex-
Gamut: Knight: Hi-Y: Student
Body Treas.: Continental Busi-
ness Staffs: S. G.: Usher: T. N.
Oracle: Founder of Home for
Homeless Chorus Girls.
Gamut: Head Yell Leader: Rally
HERBERT M. WIDRIG
Oracle: Ambassador to Czechoslo-
Gaxnut: Aviation, Craftsmen Clubs.
Oracle: Chorus Girl.
, Garnut: Washington Wings Pres.:
,f G. A. A. Vice-Pres.: Washing-
if' ton Winners:Speech QArts Club:
Oracle: Star Gazer.
Gamut: Aviation, Social Dancing
Oracle: U. S. Tennis Champion.
Gamut: Scholarship Society: Con-
tinental StaE: Merit Board:
Washington Winners: Girl Re-
serves: Civics Club.
LILLIAN LEONA WYATT
Gamut: Modes and Manners. World
MR. V. L. MARTINS
Oracle: Swimming Instructor at Y.
W. C. A.
Gamut: S. G.: G. A. A.: Tri-Y:
Oracle: Engineer of Nicaragua
Gamut: B. L. Rep.: T. N. T.
JOHN G. WIGELY
Oracle: U. S. Air Service.
Gamut: Varsity Football: S. G.
Oracle: Voted Most Popular Co-ed
Gamut: G. A. A. Sec.: Washington
Winner: Washington Wings, Eti-
quette Clubs: Tumbling.
Oracle: Pres. Ticket-Sellers Union.
Gamut: S. G. Pres.: G. L. Vice-
Pres.: Lady: Tri-Y: Sec.: G. A.
A.: Continental Staif: "17":
"Pinafore": "Come out of the
Kitchen": Glee Club Sec.
JANET MARY WOFFORD
Oracle: Leader of Hollywood Bowl
Gamut: Lady: G. L. Sec.: Schol-
arship Society: Latin Club Sec.:
Forum Vice-Pres.: Sr. Orchestra.
Oracle: Night Watchman.
Gamut: Stage Crew Mgr.: Chemis-
try Club Vice-Pres.
f ' .
,fi 'xilf I ' 5
THE SENIOR B's
In every phase of life there is always someone coming up to fill the place of those who
leave. So it is with the Senior B's, who will soon be inheriting the laurels won by the Olympi-
ans, who, having completed their high school course, have left for the purpose of making their
way in the world or entering college.
As a Nation looks forward to the leadership of its younger citizens, so does Washington
look forward to a term of leadership by the class of W '32. To them is left the task of im-
proving the school by their example.
The destiny of the school is, in a measure, in their hands to shape for another term. The
class has many leaders who are capable of handling the problems of the school. Many of them
have shown themselves outstanding in the various fields of scholastic endeavor. Washington is
confident that its future will prosper in their hands.
Those who served the class as oficers were: Harvey Brandt. president: Jack Stevenson, vice-
president: Mardie Shute. secretary: George Brown, treasurer: and Roberta Valentine, reporter.
V' LM N, X.
A I waf-
e N ,I ,ju-ef'
In school life's pageant of events,
The youthful and the strong
Strive in all manly prowess
To right existing wrong,
That joy may fill the youthful hearts
That life may be a song.
The games, too, have their pageant
Wz'th friendship at the mast.
The Olympic welcomes all nations
While shadows are far in the past,
In the hope that this bond of friendship
May be destined forever to last.
--by VELMA SOSIC
EDITORS AND ADVISERS A
THE CONTINENTAL STAFF
The shores of the calm Pacific will in one year welcome representatives of every nation in
the world. The heart of every true American thrills at the thought that the world will send
the iinest of its youth to mingle with the fine youth of America.
The New Olympia will come and go, soon to become but a memory of the city, but the
hearts and minds of many will return to that happy memory with a sense of the brevity and
pricelessness of youth.
It has been the aim of the Continental staff to incorporate in this book, a record of the
events and activities of school life, a most important period of youth. The memories of school
days grow more precious with the passing of the years.
To the members of the faculty and student body, whose kindly aid made this work pos-
sible, we express our sincere appreciation and gratitude.
3 l '
Editor in Chief ,......
Business Manager -------
Art Editor -----------
Assistant ------------------ ----
Senior Pictures W'3l
Senior Pictures S'3l ------
Boys' Sports -------
Girls' Sports -------
Calendar and Humor ----
Advertising Manager --------
lv . , l'
, A' ,V 4 5 I I,
l 4. ,V
H Nfl l I
,Q ' ,,
SMA livin t d ' 1
Wayne Van Buskirlf
Mary Lou McGraw
------ Homer Hawes
------Miss Eva L. Andrews
------.Mr. Harold H. Jones
Mr. John N. Given
EDITORS OF THE SURVEYOR
The development of a spirit of loyalty, unity, and appreciation of one another's efforts and
accomplishments is the purpose of The Surveyor, George Washington's newspaper. Its primary
object is to present the current news of student and faculty activities, honors, and achievements
and also to preserve a permanent record which may be of historical value in later years.
Copy for this publication is furnished by the news writing classes: the press work is done
by the classes in printing: and the soliciting of advertising is directed by the commercial depart-
The staff was led during the iirst semester by Fanchon Martinson as editor-in-chief, with
Lowell McGinnis as sports editor. Isabel Donahue was business manager, and Ruby Beauchamp
and Walter Wells took charge of the advertising.
The editorial staff was enlarged the second semester. Francesca Chesley was appointed
editor-in-chief, assisted by Sarah Meyer, news editor: Roberta Valentine, second page editor:
Marion Demmon, third page editor: and Charles Scott, sports editor.
The business stall' consisted of Bessie Blewett, business manager: Joseph Ragozino and
Frank Jacobson, advertising managers.
The faculty sponsors are: editorial, Miss Eva L. Andrews: business, Miss Eileen Blomquist:
and printing, Mr. Charles Hamilton.
THE STAFF A
i.if'M"f L if
With the question, "Resolved-That the United States Should Enter the World Court,"
the debating teams of the fall semester won for themselves a crown of victory and the Marine
League championship cup.
In a series of meets with Bell, Leuzinger, Jordan, Gardena and Riis the proposition was
ably attacked by Wyvette Adam, Howard McCallum, Leonard Ratner and Robert Drobnis.
These debaters won live of the six debates in which they participated.
This is the first time in the history of our school that Washington has won this cup,
and we may well be proud of our championship debate teams. In order to retain this trophy
permanently, a school must win it three successive semesters. So far, Washington, Bell and Jor-
dan have held the cup.
The Spring semester presented a different situation with regard to debating. Though two
of the schools withdrew from the Debate League, the four remaining continued.
The teams for the Spring Semester consister of Victor Graff, Howard McCallum, Robert
Drobnis and Leonard Ratner, with Robert Pierce as alternate. Two of these boys graduate this
June, leaving the others a nucleus from which future debate teams may grow.
Debating the question "Resolved-That Capital Punishment Should Be Abolishedf' Wash-
ington met Bell, Gardena, and Leuzinger. In three rounds of debate, Washington won four out
of six contests, but lost the championship to Bell.
All school teams need the whole hearted support of the Student Body. The debate teams
are no exceptions to this rule. lt is well, therefore, to give the credit for our debate victories
this year to our fine teams, and to the enthusiastic support given debating by the Washington
high school students.
mmf Y mg-LE W.. ...,,.. ,
, 2 l
One of the highest honors attainable by a high school student is that of becoming a Seal
Bearer, a life member of the California Scholarship Federation. Seal Bearers are those students
who have been members of their local chapter or of the California Scholarship Federation for
two thirds of their high school careers. The time and labor which these students devoted to
concentrated study was amply repaid by the receiving of the C. S. E. pin, the C. S. F. seal
on their diplomas, and special recommendation by the school.
Three students of the Winter '31 class earned Seal Bearers' honors, namely: Elizabeth
Beals, Fanchon Martinson, and Ruth Woodson. The class of Summer '31 claims seven: Nellie
Barrett, Ella Coates, Helen Dewey, Victor Graff, Harry Koons, Sarah Meyer and Edward
Schmahl. Several others in this class were expected to attain the honor upon the completion
of this term's work.
Perfection of mind as well as of body was one of the aims of the Olympic Games in
Ancient Greece. Today, youth still strives toward perfection. The highest scholastic ideals are
upheld by the Scholarship society, the honor society of this school. The qualifications for mem-
bership are three A's and a B in solids.
Those who served in the capacity of oflicers first semester were: Victor Graff, chairman:
Gustav Faust, vice-president: Muriel Harding, secretary, and Fanchon Martinson, treasurer. Those
who gave their services during the second semester were: Gustav Faust, chairman: Howard Mc-
Callum, vice-president: Harry Koons, secretary: Robert Petersen, treasurer, and Helen Dewey,
publicity manager, The sponsor is Miss Kathryn Colburn. -
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I COMMERCE HONORARY
The Commerce Honorary society was established for the purpose of encouraging high
ideals of scholarship among commercial students at Washington. The candidates for member-
ship must be of sophomore standing and have two A's and two B's in solids. Only students
enrolled in a Commercial course are eligible.
Upon acceptance into the organization the student receives a certificate. Membership for
two successive semesters is rewarded by a bronze pin, and three successive terms of membership by
a gold pin.
Members for the past semester were: Kathryn Schuster, Bessie Blewett, Josephine Molenaar,
Blanche Hearn, Helen Switzer, Anna Alig, Joseph Ragozino, Katherine Healy, Rosie Bolson,
Ella Coates, Helen Dewey, Morris Dulofsky, Helen Anixter, Elizabeth Tullius and Bobbie
Simons. Miss Helen Rollins is sponsor.
The oflicers were: Bessie Blewett, president: Anna Alig, vice-president: Blanche Hearn,
secretary-treasurer: Josephine Molenaar, reporter, and Elizabeth Tullius, social chairman.
OVER C's CLUB
Striving toward perfection is not limited to senior high school students. The junior high
school has its own scholarship society, known as the Over C's Club. This club has essentially the
same aim as the the Scholarship society, but is confined to junior high school students who have
no grade below a B and at least two A's. It is really in junior high school that habits of con-
centrated study are formed, and an urge to do well in high school is instilled.
The officers were: Boyce Hill, president: Ebba Lind, vice-president: Alice Greenfield, sec-
retary, and Harry Hahne, treasurer. Miss Catharine Haggart is the sponsor.
Muchucredit is to be given to Mr. Lyman E. Edwards and his Safety club for their much
needed services in directing the traffic around the school. The twelve members of the club are
here early and late, on sunny days and on rainy ones, to prevent accidents about the school and
The boys are all instructed in directing traflic, for to be a member of the club, either they
mnust have had previous experience in directing traffic or they are required to take a two-weeks'
trial course here. ,
On entering the organization, the boys pledge their allegiance to the following pledge: UI
, as a member of the Safety club of George Washington high school, do hereby
pledge my utmost effort to protect the rights of others in the preservation of life, limb, health,
happiness and property."
To the ushers is delegated the task of preserving a quiet atmosphere in the auditorium. as
well as that of directing visitors and guests to their places. Nothing is as essential to the affairs
of the student body as whole-hearted co-operation with the various organizations which exist
for the betterment of the school. The ushers, through the co-operation of the students, have
been able to fulfill their duties of keeping order.
Throughout the many assemblies which were held during the past year, the ushers have
played an important part in the success of the programs, though they are never in the limelight.
Those who served the school as ushers were: Claud Smith, Joe Grant, John Haase, Bill
Cramer, Jack Stevenson, Vernon Glass, Virgil Bonto, Charles Sherman, Walter Wells and Dick
Allingham. The sponsor of the group is Mr. Alexander Smith.
1 ' '
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Shakespeare!-what a world of work that word means to
of pleasure it means to others. That pleasure was the theme of
festival and contest-"The Joy of Shakespeare." A Shakespeare was the
sponsorship of Miss Juelle Heaton to meet during lunch In th1s
Rogers, Charles Bahme, Rosalie Richer, Ralph Boynton, Weins and
From this group Rosalie Richer and Charles Bahme were chosen to represent Waslaington at the
city wide contest held at U. S. C.
Those who had formerly found only drudgery in Shakespeare came away with a new view
point toward the works of the Bard of Avon. The Shakesperian contest makes a human being of
Shakespeare instead of the usual scholastic god.
In order to foster a greater spirit of loyalty to the Constitution of the United States, The
L. A. Times established the international Oratorical Contests. The competition in the schools
has grown and now many students take interest in the contests. This year the entrants at Wash-
ington were: Howard McCallum, who won nrst place in the school flnalsg his speech was
entitled "The Constitution and its Relation to Mankind". Second -'place was won by Ralph
Boynton, who spoke on "The Sin of Indifference". Third place wasfiawarded to Victor Grafl'
whose subject was "The Probability of Another Constitutional Convention". The other three
speakers were, Mervyn Nerenbaum on 'AThe Far Reaching Influence of the Constitution": Alfred
D'Arezzo, on A'Jefferson and the Constitution": and Calvin Vincent on "America's two Im-
mortals, Washington and the Constitution".
"I-IURRY, HURRY, I-IURRY"
Drama, whose roots are deeply embedded in the human enjoyment of
"Let's Pretend," became an important adjunct of the Olympian games, and rose
to glorious eminence in ancient Greece.
The current year has been one of great activity for the dramatic organiza-
tions of the school. Drama is becoming increasingly important as the school
grows older and larger. Two major three-act productions were presented, and
a number of one-act plays provided the chief means of entertainment on various
In the fall semester, "Hurry, Hurry, Hurry," a comedy of the manners of
our rushing world, was offered by the senior dramatics class. The dramatis
personae were: Eloise Hicks, Lester Myers, Doris Lines, Bill Bagley, Charles
Bahme, Walter Barthol, Vera Overman, Dorothy Verreau and Bill Bright.
A year of hard work was finished with a most successful performance of
Booth Tarkington's "Seventeen," that sparkling comedy of youth, its trials
and sorrows and joys. Charles Bahme played the lead, the harassed Willie
Baxter and Helen Dewey took the part of the baby-talk lady of whom he was
enamored. Others in the cast were: Audrey Windler, Marvin Sullivan, Jennie
de Vries, Ella Coates, George Lynn, Dana Abbey, Bill Koons, Harry Koons,
Irma Champion, Jim McKim and Alice Graves.
These two full-length plays were directed by Miss Juelle Heaton. Muriel
Weins assisted as student director.
HHURRY, HURRY, HURRYH
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The senior dramatics class also contributed a one-act mystery travesty.
"The Stroke of Nine" to the Senior Vodvil. Those who took part included
Dana Abbey, Bill Bagley, James Maize, Rosalie Richer, Anthony D' Arezzo
and Howard Becker.
In addition to the productions of the senior dramatics class, Washington
has several other organizations interested in plays and playing: The Play Pro-
duction Club, Junior Dramatics, Play Production Class and the Masque and
"Two Crooks and a Lady," a crime story, directed by Mr. J. F. Clewe,
was given in the fall semester.
"The Exchange," an imaginative fantasy directed by Miss Grace Gilson,
Was produced by the Play Production Class.
"Rich Man, Poor Man," a comedy directed by Mr. Clewe, was given to
both the Scholarship Society and Junior Assembly,
"Station Y. Y. Y." and "The Travelers" by Booth Tarkington, directed
by Miss Gilson were played by the Junior Drama Class. 4
An ever increasing interest in dramatics is being shown at Washington.
Because of this fact more dramatic classes will probably be open next year.
Sixty- three .
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"Behind the Scenes,"-what volumes of mystery and romance, and what most people forget,
-work-is implied in those words. Vv'ith the knowledge that stagemen have lost their lives
while employed on a set, there
is always a thrill that c
from working where there are
1 Our stage crew at Washington, bustling about in
a big production the usual scene of industry and
the stage crew is always employed
The crew consists of: Lynn
electrician: Al McRae, chief flyma
Hyman: Oliver Beckstrom, helper:
lr Cooperating with and
1 times working far into the
in the service of the
uniforms, presents just before
Whether painting or constructing,
Jessie Jobe, ass't manager: Bill Sleeper,
Willard Dyer, flyman: Orvel Olsen,
and Mr. Kenneth Dixon, instructor.
f Before the stage crew can
all its details and intricacies
crew is another diligent gr up, the Stage Art class.
members of the stage art have to design it with
model to serve as a gu' A for the builders. Often
veryone else has gone h e, the stage art class is
-K engaged in painting scenery and shrub layouts for 'ge set.
Vi Though these Just credit in the public evertheless the success
W '---. or failure of a measure on the dete d efforts of these willing
The Adams, Bernice Bryan, Katherine
Freeman, f Al Johnson, Norma Howard Scruggs, Wayne
Standley, Joe Wilkinson The nsor is Mrs. Genevieve
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MUSIC p he
Music-that simple Word freighted with innumerable associations, the
classical music of the old masters, the new rhythms and harmonies of today.
The many music patrons among the gods andthe numerous myths of
Apollo, Pan, and Orpheus attest to the significance of music in the lives of the
Greeks. Musical competitions were held in connection with the Olympic games,
and the various events often took place to the accompaniment of strains from
pipe and lyre. In our own day, though our bands do not play while athletic
contests are actually in progress, how much enthusiasm and spirit are not in-
stilled into every heart by martial music before and in the intervals between
periods of encounter.
Washington has a large music department which includes Several organi-
zations. One of the most active of these is the Senior Orchestra. Every one
of its fifty-two members Works with zeal toward the aim of establishing higher
standards of musical appreciation among its listeners. In addition, the orchestra
contributes to the success of many assembly programs, dramatic performances,
SENIOR BAND .
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The senior band has likewise more than done its faithful duty. Every' 'X
morning the school is aroused to cheerful anticipation of the day's work by the f
stirring tones of the national anthem played by these boys. At each rally the
band leads in school songs and succeeds in putting the students into patrioticy,
mood. In the crisp autumn days of football games this same faithful group,X
augmented by the Boys' Marching Chorus and the Girls' Drum and Buglexi
Corps, offers zestful entertainment with its parades, marching formations, andf
inspiriting music and song. These organizations are under the leadership of
Mr. Alexander J. Smith, who in the days since Washington iirst opened, has 'X
done much in the creation of a unified Washington spirit. PX
Another important factor in the music organization is the Glee Clubs, of
Which there are four groups. The Senior Girls' Glee Club consists of forty!-
flve members, and had for its oflicers in the fall semester, Maxine Nagill , f
president, Thelma Shaw, secretary: Mildred Manning, librarian: and in 5 ge '
spring semester Doris Lines, president, Audrey Windler, secretary: and Flofrla
Walker, librarian. The Senior Boys' Glee Club numbers forty members, Its
td MM I
SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE
ollicers for the fall semester were Herald Tryon, president: and Carlton Schnoor,
librarian: and for the spring semester Carlton Schnoor, president: Bob Wells,
secretary: and John Shryne, librarian. Miss Frances Ludman is accompanist
for the girlsf group, and Miss Sadie Sherman for the boys'. The director of
both groups is Mrs. Olga Sutherland, head of the music department.
These two glee clubs furnish music at many school programs, and under-
take a spring operetta. They also participate in the commencement exercises,
forming a guard of honor for the graduates, and singing the processional and
recessional, both for the January program in the auditorium and for the June
exercises in the quadrangle. This year the Washington glee clubs have been sign-
ally honored by being chosen as one of the ten schools selected from the city
system to sing for the National Educational Convention. Plans are also being
made, if time allows, for a vesper service in the school auditorium.
As George Washington is a six-year school, Junior Boys' and Girls' Glee
Clubs also exist. Their activities are similar to those of the senior organiza-
tions ,and they provide the music for the junior commencement exercises.
During the Christmas season, the combined junior glee clubs presented
"The Toymakern, the first operetta attempted by the two groups. The cast
consisted of the Toymaker, himself, interpreted by Lester Arps: the beautiful
princess, Kathryn Smith: the disagreeable mother of the Toymaker, Maxine
JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE
Redferng the haughty best doll, Hilda Bottcher: the rag doll, Doris Miller: the
clown, Jack Nlinnockg the Wooden Soldier, Howard Boblet, the Policeman,
Lora Couverly: the Gollywog, Billy Holt: the
Emperor, Harold Robertson: the Prince, Edwin
Morgan, and the Herald, Gilbert Buffery. To lend
proper atmosphere to the toyshop, dolls of various
sorts and dispositions were scattered about every-
where, in and on cabinets, on chairs, even on top
of the Toymaker's clock. All would come to life
at exciting moments and with their antics add
much to the suspense of the plot.
Dramatics also enters into the work of the
Senior Glee Clubs. The operetta selected for the
spring production was the Gilbert-and Sullivan
success, M. S. Pinaforef' The cast was as fol-
lows: Ralph Rackstravv, the lowly tar who be-
comes the captain, Dana Abbeyg Josephine, the
captain's daughter, Verna Claire Streeterg Little
1 Buttercup, a bumboat woman, who exchanged the
babies in their cradles, Audrey Windler, Captain Corcoran, the father of .lose-
phine, Wilson Bristol: Dick Deadeye, the sailor who makes all the trouble,
M. S. PINAFOREH
James Maize: Cousin Hehe, cousin to the Admiral,
swain, Gayther Robinsong the Boatswain's Mate,
Leonard Wilson: and a Midshipmite, Charles
The Vocational Orchestra is a musical or-
ganization Which has a rather practical purpose.
Not only has this group lent its assistance to many
school programs, but it has also appeared at vari-
ous community afairs. These musicians are under
the leadership of Mr. A. J. Smith.
The Girls' League Trio likewise has proved
very popular at community programs and at vari-
ous school events. The trio, composed of Thelma
Shawg Verna Claire Streeter, and Doris Lines, is
under the direction of Mrs. Olga Sutherland.
VOCATIONAL ORCHESTRA A A
Carlton Schnoorg Sir Joseph Porter, K. C. B., the Admiral, Bob Wells and
Maxine Nagillerg the Boat-
GIRLS' LEAGUE TRIO i X
M. S. PINAPOREH
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The Washington Ladies is an organization created for the purpose of having an established
group who would stand for the right in the school and be in a position to bring the school
principal and their sponsor, Mr, Thomas E. Hughes, into close contact with the activities and
desires of the girls. It includes on its membership roll for the year 1931 the following: Ruth
Woodson, Lorraine Larkins, Patricia Dalmon, Audrey Kursinski, Jean Barr, Edna Latch, Louise
Spragins, Ruth Yungling, Elizabeth Beals, Amy Randall, Eanchon Martinson, Laura Chalker,
Janet Mary Wofford, Mary Miller, Mary Lou McGraw, Elinor Champion, Genevieve Anderson.
Rea Carey, Belle Frazer, Helen Dewey, Ella Coates, Audrey Windler, Dianne Malugen, Marie
Mallonee, Peggy Randall, Faye Gilbert.
The organization has taken under its sponsorship the institution of a hospitality and in-
formation bureau for the convenience of visitors, and plans are being made for obtaining a regis-
tration book and promoting a faculty talent program.
Membership is limited to fifteen a semester: however, this number may vary in proportion
to increased enrollment. Those admitted to membership are chosen from the upper classes and
must be accepted unanimously and with due consideration of their citizenship, character, scholar-
ship, and extra-curricular interests. 1
THE WASHINGTON KNIGHTS
Traditions are not made by law: they grow with time. Their enforcement is impossible,
and only those which are accepted by mutual consent because they are of value will remain
through the years. But they must be known to those who would be accepted in those places
where traditions govern any actions. Not to enforce them. -but to acquaint new students and
old students, too, with the traditions of the high school is the primary duty of the Washington
The Washington Knights are a self-perpetuating group whose members are elected unani-
mously with the approval of the principal, from those students whose service in all lines of
student activity has merited the honor of working with the principal in projects of general
student welfare. Membership in the Washington Knights implies a responsibility which cannot
be other than an honor to the holder. Hosts to visiting students, preservers of traditions-up-
holders of rules and order-the Washington Knights are a valuable adjunct to the Student Body
The oilicers during the fall semester were: Lloyd Brown, president: Edward Henney, vice-
president: Kenneth Johnson, secretary-treasurer. The ofhcers of the spring semester: Charles
Sherman, president: Bob Moulton, vice-president and Walter Wells, secretary-treasurer.
The sponsor is our principal, Mr, Thomas E. Hughes.
The Forum originated in ancient Rome, and its purpose was the furtherance of oppor-
tunities of public discussion. The Washington Forum is founded on the same principles.
Parliamentary drill, one of the best methods of improving public speaking ability, is also
a part of the program. This year a farewell luncheon for Seniors and a mock trial were the
two outstanding accomplishments. The Forum has completed its third year of existence, claiming
the distinction of being Washington's oldest club, and the club of which the majority of the
leaders of the school have been members.
Those serving the club in the capacity of oflicers during the first semester were: Herald Tyron,
president: Janet Mary Wofford. vice-president, and Mildred Wiedenkofer, secretary. The oHi-
cers of the spring semester were: Ford Bills, president, Janet Mary Wofford, vice-president, and
Helen Nelson, scretary. Miss Lois A. Lockwood is the sponsor.
The most essential element in a democracy is the whole-hearted cooperation of its citizens.
By inspiring in its members a sense of civic duty, the Washington Civics Club aims to uphold
and improve the ideals of democracy.
This club is composed of a group of students who are interested in learning more about
civics. Since its organization at the beginning of the year, trips have been made to various
points of historical and civic interest in the city.
The oflicers were: Gustav Faust, president: Genevieve Anderson, vice-president: Marie
Mallonee, Secretary: Belle Frazer, treasurer, and Ella Coates, publicity chairman.
Mr. George A. Homrighausen is sponsor.
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In the amphitheaters of ancient dramatists of the day produced their
plays. Down to the present day a source of expression to many and enter-
tainment to all. The Masque and Play promote interest in the direction and pro-
duction of plays.
The club produced two one-act met With great success. The mystery play.
"The Ghost Story," was
I chosen serve the capacity of oHicers were: Lorraine Mensch,
PrCS1d211I: secretary, and Irma Champion, treasurer.
fade away, and all is hushed in anticipation of
majestic about the theater, even the high school
a feeling of awe and wonder: a feeling of sur-
lg condensed into the short time when the players are
has manifested itself in the presence of a Play Pro- V
a one-act play at each meeting. The major plays of -'
" 'Hansel and Gretelf' 'iRich Man, Poor Man,Qf?'
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Lee, president! Wilbur Mills, treas,uret:!Hi1V:l'li
The sponsors are J. F. Cleywnd Miss Grace Gilson. ffrif V 1 sm
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To replace a seemingly instinctive suspicion of foreigners with a feeling of friendliness
and sympathetic understanding of stranger peoples is the purpose of the afdliation of the World
Friendship Club and language clubs, which thus become potent agencies for developing brother-
hood among men. Through study of the customs, attitudes, problems and achievements of the
various nations of the earth, appreciation of the contributions and ideals of other nations is
I In order to serve this aim, travelers and residents of foreign lands address the World
Friendship organization at its meetings. The Washington chapter is a member of the city federa-
tion, and through joint meetings, friendly contact with other schools is established.
Membership in the club is open to all students who are interested in the project of extend-
ing friendship around the globe.
The ofHcers of the fall semester were: Junene Freeman, president: Ruby Beauchamp, vice-
presxdentz Chester DeRoo, secretary-treasurer, and Leona DeRoo, program chairman. The ofli-
cers of the spring semester were: Junene Freeman, president: Chester DeRoo, vice-president:
Leona De Roo, secretary. Miss Verle Morrow is sponsor.
s. P, Q. R.
Though the Greek language is not taught at Washington, knowledge of classic antiquity
is not entirely neglected. but is kept alive through the study of Latin.
The Latin Club has as its purpose the stimulation of an interest in the language and cus-
toms of ancient Rome. Latin, regarded by too many as a "dead" language is still alive, in French,
Spanish and English. S. P. Q. R. was composed of students of that language.
Various activities sponsored during the year met with success. The singing of Christmas
carols in the halls before Christmas has now become a tradition. Two banquets were also among
the activities. The first was a banquet for the combined language classes and the second, served in
the Roman style, was for the Virgil class.
Officers for the past terms were: Ernest Cser, primus consul: Dick Brown, secundus consul:
Betty Lou Brown, scriptor: Robert Johnson, quaestor, and June Sheppard, nuntius. The spon-
sor of the first semester was Miss Clara Boss. Upon her transfer to another high school, Miss
Alta Witzel took her place.
LE CERCLE LA FAYETTE
France, its language, customs and arts are the raison d' etre for Le Cercle La Fayette.
Many excellent meetings and programs presented in French in the true French manner have been
the means of maintaining the spirit of the club and of providing a pleasing foreign atmosphere at
the meetings. French lectures, songs, games all tend to create a greater interest of'the students
in their adapted language.
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Among the year's activities were the Language banquet by the atliliated ,foreign language
clubs and projects of the N. E. A. convention. The officers serving during the fall semester
were: Elizabeth Beals, presidentg Margaret Pound, vice-president: Harold Robertson, secretary-
treasurer. The officers for the spring semseter were: Harold Robertson, president: Archie Haljun,
vice-president, and Charlotte Sims. secretary-treasurer.
The sponsor is Miss Antonia Sintes.
EL CIRCULO CASTELLANO
The picturesque Spanish has many adopted sons and daughters in the Spanish Club, whose
purpose it is to acquaint the members with the customs, language, traditions and history of
Spain. It is through organizations such as these that world brotherhood is promoted through
mutual understanding. Students who feel the urge to travel but whose opportunities are limited
may find enjoyment in this club. Through discussion, the imaginations of listeners are transported
across the ocean and placed on Spanish soil. ,
A Spanish orchestra and dancing club were organized during the term.
Officers for the first semester were: Irene Erret, president: Josephine Molenaar, Vice-presi-
dent: Annabelle Wassell, treasurer. The officers for the second semester were: Ysabel Bandurraga,
president: Raymond Vida, vice-president: Jim Golf, secretary, and Howard Wilkins, treasurer.
Since the beginning of civilized man, the manual arts have always attracted many. In
Washington, this attraction has evinced itself in the form of the Craftsman club, It has for its
purpose the stimulation of interest in the various industries and trades.
The members, who number fifty, are boys Who are studying shop or manual arts.
During club periods, the club was entertained and instructed by talks from executives of
large industrial corporations. Movies showing operations in industries were also shown by
Mr. Samuel L. Pick, one of the sponsors. The other sponsor is Mr. Frank Holf.
The officers were: Charles Ramsey, president, and Wyeth Taylor, secretary,
Investigation of the occupations open to women is one of the purposes of the Home
Economics Club. Furtherance of an interest in home-making is also one of its aims. This art,
seemingly uninteresting, has appealed to many girls who as a result formed this club.
In addition to the discussions at the meetings the girls enjoyed many other activities. Fore-
most among these was the furnishing of all sanatorium children with school supplies. The
organization has various active committees who take charge of all programs and activities.
In this club the courses which are presented in home economics are discussed, and in this
Way a great many ideas are exchanged and practiced by the members in their homes.
The officers Were: Elizabeth Szabo, president: Helen Comstock, vice-president: and Irene
Rynerson, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Ruth Moritz is the sponsor.
NE ' S euentyvsix
Art, which has captivated man through the ages but was particularly loved in Ancient
Greece, still continues to hold its place in youthful hearts. Organized for the benefit of those to
whom art has a particular appeal, the Modern Artists Club has played a noteworthy part in
interesting students in the various fields of art. The club also participates in the raising of the
art scholarship fund. which provides students of exceptional ability in art with scholarships to
the Otis Art Institute. During the past year the money was raised through the art sale and art
The oflicers were: Harvey Schaeffer, president: Harold Messersmith. vice-president: Avo-
nelle Scholder, secretary: Izola Young, reporter: Helen Joplin, historian, and John Bahme, ser-
Mrs. Madeleine Bronzan is sponsor.
Perceiving the value of an artistically compiled book led Mr. Harold H. Jones to organize
the Continental Artists Club. The club has a limited membership being composed of the art edi-
tors of the Continental staff, most of whom are enrolled in the Advertising Arts classes. The
primary purpose of this club is to unify and improve the artistic production of the annual and
their regular meetings include the discussion and study of engraving pictures and other projects
pertaining to the formation of a fine annual.
This organization is a newly formed one whose membership consists of fifteen members.
The ollicers of the club were: Floyd Bauer, art editor: Vera Bowring and Homer Hawes.
assistant 'art editors.
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The spirit of science, personined in Ancient Greece by Aristotle, has resulted in what to-
day is an almost unlimited field in practical science. The old alchemists spent their days search-
ing for the "philosophers stone," said to have the power of changing base metals into gold.
Today, modern chemists, working in modern laboratories, spend their time in research and ex-
periment for the betterment of the world and its industries. It is the purpose of the T. N. T.
Club to acquaint its members with the field of chemistry and its applications.
Initiations occupy the first meetings, While discussions and experiments occupy the major
portion of the term.
The sponsor is Mr. Theodore B. Kelly. Officers for the past term Were: Calvin Vincent,
president: Shigaru Ikabasu. vice-president, and Vv'alter Wells, secretary.
Women, as well as men, have entered the Held of chemistry and have achieved. Madame
Curie discovered radium, and as a result the world will remember her forever. It is the object
of Madame Curie Club to investigate the various fields in chemistry. and to study the side of this
science which is applicable to Women.
The club has had a very active year. Initiation took place at the beginning of the semester.
Participation in the Girls' Hi-Jinx was one of the achievements of the past term. There were
several social gatherings in addition to the regular discusions at meetings.
The officers for the past term Were: Virginia Richmond, president: Elizabeth McNelis, vice-
president: Lillie Giesmann, secretary: Amber Brunner, treasurer: and Grace Perez, reporter.
The club is sponsored by Mrs. Zenna Alexander.
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STAR AND CRESCENT
When the world is acclaiming the the peoples of Ancient Greece for their founding of the
Olympic Games, it is not to be forgotten that the fields there represented were not the only
ones in which the Greeks excelled. Just as the tradition of Olympic Games has been adopted
to modern conditions, so the scientific spirit, lirst incarnated in Greek scientists, has been con-
sciously developed by the thinkers of this civilization.
There is at Washington a group of students, interested in astronomy who comprise the
Star and Crescent Club, sponsored by Mr. Charles Gayman. This club devotes its time to the
study of planets, and has made a number of telescopic observations of heavenly phenomena.
CHESS AND CHECKER
The Chess and Checker Club of Washington High School is organized for the purpose
of furthering the interest and knowledge of the games, particularly chess.
From the Chess and Checker Club are chosen live of the best players to represent Washing-
ton High School in a city league which is composed of older city high schools. The usual prac-
tice of the league is to have a chess tournament during the fall semester and a checker tourna-
ment in the spring semester. The outstanding chess players of the year have been: Arland Miller.
Hugh Pease, Robert Pease, Dick Goodwin, Dick Nichols, Louis Varalyay and Otto Jakel. The
oflicers serving during the fall semester Were: Arland Miller, president: Dick Nichols, secretary.
The oHicers of the spring semester Were: Dick Nichols, president: Mervyn Nerenbaum, secre-
tary. The Chess and Checker Club is sponsored by Mr. Peter B. Kuhlburger.
With the promotion of a general program of Christian brotherhood as its object, the Hi-Y
Club has Worked unceasingly toward that goal during the past year. It aims to bring to the
surface all that will enable the boys to become the Hnest men.
The organization is sponsored by the Y.. M. C. A. and includes the clubs of seven of the
leading high schools of the city. The meetings are held Weekly at the Y. M. C. A. and topics
relating to problems of the high school boy are discussed.
Among the special meetings of the club Were: "Girls' Night," 'Parents' Night," "Faculty
Night," and "Football Night."
Those who served during the spring semester were: Dick Allingham, president: Glenn
Hotchkiss, vice-president, Henry Hall, secretary, and Robert Halley, treasurer. Mr. Arthur
Andresen is the sponsor.
T-Trustworthy to friends. I-Imperial in judgment.
R-Reaching toward higher goals. Y-Youthful in purpose.
That is the code of the Tri-Y. branch of the Y. W. C. A. It has been organized only
lately and takes the same place among the girls as the Hi-Y does among the boys.
The meetings are held every other Thursday, and take place at the Y. W. C. A. The
girls have the privilege of using the gymnasium, swimming pool, the Eliza Cottage at Hermosa
Beach, and may go to any Y. W. C. A. camp.
Several meetings during the year are special occasions, such as Faculty Night, Boys' Night,
Mothers' Tea. At each of the meetings there is some special feature such as entertainment speaker.
The oflicers for this year have been: Bobbie Mensch, president: Judy McGinnis, vice-
president: Audrey Windler. secretary: Amy Randall, graduate of W'31, and Roselyn English,
treasurer, Mary Miller, historian. Miss Helen Phillips is sponsor.
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WASHINGTON WINGS A
The art of flight, long dreamed of in the history of mankind but only recently realized, is
a field which women as well as men are entering. It is the purpose of the Washington Wings to
investigate the various iields open to women in aviation and to teach the girls the fundamental
principles of aeronautics.
The club is composed of fifty air-minded girls of good scholastic standing.
Not only in theory, but in practice, do the girls manifest their interest in aviation. The
club Visited the Cloverfleld Airport and made an inspection tour of the shop.
The sponsor, Miss Helen Hyde, is a licensed pilot. The oflicers were as follows: Dorothy
Schwartzer, president: Louise Melhuish, vice-president: Edna Landry, secretary: Helen Switzer,
treasurer: Anna Semons, Sergeant-at-arms.
The strength of character and wholesome beauty, characteristic of the ideal American girl,
are the qualities which the Girl Reserves, junior organization of the Young Women's Christian
Association, aims to develop in its members. To meet the responsibilities of life, a sound char-
acter is most essential.
The activities of the term are many and varied. The club sent delegates to the Girl Reserves
Convention in Pasadena. Swimming every two weeks at the Y. W. C. A. is one of the chief
The officers were: Dianne Malugen, president: Jean Bowlus, vice-president: Delphine Wood,
secretary: Birdie Bennett, trasurer.
The sponsor is Miss Alice Scott.
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Scarcely is there an activity of human life but has its commercial aspect. However much
men may decry material Values, yet it is an indisputable fact that civilization follows in the wake
of commerce, and that without commercial endeavors the arts could not flourish.
The importance of this factor in modern affairs gives rise at Washington to a large and
ever-growing Commercial Club, which is, in addition, a parent organization to the Typing Speed
Club, the Shorthand Club, and the Commerce Honor Society.
Several interesting speakers were secured by the Commercial Club during the year, among
them Richard Halliburton, Bob Meusel and A. D. Creagh, a member of the Byrd Antartic
Another activity of the society is the publication of "The Dictator," a bi-weekly news-
paper devoted to events of interest in the Commercial department. During the current year the
paper has been edited by Helen Dewey with the assistance of Ella Coates, with the faculty assistance
of Miss Marguerite Stuart. Staff selection is made from among commercial students.
The oiicers of the club during the fall semester were: Bud Kenney, president: George Happe,
vice-president: Ruth Randall, scretary. During the spring semester Bud Kenney and George Happe
ofliciated again. The sponsor is Mr. John N. Given.
I ... X447 fi
WASI-KNGTON ALUMN1 ASSOCGATGON
That graduation and separation do not ravel the bonds of loyalty knit during the school
years of training and preparation for the strenuous races of life is evidenced by the growth of the
Since its inception a little more than three years ago, the Washington Alumni Association
has grown from a small organization of only five members to a group that numbers nearly four
hundred and fifty on its membership list. From that little band of loyal Washingtonians that
first met on a chilly February evening to organize the society, there was developed a striking spirit
of friendship that has come down through the successive graduating classes until now a well-
organized and active association has resulted.
Because of many difliculties which are present in the early days of such a society, the
organization has not progressed as rapidly as those who belong to it have wished it might, but
with the increasing number of graduates to swell its numbers, the society is looking forward to
a time in the near future when it can really be of great service to the school.
Among the steadfast and loyal graduates of this school who have put their whole hearts into
the task of founding a greater Washington Alumni Association, there stands out foremost a
member of the second graduating class, Roy Wyatt. He with Elinor Tullis and Mr. John Brandon,
former sponsor of the group, did much of the initial work of founding the society.
Under the leadership of Gordon N. Gary, Summer 1931, the organization has made rapid
advances during the past five months. The other oHicers of the present administration are: Anna
Woodward, vice-president: Elmer Gundersen, treasurer, and Beatrice Freeman, secretary.
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Men such as Paavo N urmi,
Though victory they held dear,
Held dearer far the love of sport,
Ana' when the goal was near
Knelt to lift the fallen one
- That the race be fair and clear.
Ex To them are due the laurels
For sportsmen true they'ue been :
kv They areuworthy of our ,pralses
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THE SPIRIT OE THE OLYMPICS
T'was in the spring-time of the year
The Olympic Games were drawing near,
"I'd like to be," an olive-branch said,
"Upon a winner's deserving head."
The bugles rang: the games began:
Hearts beat strong in every mania
Each for his country s fame to race
Success then glory defeat not disgrace
The athletes threw and Jumped and ran
Each str1v1ng to beat the other man
Yet out in that Olympic place
spirit of friendship shone on each face
sp1r1t that Victory could not fade
sp1r1t of which a man is made
sp1r1t giving even to the losing side
A feeling of glory a sense of pride
The Olympic games drew to an end
And wreaths were placed on the victor my frrend
I d like to be the olive branch said
Also upon a loser s head
One who has tried tho 1n vain for a place
And lost w1th a smile upon his face
Who can take the winner s hand and say
The better man has won todayl
by BERNARD SEAGRAVF
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Wherever there are men assembled
for a definite purpose there are sure
to be leaders, their duty being to di-
rect their groups and to lead them on
to higher achievement.
In Washington we have as a line
example of true leadership our cap-
tains in the various sports, every one
of them capably efficient in the man-
agement of their teams.
Wesley Barlow, playing his fourth year on
the varsity ball squad, played with
Wilson Bristol had the distinction of lead-
ing Washington to its first varsity
Bill Tormey, one of the outstanding guards
of the Marine League, was an inspira-
tion to his team-mates.
Glenn Hotchkiss, captain of the varsity track
team and cross country, won the South-
ern California mile and took second in
the State meet at Visalia.
Fred Morita, a veteran of two years, led his
team to victory on many occasions.
John Mangun led the aggressive light-weights
through a successful season.
Bob Wise, pilot of "C" track team, led his
team into third place in the Marine
Holland Harbold, captain of the "D" basket-
ball team, was one of the squad's most
Melvin Goodfellow, leader of the tennis
team, played an excellent game,
Dick Doyle, captained the "B" track team to
a championship. Dick Won the varsity
half this year.
Calvin Vincent, leader of the "CU basketball
squad, played with the ability of a
Eddie Gross, captain of the newly organized
tumbling team, is a tumbler extraor-
Kenneth Padgham led the golf team into sec-
ond place this year.
i 'Behind every smoothly functioning team is a
guiding genius who must instruct and inspire and
keep up the morale. To curb over-conidence and
arrogance in victory is as exacting a task as to cheer
and encourage in defeat.
To Coach W. Kenneth Cox is due much of the
credit for Washington's first varsity football cham-
pionship. His football coaching contributed not
merely to physical development, but also to upbuild-
ing of character which will remain long after the
winning of high school championships is but a dim
The Marine League Champion-
The Dartmouth Cup ship Cup
Won by Washington Football '
Won by Washington Football
Team of 1930
Team of 1930
As at the close of the Olympian games of old the victor was awarded the
crown of wild olive, so at the close of the Marine League football season, Wash-
ington was awarded the symbol of victory, the Marine League Championship
In contrast to individualistic performances of the old games, we find that
a requisite of modern games in teamwork: all the players must work in co-
ordination. This precept was followed by the Washington champions. Every
man did his duty to the best of his ability, but the whole team was the star,--
composed of many points, the players. The fact that Washington's goal line
was crossed but twice during the entire season shows how smoothly the team
Five men, selected for the mythical All-Marine League team, were, however,
outstanding and deserve especial credit. These were Ed Henney, Bill Gramer,
Frank Salatich, Lloyd Mills, and Joe Grant.
The first encounter of the season was with Narbonne in a game which was
played on the home gridiron.
Our strong line continually held the visiting team's fast backfield. Wash-
ington was in the Gaucho's territory for nearly the entire game, because of our
fine line plunges and end runs. With the stellar work of Mills, who caught
a long pass over the opponents' goal line, the game closed with a score of Wash-
ington, l8, Narbonne, O.
Washington met Gardena at Gardena. The Green and White team proved
to be light, but very speedy and alert.
The Generals scored the first touchdown of the game. Immediately Gar-
dena crossed our goal line and converted, making the score 7 to 6 favoring Gar-
dena. The next quarter Washington showed its power by scoring twice. This
spirit reigned throughout the end of the game. Washington was on top 25 to
l5 when the final whistle blew. Gardena was the only team to score on the
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SALATI CH HENNEY
All-Marine League Frank Salatich played center. At the first position
Coach Cox could rely upon him to bring the line out of the slumps. Frank is
respected highly as a good team-mate because of his eagerness to keep plodding
down the field.
Bill Cramer, an All-Marine League choice, played fullback. He had plenty
of speed and fight and continually broke through the line for gains. He will be
prominent on the football field next year. .
Joe Grant, left tackle, was chosen All-Marine this season. Joe, a brawny
fellow, always got his man. He bucked through the line and got the opposite
ball carrier constantly. Joe will be greatly missed from the team next year.
Selected on the All-Marine League team, Lloyd Mills played right end.
He was always down the field in punts getting his man. He played an all around
game both on defense and offense. Mills will not be with the Generals next term.
Edward Henney, guard, was one of the mainstays of the line. He was
quick to learn, and Coach relied upon him to come through with his part.
Henney was elected to the All-Marine League team.
The next feature of the season was with Riis, a game in which Washington
and the Vikings battled to a scoreless tie on the Riis field.
During the irst half, the Surveyors had the ball on the Vikings' one-yard
goal line but failed to score. Many times Gibson of Riis tried to break through
our line but was held for no gain. The half ended with the ball on the fifty-
five yard line. Neither team could make any successful headway the remainder
of the game.
Joe Grant and Bill Cramer played good ball for Washington during this
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John Haase, a fellow who tips the scale at 200 pounds, played tackle and
center. John is expected to be seen in action regularly next season as this year s
experience has Worked Wonders with Haase.
John Campbell, guard, played his first football last season. John man-
aged to stop line drives With facility despite his inexperience. His eagerness to
learn football will be proved by his results next year.
As end John Wigely understudied Lloyd Mills. Although John Was not
regularly in the first string line, When he did get in, he performed creditably.
Jack Stevenson, tackle, was a dependable player for the Generals. His
ability to go into the games and play football made him a valuable man. Jack
Will be expected on the squad again next year.
Captain Wilson Bristol, guard, has the distinction of captaining the first
varsity championship. Bristol held the line in line shape. His fighting spirit was
dominant throughout the season. Captain Bristol graduates in June.
I Washington in the next Marine League battle trailed to El Segundo,
which proved to be a mere breather for the first string. Only the second and
third string was seen in action, as the regulars enjoyed the game from the side
The less experienced men showed some outstanding playing against El
feglundo. The end of the game revealed a score of 25 to 13, Washington the
Bob Gollings, quarterback, played a fast and hard game of football. Bob
was the power of the backfield. His line plunges and interference running were
outstanding. Gollings graduates in W'3l and is a great loss to the team.
Warner Smith, who played fullback, understudied Gollings. He played
a fast, clean game. Smith carried the ball in line shape when needed. He is
eligible next year and is expected to make good.
Don Schult, who played in reserve as an end and quarter, proved his play-
ing the latter part of the season. Don was somewhat light but could match
himself with the opponents easily. He finished his football career last season.
Jim Wilson, right guard, let his opponents know he played football.
Wilson's capability on defense was of Value to the team. He has one more year
and is expected to accomplish much on the gridiron next year.
Leonard Jackson, a lanky and fast lad, played end. He could tackle very
well and take passes from mid-air, thus making long gains. Leonard graduated
The closing game was with Bell on their own grounds. Washington
scored four touchdowns in the first half with the ball on Bell's one-yard line
when the referee called time for the second quarter.
The entire Washington backlield made brilliant runs gaining from ten to
forty yards. When the game ended the score was 28 to O.
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Bud Kenney, halfback, played good football. His long punts and fine
tackles were the good marks of his playing. Kenney's shoe-string tackles pre-
vented many a long run. Bud graduates in June.
Mike Kearns played halfback. He carried the ball many times for decided
gains, and his blocking was a feature of his playing.
I 1 Joe Krenwinkel, manager, did a fine piece of work. He cared for the
injured men, kept up the spirit of the team, and was constantly on the job.
As quarterback, Martin Magdaleno played a dynamic type of football.
His uncanny ball carrying surprised the opponents.
Harvey Brandt, captain-elect, has completed three successful seasons of foot-
ball. The team showed its confidence in him by electing him captain. Brandt
showed fine football strategy and played halfback with aggressiveness. If he
completes another season, Harvey will be a four-year letterman.
Washington was seen in action against Jordan on Hughes field.
Our line was too much for Jordan. Don Shult scored three touchdowns.
The only thrill in the game came when a Jordan man broke loose for a gallop-
ing 65-yard run, a near touchdown. The referee called the play back because
the ball carrier ran out of bounds. Washington won 18 to O.
This year's lightweight football team, as Coach Ridderhof explains, went
on an advertising tour for Washington, as all of the games were played away
from home. As most Marine League schools do not have lightweight teams,
the Little Generals had to free-lance.
Roosevelt was the first victim, going down to the count of 13-0. A strong
San Pedro team dealt defeat 20-7, but the following week Inglewood was over-
come 21-O. Beverly Hills was an easy victim, being on thevshort end of a 40-0
score. Jordan fell by the wayside 18-0, while the Manual Arts game ended in
7-7 tie. Loyola was next, taking the count of 33-O. A powerful L. A. High
School team trimmed the Little Generals 28-7,
The team was led by Captain Fred Morita, a tackle. The other tackles
were Dick Snyder and Bill Reiman. Jack Fitzpatrick and Shigaru Ikebasu
were the guards, while Bernard Seagrave, Ernie Williams, and Joe Tick were
the ends. Roy Beckstrom and Jimmy Coates played centers. The backiield
consisted of Dick Williams and Cecil Shaver, quarters, Arthur Ferguson and
Howard Swan, halves, and George Pulos at full.
VARSITYL LETTERMENWS CLUB
The object of the Varsity lettermen's club is to promote good
ship and interest in athletics. Membership to this club is open to all
lettermen. The sponsor of the club is Coach Lester I-leilman. The oilicers o
the club: Glenn Hotchkiss, president: Wesley Barlow, vice-president: and Dick
Allingham, secretary-treasurer. 1
Active members of the Lettermen's Club are:
Captain Bill Tormey was an outstanding all-
around basket player last fall. He is
rated as one of the best guards in the
Marine League. His floor work was of
line caliber. The passing, dribbling and
long field goals were excellent. Bill
graduates this June.
Claude Roach, who played forward, accounted
for many baskets during season. He
was also high point man. His capabili-
ties both on defense and offense were
outstanding. Claude graduated in the
W'3l class and will be missed next
year. Roach served two successful var-
Al Cecchini, who came up from the light-
weights, took over a guard position.
Al showed splendid passing ability, and
was quite consistent on his shots. Al
will be with Coach Berry again next
Howard Swan, a forward, came up from the
lightweight basketball squad the later
part of the season. He played both a
fast and a clean game. He has another
year of eligibility and if he keeps up
the good Work, Coach Berry will have
one forward position on next season's
squad well filled.
Ernie Williams, a forward, after playing
light-weight football, came out for the
basketball team. Ernie played consis-
tently and with much spirit. He will
be ready for action next terms as he
will give up football and put his efforts
Martin Freeman, a guard. was a great de-
fensive player. The breaking up and
blocking the opponents' plays by Mart
was great asset to his team-mates. Mart
was the aggressive player of the team
as he played the ball all the time. This
lanky basket ball toser has one more
year to play.
John Jackson, who also began the season
playing on the class "B" team rose to
varsity to play center due to the ab-
sence of Francis Tucker. John proved
Valuable and his passing was commend-
able. Johnny will serve on the quintet
as a good center next year.
With such veterans returning as Claude Roach, Bill Tormey, Francis
Tucker, and Martin Freeman, the outlook for the season seemed to be promis-
ing. An exceptionally good turnout gave Coach Berry confidence at the begin-
ning of the l93l season. f
After a strenuous schedule of practice games, the Generals sent into action
with Riis, the first league game. The entire game was a heated affairjbut the
Vikings forged ahead with a fast breaking offense to win by a score of 39 to ll.
The first victory was registered from El Segundo, a fast team. This game
ended with a score 26 to 14, a decided margin for the Generals.
The remainder of the season was a series of defeats.
The prospects of next season look to be promising with such fellows re-
turning as Al Cecchini, John Jackson, Ernie Williams, Ralph Swan, Martini
Freeman, and Henry Patterson from the varsity, and such prospects as Fritz
Jacobson, Willie Monk, and Harold Talbot up from the lightweights.
The lettermen for this year are: Captain Bill Tormey, who was selected
as All-Marine league guard: Al Cecchini, and Martin Freeman, guards: Claude
Roach, Ernie Williams, and Howard Swan, forwards: and John Jackson, center.
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An aggregation of basketball men which turned out at the beginning of
the season looked to be another championship for Washington, During the
pre-league games with the older high schools of the city the squad proved to be
fast working, aggressive, and snappy. Juggling his team with much skill.
Coach Berry inally picked a regular team and sent them into action with Riis
the first game of the season.
The game was of a fast moving type but the General couldn't get their
stride and Riis won by a score of 20 to ll.
The result of the games was a set back, so in the next game the team went
on the court with a determination to win and trounced Narbonne, who had
previously defeated Riis, by a close margin of 17 to 16.
This put Washington in the running for the Championship. This hope
persisted until the Red and Blues were defeated by Gardena when the idea of a
championship vanished. The loss of Albert Cecchini, John Jackson, and
Howard Swan, all regulars who went up to play varsity was a blow to the
squad. Nevertheless this fighting quintet did not give up, and won their last
game from Banning, a score of 7 to 6.
John Mangun, who played 24 of the 26 quarters, was elected Captain.
Captain Mangun used excellent floor work when in good playing form.
Lowell McGinnis also played good basketball, being high point man.
The lettermen were captain John Mangun, Jack Armstrong, forwards:
Lowell McGinnis, Fritz Jackson, and Willie Monk, guards: and Maurice Van
The class "C" basketball team under the direction of Coach David Ridderhof completed
their schedule with four wins and two losses.
The personnel of this team was: Captain Cal Vincent, Babe Weber, Howard Mathews,
Masaru Morita, Charles Roteman, David Levine, Floyd Bauer, Bill Widdie and Robert Young.
In the pre-season games, the following were defeated: Manual Arts, Los Angeles High,
Inglewood and Torrance. ln the regular Marine League schedule the boys were very successful.
ln the league opener Gardena was beaten 18 to 10: Riis fell by the wayside 29 to 17: Nar-
bonne was just a little better than Washington and won by the close score of 23 to 18: El
Segundo could not match with our team and lost 23 to 1: Bell defeated the Little Generals
Z0 to 105 but the boys redeemed themselves in the iinal game with Banning by winning 15 to 8.
The class HD" team s direction, completed a hard luck season
with one win and ive games were lost by one or two points. This
team was well b Eddie Van Pelt at center, Byron Gordon and
Ralph McEachron and Captain Holland Harbold guards. Scott
Tremble, a guard, lost to through death.
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VARSITY TRACK '
Coach Les Heilman's and Coach Glenn Berry's varsity track and field team enjoyed the
most successful season in Washington history.
During the practice season, only one defeat was encountered, and that at the hands of
Jordan. The generals put Redondo, Banning, Bell, Riis, Narbonne, Gardena, South Gate,
Leuzinger. El Segundo and Torrance in the loss column.
In the Marine League finals held at South Gate, Washington took second place with 42
points, trailing Jordan who Won with 57M points. Glenn Hotchkiss and Ernie Byron placed
first and second in the mile: Morris Dulofsky placed second in both sprints: John Salatich
placed fourth in the 440: Dick Doyle and Charles Scott took first and third in the 880: the
relay team composed of Ralph Tolson, Morris Dulofsky, Gordon Erisman and Frank Salatich
took a fourth, Johnny Bahme and Jack Stephenson placed fourth and fifth in the shot-put:
Ronnie Monk and Charleton Dumke tied for second in the pole vault: Jack Martin was second
in the high jump and Henry Patterson took fifth in the broad jump. The Generals scored
points in every event except the hurdles. The meet was exciting from beginning to end, as is
indicated by the fact that nve league records were broken.
A strong team can he anticipated next season as only six members of this team will be
missing, namely: Captain Glenn Hotchkiss, Jack Stephenson, George Brown, James Salisbury,
Frank Salatich, Gordon Erisman and Bill Lakner.
Tom Facchin was the manager of this aggressive team.
833.25 One Hundred
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Captain Glenn Hotchkiss, Winner of the mile
in the Southern California meet, and
by far the outstanding miler produced
this year in the Marine League, has the
distinct honor of being Washington's
first four-year track letterman.
John Salatich, star quarter-miler, proved to
be the best man in that event yet pro-
duced at Washington.
Bill Lakner came in answer to Coach Heil-
man's distress call for a hurdler and
proved to be the man for the job.
Morris Dulofsky, sprint ace, gathered many
points for the Generals in the two
dashes, also running anchor on the relay.
Dick Doyle, half-miler, was the best man in
this event in the league this year. He
was also captain of the championship
class B team.
Peace reigned over the temple,
The stars of the night looked down-
'Tvvas the eve of the Olympia
And all was peaceful calm.
Within a youth was kneeling:
His homage true he paid,
And with eyes aloft to Heaven
He lifted his heart and prayed.
"On the morrow I enter the Games,
Oh Zeus, upon thee I call:
The rules I will follow carefully
Respecting the rights of all.
May the spirit of sportmanship enter
With aims of the highest sort-
' For love and honor of country,
And for the glory of sport
by VELMA SOSIC
One Hundred One
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He1gi1ny,'f"Patterson, a versatile athlete, made
z tv points in both the high jump andthe
5 broad jump.
Ronnie Monk, the General's best bet in the
pole vault, attained his ambition by
'N winning that event in the "B" iinals
' for a new record.
Gxordon Erisman, a sprinter, could be counted
X on for a well needed point in the sprints,
X also running a lap on the relay.
Frank Salatich came in handy as a member
ofthe General relay team, which took
fourth in the finals. I h
Earnest Byron, a miler, had a habit of fol-
lowing Hotchkiss to the tape. He placed
second in the Marine League finals.
Charlton Dumke developed into a first-class
pole-vaulter by the end of the season.
Jack Martins, a high jumper, set a new school
record, live feet eleven inches, in this
event. He placed second in the Marine
League finals. A
Frank Reeder, a sophomore and new at shot-
putting, developed into one of the
squad's leading shot-putters, t a k i n g
fourth in the Marine League nals.
John Bahme, a sophomore and new at shot-
putting, developed into one o the
squad's leading shot-putters, ta ing
fourth in the Marine .
One Hundred Two
James Salsbury, a sprinter and consistent
twenty foot broad jumper, garnered
points for the Blue and Red.
Charles Dumke in his first varsity competition
made good in the mile, running under
five minutes consistently.
Roy Beckstrom, the General's second best
man in the quarter, found most of hrs
competition at Washington.
George Brown, shot-putter, could always be
counted on for a well needed point in
his favorite event.
Shigaru Ikebasu competed in the shot-put
and was a reliable broad jumper.
Charles Scott, another half-miler, placed
third in the league finals, being defeated
for the first time by an outsider in the
Ralph Tolson usually followed Dulofsky to
the tape in the sprints beside running
the opening lap on the relay.
Earl Williamson, a pole-vaulter, helped put
the Generals in the point column by his
Jack Stephenson, star shot-putter, was a con-
sistent performer, placing Hfth in the
Marine League linals.
Mike Minchella, running the sprints and 3
lap on the relay, accounted for many
points for the Generals.
One Hundred Three
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The Lightweight track team climaxed a successful season by taking the Marine League
championship. Much praise is due Coach Lester Heilman and Coach Glenn Berry, the mentors
of this fine team.
This team was led by Dick Doyle, who took second in 660, followed closely by Charles
Scott who placed third: Morris Dulofsky took first in the lO0 and second in the 220: Ralph
Tolson took third in both sprintsg Ernie Byron was third in the 1320, followed by Charles
Dumke who took fourth: the relay team composed of Morris Dulofsky. Ralph Tolson, Dick
Williams and Gordon Erisman won a third: Ronnie Monk set a new record in the pole vault,
while Charleton Dumke tied for second: Eqb Hartshorne was third in the shot-put: Shigaru
lkebasu was fourth in the broad jump: andJfBob Nordskog took a second in the high jump.
Tom Holm, a promising distance man, was kept out on account of illness.
QEELASS9 "C" TRACK
Coach Glenn Berry's class "C",track and field team met with fair success, winding up the
season in third place, lcising by one point to Jordan, who took second place.
In the finals. whichayvere held in conjunction with the Varsity meet at South Gate, the
Little Generals scoredwtwenty and seven-eighths points. Jimmie Hart, high point man of the
team, placed second in the highfjump and broad jump: Lemuel Pratt took a Hfth in the high
jump: Roger Pembegg placed fourth in the hundred, and second in hurdles: the relay which
consisted of Masaruw orfta, 'Ted Williams, Jimmie Hunt and Roger Pemberton, took a third:
Harry Fujino wasiifourth inthe shot-put: Eddie Gross tied for fourth in the pole-vault.
The following boys "" e arned letters: Captain Bob Wise, Jimmie Hunt, Roger Pemberton,
Ted Williamsg:.,Masaru Morita, Harry Fujino, Eddie Gross, Dick Cromwell, Junior Rico and
Lemuel Pratt, ,i
One Hundred Four
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The tumbling team, also under Coach Glenn Berry's direction, is progressing quite rapidly.
Having been a member of the gymnastic team at the last Olympics, Coach Berry is well
qualified to give instructions in his favorite activity.
This year a schedule was arranged with the following schools: Hollywood, Lincoln, Frank-
lin, Manual Arts, Venice, Los Angeles, and Polytechnic. The semi-finals at Manual Arts. Our
team made a very creditable showing, considering the fact that this was the first year of com-
Eddie Gross was captain of the team and an outstanding tumbler. A good future is pre-
dicted for Eddie. Teddy Watts was the best all-around performer and Raymond Wren showed
consistent performance on the long horse. Other outstanding men were Junior Rico, Richard
McMillan, Archie Haljun and Lemuel Parsons.
The tennis team, coached by Glenn Berry, presented an all-star team in Captain Mickey
Goodfellow, Harry Koons, Bill Koons, Ed Cunningham, Holland Harbold, Billy Dean, Phil
Mednikoff and A. P. Whitehead.
The usual lineups were as follows: Cwoodfellow and Cunningham, lirst doubles: Harbold
and W. Koons, second doubles: H. Koons, iirst singles: and Dean, second singles. Mednikoff
and Whitehead were ready to substitute at a moment's notice. Harvey Schaefer proved to be a
very capable manager.
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A turnout of sixty aspiring baseball players greeted Coach Kenneth Cox
when he issued a call for material for his 1931 varsity baseball squad.
In their pre-season games, the Generals defeated Fremont, Hollywood,
Cathedral and Inglewood. Three defeats were meted by Los Angeles High, Riis
and San Pedro.
In the Marine League race, the Generals made a line start by shutting out
South Gate ll-O in a no-hit, no-run game. Gardena, a strong contender for the
clhampionship, was defeated 8 to 7. Riis proved their superiority by defeating
t e ocal 8-5.
This season a new schedule was arranged in which two games a week
were played, each school being played twice.
It will be remembered that when last year's Continental went to the press,
baseball was not yet over. Opportunity is taken here of saying that the Generals
were in the running until the last game. We were defeated by Bell ll to 6 and
by Banning 3-0, finishing in a tie for second place. This year's team compares
very favorably with last year's. K
The 1931 team consisted of Harold Doerr and Dick Allingham, ratchers:
Don Schult, Bud Schultz, John Jackson, John Salatich and Franklin Bruner,
pitchers: Captain Wesley Barlow, Lowell McGinnis, Lawrence Butler, Tom
Cooper, Frank Konn and Bud Kenney, iniielders: Leon Olexiewicz, Barney
Solomon and George Pulos, outflelders.
Six regulars have played their last game for Washington, namely: Captain
Wesley Barlow, Lowell McGinnis, Bud Kenney, Don Schult, Leon Olexiewicz
and Dick Allingham.
mm' Une Hundred Six
Captain Wesley Barlow held down iirst base
in line style and his work at the plate
was exceptional. Wes earned his fourth
John Dutton, the manager, was Coach CoX's
right-hand man. He was a hard worker
and had the squad's interest at heart.
Harold Doerr was a hard hitter and his
catching was of a high caliber. Harold
has two more years to play for the Gen-
Don Schultz came up from the Junior Var-
sity to share the pitching duties. While
not pitching Don played center field as
he was a dependable batter.
Bud Kenney, playing his fourth year on the
Varsity, was shifted from third base to
short stop, performing like a veteran.
Lowell McGinnis, lead-off man, was an in-
spiration to his teammates. Lowell was
one of the outstanding batters of the
Leon Olexielwicz in his first experience in
competitive baseball was the outstand-
1ng outfielder of the squad.
Tom Cooper, playing Varsity for the first
time, covered the hot corner in ine
One Hundred Seven
Q Barney Solomon played right Held and hit
the ball hard and often for extra base
V Bud Schultz, playing his first Varsity year,
L was a very reliable pitcher, center Helder,
. and good at the bat.
Lawrence Butler, at short-stop, was playing
i a good game until an injury kept him
George Pulos, a newcomer to Washington.
took care of center field and filled in at
, first base in emergency.
' John Jackson, a pitcher, was always ready to
V step in when one of the pitchers was
l in a tight spot or in any other position
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, fziij EE lg ' .gl lfmgi caught behind the plate, and lielded in
gf " s 3 45253 a worthy manner.
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NINTH GRADE BASEBALL
The Peanut baseball team under the direction of Coach Lester Heilman and with Kenneth
Ackerson, manager, presented a squad that represented Washington in a worthy fashion.
The team was in a league with Garfield, Franklin and Eagle Rock. Probably the tightest
game was a victory over Gariield. In a practice game the Torrance varsity was defeated 4 to 2.
The team was composed of Bill Perry, catcher: Eddie Van Pelt, Earl Porter, pitchers:
Gaylord Ripsinski, Arnold Owen, Harris Moffett, Harry McLean, .lack Van Pelt and Arthur
Bogner, inflelders: Hallet Watson, Bill Wegrich, Frank Brownewell and Eldon Smith, outlielders.
THE ATI-ILETE'S CODE
If you can lose, and not be downed by mere defeat:
If you can win, and not let glory turn your head:
If you can be fair, nor ever deign to stoop to cheat
But stoop to give a helping hand instead:
If you can be brave, and not be reckless nor too bold:
If you can be strong and yet not ridicule the weak: V
If you can be true to the sportsman's code from days of oldg
And yet new codes of right still strive to seek:
If you can be moderate and still have fun in lifeg
If you can be patient, nor expect to reach a goal each day!
If you can endure, and not give way in the future strifeg
But resist all hardships that come to block your way:
If you can think when all around you is confusion:
If you can spurt when you've the last few yards to faceg
If you can smile when victory becomes illusion:
You'll be the Hner man, and win the greater race.
-by CHARLES BAI-IME
One Hundred Nine
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L CROSSCOUNTRY Hmwnw
The cross country team under Coach Heilman's tutelage met with success this year.
The boys were eager to run and welcomed what meets they could with larger and older
schools of the City League, Glenn Hotchkiss captain of this team, won the
Southern California invitational this season. Hotchkiss also won the Marine League Hnals in
which the Generals took the championship. Ernest Byron, Charles Scott, Dick Doyle, John
Salatich and Tom Holm were the other star performers.
The golf team under Mr. J. E. Burgess's direction enjoyed a very successful season. A
schedule was arranged With four schools of the Marine League, namely, Bell, Torrance, Leuzinger
and Gardena, The Generals defeated Bell and Gardena, but lost to Torrance and Leuzinger, who
won the championship.
The team in order of rank are: Albert Colvert, Kenny Padgham, Harry Fujino, Jack
Crossley, Rex Schubert and Wilfred Wilkin.
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'ix One Hundred Ten
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- YELL LEADERS
The task of maintaining a unified expression of school spirit and of leading that expression
at games and student body rallies is placed on the shoulders of the Yell Leaders. During the
last year these workers have ably pursued the work set for them. To them should go a large
measure of the credit for increasing interest in athletics, and for the encouraging voices that
assure our athletes of student support. During the spring semester the leaders have to put forth
more effort in the working up of spirit for track and baseball contests, because these sports are
not yet so popular as football. The Yell Leaders of the fall semester were: Howard Becker,
head, Jack Goodwin and Claude West, assistants. Those of the second team were: Claude
West, head: Bill Rupps and Jack Goodwin, assistants.
Never, during its entire history, has there been such a feeling of enthusiasm and real school
spirit as was demonstrated by the student body during the football season. The rally committee
played a very important part in the arousing of school spirit.
The Marine League Championship, coveted by every school in the League, is in the posses-
sion of Washington, who won it by virtue of her victories over the other schools. The members
of the football team, upon being questioned as to the driving force at the games, declared that
it was in great measure through the unwavering enthusiasm and support of the student body
that the dream of Winning the cup was realized.
Those who served on the rally committee were: Claude West, chairman: Lowell McGinnis,
Joe .Krenwinkel, Bud Kenney, Glenn Hotchkiss, Bob Johnson, Francis Tucker, Bill Tormey,
John Mangun, Jim Wilson, John Bingrnan, Howard Becker, Mortimer Arps, Ray Hodson and
A great deal of the credit is also due to Mr. Alexander Smith, who sponsored the group.
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G. A. A.
"A sport for every girl and every girl in a sport," is the slogan of the G. A. A., typifying
the ideal of the ancient Olympic games. Instead of a friendly contest every four years, a play
day is held with other schools three times a year in order to promote friendships and good
feeling among the schools. There is no contest to see which individual is the most outstanding
but to see which team is the best trained in sportsmanship and ability to play.
The Girls' Athletic Association, the outstanding girls' organization in the school consisting
of l6O members in three classes in the Winter semester and 250 members in five classes in the
spring semester, is steadily growing.
The success of the G. A. A. is largely due to the sponsors and to the executive board which
is elected each semester to make plans and to govern the G. A. A.
u WINTER SEMESTER ,
President ,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,............. , Beatrice Ross
Vice-President ,,,-.,...,,,, , .,,..,. Helen Williams
Recording Secretary ,,,,.. ,,,..., V irginia Williams
Secretary-Treasurer ..,.,,,, ..., , Ruby Beauchamp
First Period Chairman. ...., Audrey Kursinski
Third Period Chairman, ,,,......,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.. .,., Eanchon Martinson
Eighth Period Chairman, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,.,,,.,.., ,Elinor Champion
U SPRING SEMESTER
President ,,,,,,,..,,.,,.,,,,...,,...,,,,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Ruby Beauchamp
Vice-President. .,.,,.,,,......,,,,,,...,..,r ,,,... P eggy Randall
Recording Secretary ....,, ,.,,., M arie Mitchell
Secretary-treasurer ,,...,,.... ,,,,,,,,, . Helen Dewey
Eirst Period Chairman, r,,,,, .... . ..., O rpha lnghram
Second Period Chairman, ..,., ,,,r.,, M ary Lou McGraw
Third Period Chairman, ...,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, , Audrey Windler
Seventh Period Chairman, ,,,..., ...,,,,,. N ell Denton
Eighth Period Chairman, ,,,..r. ,. .,,,,,,..,,...,,,,. .. .,,,,,, Lillie Giesmann
One Hundred Twelve
. ec.e FFT
The Washington Winers is an honorary organization in the G. A. A.
consisting of girls who have earned a letter. For an athletic award five hundred
points are needed and for each additional two hundred points one star is added.
It usually takes a girl two or three years to earn a letter although a few have
more points than are needed, as only four stars may be earned.
The Washington Winners have planned the G. A. A. banquets for this
year, and have acted as reception committee at play day. The sponsor of the
organization is Miss Alice Scott and the officers for the winter term were: Helen
Williams, president: Ella Coates, vice-president: Frances Kurpies, secretary-
treasurer: and Helen Dewey, recording scretary. For the spring term Lillie
Giesmann, president: Frances Kurpies, vice-president: Helen Nelson, secretary-
treasurerg and Eleanor Moffatt, recording secretary. The girls who already have
their four stars are Helen Williams and Beatrice Ross.
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Hockey, one of the fastest games played, and perhaps the most exciting, is fast coming to
the fore as a girls' sport as Well as a boys'. One usually associates hockey with ice, but it has
been found to be an equally interesting and thrilling game when played on a regular field.
This game requires not only physical alertness but mental, also, One must have keeng
foresight to know quickly just to whom the ball will next be sent to gain a position that Will
make possible a fast drive at the ball! Perhaps by being just a second quicker than his opponent
one might prevent a victory for the other side. It may be the speed of the game that makes it
so exciting, but Whatever the attraction, it is a popular sport, Whether played on ice or Held.
This game requires teamwork, just as do football or speedball, and it is a good hockey
team that can remain organized throughout an exciting game, as it is natural for the players to
want to protect their goal, whether the ball be on their side of the field or not. A well-organized
team then, is very necessary and is usually the one that will bring home the victory.
The teams consisted of: Louise Mashler, Isabel Holderman, Junene Freeman Cffaptainl,
Frances Nolan, Helen Milich, Anna Smolken, Orpha Inghram, Marie Spangler, Jean Lansing.
Mary Winkler, Rachel Poulson, Louise Little, Ruby Beauchamp. Irene Erret. Genevieve Ander-
son, Ruth Shouse, Beatrice Ross QCaptainj, Helen Williams, Frances Kurpies, Virginia Adam,
Dorothy McGaugh, Marion Demmon, Ramona Windsor, Roberta Valentine, Gladys Flint, Viola
Smith, Ruth Shouse.
ak One Hundred Fourteen
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Among the favorite sports in which girls are permitted to participate, basketball offers the
keen enjoyment of physical activity, The perfect team work, the fast plays, the well aimed
basket-all these carry the girls away into a different atmosphere, a World of sports!
Team work is a most essential factor in a victorious team, as in any other sport, Each
individual shares equal honors in any brilliant play. It takes hours of tedious practice to organize
a team to play as one unit, and the learning of rules is cheerfully endured in order to play the
game well and correctly. Since basketball comes in the fall semester, the cool November days
add some real snappy pep to the game. It is quite invigorating and adds to the true glow of
youth, making one bubble over with "vim, vigor, and vitality." Washington was Well repre-
sented at the several play days in this sport and was fairly able to hold its own,
Members of the teams Were: Jane Kruegeman CCaptainJ, Margaret Shoemaker, Ethel Igo,
Margaret Nunn, Hazel Pankey, Janet Wolf.
Eleanor McLaughlin, Peggy Randall, Dorothy Davies, Frances Gold. Lillie Giesmann,
Esther Fenlon, Margaret Tuttle, Della Fingerson, Faye Gilbert fCaptainD, Mary. Evelyn Webb.
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Slide!" "Hey, you, stick to your base!" Such are the boisterous bursts of enthusiasm which
issue from the young ladies engaged in this most popular sport,-baseball.
Among girls' sports today, baseball is one of the most prominent and best known. The
rules are simple, but the game is nevertheless fascinating. Though the girls are not engaged in
lnterscholastic competition to a great extent, they made a line showing in several play days.
To win the game is not the only- motive behind a game of baseball, but rather to get the
spirit of sportsmanship that today rules all activities. There is certainly no lack of excitement
in a baseball game, for a team is just as enthusiastic to see one of its members make a home
run as a football team is to have a touchdown.
The teams were composed of: Eleanor Estes, Billy Lee, Jean Lansing, Rachel Poulson,
Mary Smith, Junene Freeman, Orpha Inghram, Mary Ellen Becker, Evelyn Stauch, Louise
Mashler, Blanche Wilkinson, Lillian King, Anna Smolken.
Grace Sherer, Louise Rubidoux, Peggy Randall, Dorothy Davies, Frances Gold, Roberta
Moore, Esther Fenlon, Margaret Tuttle, Marian Nishikawa, Marie Mitchell, Eleanor McLaughlin,
Della Fingerson, Mary Evelyn Webb, Lillie Giesmann and Faye Gilbert.
One Hundred Sixteen
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Speedball, although one of the newer sports, has developed into one of the finest games
played by girls today. However, it is not exclusively played by girls. This game originated in
an Eastern college, which, being unable to finance football, instituted this to take the place of
the popular sport of the gridiron. It was met with enthusiastic approval and has since been
accepted by many schools and colleges. For that reason it is today popularly referred to as
This sport offers a chance for real team play and requires skill and alertness. Through this
team activity a spirit of true sportsmanship is manifested. Although girls are barred from any
extensive inter-scholastic competition this restriction does not detract from the enthusiasm with
which the girls enter the game. For after all, one gets out of the game only what he puts into it.
If one plays a fair and square game, one will in turn develop a trustworthy character.
The teams consisted of: Billy Lee, Emily Tyack, Isabel Holderman, Frances Nolan,
Eleanor Estes, Orpha Inghram, Mary Ellen Becker, Jean Lansing, Mary Smith, Selena McClaire.
Virginia Adam, Gladys Flint, Eleanor Moffatt, Lillie Giesmann, Katherine Freeman,
Frances Kurpies, Velma Sosic, Helen Nelson, Ruth Shouse, Beatrice Ross CCaptainD, Helen
Williams, Genevieve Anderson.
One Hundred Seventeen
" xx n V a G , ' '
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THE GIRLS' DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS
The Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps, composed of twenty girls, though in existence for two
years has but recently become a part of the G. A. A. To be a member, one must be a girl of
good character, have a good merit record, never have been before the advisory board, be five feet
four inches or more in height, in the tenth grade or above, have A or B in gym and above all
be a good sport.
Mr. Smith has taught these girls how to play their instruments and has done most of the
work. Miss Scott has exercised the militants and preserved order. The other work was done
by Mary Lou McGraw, president, Lucy Goebal, business manager, and Ruth Holton, secretary.
Eleanor Moffatt has served as drum major.
' During the football season, the Corps, together with the band and boys' marching chorus,
contributed a great deal to the impressiveness of the games by their playing and marching. In
addition, the girls gave one performance in the auditorium, and presented an interesting parade
in the G. A. A. play day. '
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2-With the dawning of another school year, the hearts of nearly 500 new students are broken
on realizing that Washington has neither elevators nor roof-gardens.
17-The Girls' League entertained new girls at a tea. The eats were free for everybody, so a
good time was had by all.
24-The Student Body is overawed at the long promised decoration of the Auditorium. Some
call it improved heaven.
3-With flying colors the Moderns are brought into their own. I guess you'd call it Senior
Recognition Day. That black and white just dazzled one.
lO-Hearts of Washington ladies are set a-flutter as Generals win over Gauchos 10-O in some
l7-Splendid teamwork was displayed by Varsity team in their victory over Gardena by a
score of Z6-6. '
24-A stiff game at Riis where Vikings hold us to a scoreless tie. Thrilling?
31-With laughing eyes and attentive ears the Washington audience views the Senior Vodvil.
Such talent was simply overwhelming.
7-Washington romped off for another victory when it met Jordan today. It won't be
ll-Students are paroled today-just one of those few and far off holidays.
14-The big day at last. Washington took the championship by beating Bell 20-O. Hooray!
The Knights and Ladies staged a big dance in the evening.
20-"Hurry, Hurry, Hurry." our Pall play presented by the dramatics class. Awfully modern
27-Ain't we glad our forefathers killed a turkey a long time ago? lt means we can be thankful
for two days of freedom.
l-Mama. Mama, pin a rose on me. Such might be heard on Senior dress up day. Were they
' cute, and if!
L 4-Blood and brains all over the field. The day when Mighty Senior B's downed the lofty
Senior A's in the brawl of the season.
5-Senior B's reigned supreme for a day, flying their Hag as a symbol of victory. Gave Senior
A's big break in form of a prom.
10-Pulfed up chests and heads held high indicated the awarding of football letters and the
championship cup. Fair ladies hearts fluttered as they accompanied their "hero" to the
12-The combined Junior Glee Clubs presented "The Toymaker"-tweet-tweet-a good send
off to Christmas vacation.
30-Due consideration was given to brains when the Scholarship Society feasted in high style.
These people can eat as Well as study. Amen!
2-Blue again, just blue again, for we know darn well it's school again.
6-Maybe the rain helped to put it over, but the G. A. A. banquet was surely not a dry affair.
But neither was it all wet. lt was just moist.
7-ls it the power of persuasion or the power of argument that makes our debators so suc-
cessful? They only brought home two victories today. Not bad. --
8-What a healthy bunch we turned out to be. Another feed. This time it was none other
than the Boys' and Girls' Self Government banquet.
16-Hal, Hal, the gang's all here. Hal Roberts and his gang. The Trojan Orchestra and Glee
Club sure did their stuff.
One Hundred Twenty- two
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5 : 2 gl efwoosr 1 I SEVENTF-EN " 2-ll
2l-gl'heHhalls Evere nlled with wheel chairs and crutches today when the alumni came back
or ome oming day.
22-More people killed in the rush for letters. Never before have so many letters been awarded
to G. A. A. Members.
23-Installation assembly in the morning. fOld Cabinet members were in mourningj Gradu-
ation-the big moment of the Senior A's. Twelve years of work Cand playb represented
by two hours of bliss Cand sorrowj. Yes, some of them did hate to leave, judging from
the tearful eyes of many.
24-Report cards and the end of the term. Many Seniors came back. They just couldn't keep
26-So they bring the books out of the moth balls and thrust them on the kiddos.
l3-This happened to be a Friday but contrary to rule was not unlucky for us. Mr. Blakeslee,
who knew Mr. Lincoln personally, addressed the school.
20-Beautiful ladies and courtly knights tripped the light fantastic toe. fSome of them did
trip.D The Knights' and Ladies' dance was a howling success.
27-The old adage of sweets to the sweet didn't hold true this time because the Senior A's
blossomed forth with green sweaters.
12-What an assembly attended by all the gods and goddesses from Mt. Olympia who staged
a clever skit advertising the annual!
20-"Seventeen" the hit of the season. We must admit that some students were hit hard by it.
28-All boys barred, exclusive! Girls' League Hi-Jinx. But we assure you that all was con-
ducted in a proper manner.
l5-The craziest time ever enjoyed by a Senior-namely dress up day, the only day in four
years when a Senior acts natural.
l8-Several members of the Scholarship Society packed up their old kit bags and journeyed to
Fullerton for a Convention.
22-Scholarship assembly, a chance for the Student Body to view the brains of the institution.
23-Scholarship banquet. It pays to study-it gives you a chance to eat with the heads of
the Departments. Glorious?
24-First penny hop. We hopped around and the pennies hopped away. More fun!
7-What a wallop the Student Body got when it discovered that "Pinafore" was not the
heroine but the ship in the operetta.
l4-Our G. A. A. was hostess to a regular May day play day. Buhug, buhug, buhug.
21-It took two weeks for the boys who participated in the athletic show to disentangle the
parts of their respective anatomies.
25-The brawl-an outlet for native instincts. What a mixupl
29-Oh, the prom-our Seniors dance tonight. One of the few events at which the hatchet
between our Senior A's and B's is completely UD buried.
4-Healthy girls have healthy appetities, as was demonstrated at the G. A. A. banquet.
17-Embarrassing moments and big burnups for Seniors when the crystal spilled the beans
about their future lives. Anyway Class Day was a wow!
18-What could be more touching than a twilight commencement in June? Yet there is a
mingling of regret as the students realize that they are about to leave their cell. Boo-hoo!
One Hundred Twenty-three
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Vermont and Manchester
Prudent patrons find it economical to patronize
first class, Well-stocked markets
An Efficient and Reliable
Operating Since 1920
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GOOD SHIP H,M,.n PINAFORE
NEW Rzcokn 00 mu?
One Hundred Twenty-Hue
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Cleaning Remodeling ' 1. f 3
Pressing Alterations X Comp lments 0 Q
Dyeing Phone: TH. 5269 Reliningg 2
n KARL'S SHOE g
RIALTO '25 MANCHESTERl
Cleaners and Dyers STORE
We Call For and Deliver Free 3
8622 S. Broadway Los Angeles 8657 S' Broadway 2
8104 S. Vermont Q
of Washable Silk and Shantung Dresses Q
"Specialize in Flapper and Q
ll S 1 " :
BROADWAY BOOTERY Co ew was p
at 32.95 and up :
8551 S, Broadway School Dresses 81.00 to S10.00 Q
All Sizes 2
DYEING co. BIS OP C0 ,
8605 S. Vermont Ave. 3
Telephone: THornwall 5258 Compliments of Q
California Bank Bldg. Q
Vermont Ave. at 96th Street :
REPAIRS' ETC' THornwall 2620 2
One Hundred Twenty-six
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Creations of Distinction
525 So. Spring St. Los Angeles
Hollywood San Diego
17,500 Homes Reached Each Friday
Member Associated District News-
Papers of Los Angeles
1006-8-10 West Manchester
One Hundred Twenty-seven
FLASHES FROM THE DAILY
All those Whose report cards have at least
three D's and an F please file applications for
membership in the Under Sea's Society before
Lost and found:
Every Tuesday there will be a registered
nurse in the science department who will
revive all those who pass the examinations.
There will be a faculty meeting tonight.
Only B9's will be admitted.
Beginning tomorrow, roli will be taken at
Manhattan Beach due to the inability of
many to attend school regularly.
Only the Senior high students are to report
to the auditorium today. The seventh grade
will take all vacant seats.
The Senior A's meet today during eighth
period in the boys' gym today during eighth
period to decide what their colors will be.
Everyone bring his lunch.
Just a Good Drug Store
N. W. Cor. Vermont and Manchester
-5-vsnsnsusnsns1 nxansnxn-gn-sn-susnnsa nxnxnsns-usa:xg--gn-gust-snsnus-nxnrs
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For Expert Dry Cleaning Compliments 3
At Right Prices 2
I i of
Spring Cleaning Is Important
POLLY CLEANERS ss DYERS CRAI-EGO
York 3375 7819 s. Western Ave. DRUG STORE j
"There Is a Difference" Van Ness at Florence
FLASHES FROM THE DAILY Q
L. C. BURWELL, M. D. THUNDERBQLT K
F' P' CADY' M' D' Notice: All notices for next Friday's bul-
Physicians and Surgeons letin must be in by next Saturday. Please 2
- b t. - :
Southwest Professional Bldg' edghcemllgaculty-B7 baseball game will be f
Hours: 2 to 5 - 7 to 8 held during Easter vacation. Tickets may be
Saturday and Sunday by Appointment secured at the Balboa Theatre. 3
office: PL' 4111 Res: TH- 4483 A regular meeting of the "Scandalous 7" E
7227 S, Western Ave. will be held during lunch period to ind out 2
L S A 1 - why Mr. Lindsey has dropped Artmesia ,
0 nge es Whoople so suddenly. l
FRED J. REHERS Q
Fresh and Cured Meats
Fish and Poultry
, 8507 South Vermont 8608 South Broadway 2
1134 West Manchester 7710 South Central
8022 South Vermont
The Printing of this Annual
was done by
MURRAY AND GEE Q
320 Crocker Street
One Hundred Twenty-eight
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One Hundred Twenty nine
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H. A. Cole Telephone: THornwa1l 25 83 "Bob" Johnson 5
SUPER SERVICE STATION
8425 S. Vermont Ave. I Q
Los Angeles, California
Telephone: YOrk 2614 mp lmems Q
DR. ROBERT M. FRENCH -BECKER S- 4
The Store of
Dentist Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings,
Gym Shoes, Etc.
8501'f2 S. Vermont 2
10524 south Budlong Q
THornwal1 Men's.Furnishings f
HELEN HARRIS DRUG STORE
Your Neighborhood Druggist 2
Hosiery-Wash Frocks F
N t' -G'f -N 1 ' i
0 :f:1SGreQtf2g C3322 ms cor. 106th and Budnmg
8215 S. Western Ave. Los Angeles York 1891
Apprecxative Service" P
Bus. Telephones: Res. G
TH0mwa11.-s17s THomwa11,.6461 SUPER SERVICE 5
W. C. HILL ELECTRIC CO.
Oil Field Motor Work and Supplies
8103 S. Vermont Ave. Los Angeles
8434 s. vermont Q
TIRES ' 2
WASH RACK Q
One Hundred Thirty
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Miss Lockwood sprung one of her famous vocabulary tests on Glenn
Hotchkiss and here are his answers:
A's-Helen Dewey's best friends
A test-An abbreviated form of detest meaning the same thing
Dates-What boys like with peaches
Debate-Dat vot makes de fishes bite
Ditching-Merely dissecting one's schedule
Engraving-A burial process
Examples-Set by Seniors Cnot to be followedj
Faculty-l know, but withold my answer to save my neck
Finals-An epidemic that hits the school twice a year
Football Bleachers-Lotions to clean up footballs after games
Geometry+The straight and narrow path fthe shortest distance between
Gym-The guy that draws all the girls
Hall-A social gathering place for Girls' self-government ollicers and Joe
Jewel-A sick Hebrew
Liberty-Only a magazine
Moths-Bugs that survive by eating holes
Odor-Science Building perfume
School Spirit-A ghostly F
Smart Set-The Scholarship Society
Vacuum-Nothing with all the air sucked out
Washington Gondola-A strip down Ford.
Strange to say Glenn received an A for his efforts.
We don't know whether Miss Lockwood had a great sense of humor or if
she thought him truly brilliant.
DO YOU KNOW YOUR OLYMPIANS?
Key on Page 138
One Hundred Thirty-one
Hansen Quality Milk
Cal1WEstmore 8231 Q
From tested cows and inspected dairies.
Prornptly handled in an eiiicient
and sanitary plant. Q
Hansen Milk is everything that good pure milk
AND GIFT SHOP
Infants' and Children's Wear Compliments 5
Ladies' Lingerie 3
Art Objects E
' Novelties of Q
6925 S. Normandie TH. 2586 . 5
- Reliable Towel
S STATION -
SSTVICC Co. 4
76th Street at Western Ave. S
Los Angeles S
C. P. CATTERLIN, Proprietor 5
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One Hundred Thirty-two
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C Lady Assistant Ambulance Service
S Southwest Funeral Home
Q H. M. Snyder - R. G. Hussey
3 Directors WREDEN PACKING co.
Q 1020 W. 94-th St.
V MU 1 4351
2 THornWall 4587 Los Angeles ma
g FIRE AUTO Lost:
Q . A footstool by Mr. Clewe coming all
7 Au Other Kinds the Way from China.
5 of A fountain pen given to Mary l.ou
g McGraw by her boy friend half full of ink.
S Insurance D Tlge rfd igat Worlnlonflfnior Dressulp
ay y oe renwm e wit a ong swa-
Q low tail.
i F' L' A black kid purse. Will the finder
f please return to Julia McGinnis With a
2 1029 W. Manchester TWinoak 1183 red silk lining.
2 All students reporting to class-room please
3 show permits for staying there. Please be
g - SERVICE STATION
I There will be a faculty meeting tonight.
3 Boys' and Girls' Self-government in the
: music oliice to determine the classrooms in
Wh1ch lunch may be eaten.
94-th and Vermont
I 'There will be no meeting of the Scholar-
? ship Society today. Please be prompt. TIRES TUBES
S M. THornwa1l 7887 Hours: 9 to 6
5 X-Ray Service Evening Appointments
5 Lawyer DR. cHAs. E. OWEN
? Vermont and Manchester Ollice
5 N. W. Cor. Vermont and Manchester
3 8522 S. Vermont THornwall 8196 Los Angeles, Calif.
One Hundred Thirty-three
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THE OLYMPICS IN THE STONE AGE
Dear Zeus, I pray on bended knee,
On my card don't put an E.
Can't you make it a great big A?
I'11 do the same for you some day.
They make us eat at eleven-thirty,
Don't you think that this is dirty?
They nearly keep us in a noose
I ask you, is this justice, Zeus?
Help me my bad temper to keep
When a Senior in a voice deep
Yells: "You Watch out, you slimy clam,
Go on, get out. Hear me? ScramI"
Help me that I do never shirk
When teachers pile on the homework
If you think every knock's a boost
Come down, I'l1 get you introduced.
I used to think that I Was game,
But now I know I'm not the same:
My hair is fastly turning gray,
I can't last long living this Way.
One Hundred Thirty-four
Pntiliiniltiuiiu Dil !i11i0i0Llli1 nilrxtiiniuilnin 35.051 vi.ni.0Ln Quia liiitii
2 The Photography
4 . .
Q 1n th1s
4 MITCHELL STUDIO
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745 S. Broadway Vlindike 6669
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One Hundred Thirty-Hue '
5 Q 1
Do you remember 'way back in your bassinet days hearing: "You ,
should eat that, it's so good for you."
We can understand why you got fed up long before kindergarten days
on some of those "good-for-you" foods. 5
How refreshing now to find a food that is both good and good for :
you. Beverly Ice Cream, for instance-the kind that is served in your f
school cafeteria. It is concentrated energy, body-building food, and at the I
same time so delightfully refreshing. It contains a whole alphabet of 2
those precious vitamins. Many of the better drug stores and sweet shops
sell Beverly Ice Cream. Q
imma CFormerly Globe Ice Cream Corp.J S
230 W. Jefferson St.
LADIE S'AID SOCIETY MEETS
AT PINK HOUSE
Mrs. Will I. Shout CRuth Woodsonj,
first lady of the land, entertained the Ladie
S'Aid Society at the Pink House last Thurs-
day. Among the honored guests were the
wives of the Barren Waste and Count D.
Squeaks, nee Fanchon Martinson and Lor-
raine Larkins, respectively.
Laura Chalker, president, asked that Belle
Fraser who is visiting Sweden be dropped
from the roll as her stay will probably be
permanent. It was questioned what to do
with Mrs. Tilden CAmy Randallj who
dosen't attend meetings, but plays ping pong
with her Billy. The matter was laid on the
It is the policy of the Society to do some-
thing beneficial, so they took two minutes
to knit bathing suits for the survivors of
the Los Angeles river flood. The main course
of conversation was about Genevieve Ander-
son who shunned matrimony to become first
baseman for the Dears.
To keep the meeting from getting dry
Helen Dewey, Audrey Windler and Ella
Coates, Ladies in waiting Cwaiting for other
presidentsj, served cocoanut juice. The mon-
key business had gone far enough so the meet-
From The Television Hourly,
December 24, 1950-ll:30 P. M.
WEstmore 2061 5
T SPECIAL 5
"See Us First" 4
ADAMS-GOODMAN CO, INC.
1041 S. Broadway WEstmore 4477 5
One Hundred Thirty-six
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5 BUY Los ANGELES MADE
2 DAVIS CANDY CO.-ANge1us 0291
S CHRISTOPHER CANDY CO.-ADams 3176
HOFFMAN CANDY CO.-TUcker 9166
5 BISHOP CANDY CO.-TRinity 4141
CLOVERLEAF PRODUCTS-1848 E. Vernon
One Hundred Thirty-seven
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C. E. WEEKS
DO YOU KNOW YOUR Q
l. Claude West 2
2. Lois Doucett G
"Gifts that Last" 3. Joe Krenwinkel Q
4. Audrey Windler 1
5. Charles Bahme 3
8520 S. Vermont 6' Helen Dewey :
7. Ella Coates K
TH. 1787 Los Angeles SQ fxlffglgfsfon 2
and Compliments Q
1015 W. Manchester
Wa1t's Manga Milk shop
9112 S. Vermont .4
Phone: TH. 4736 I Q
2900V2 W. Slauson Ave. 2
of Permanent Waves
All B h f B t W k :
KARL'S SHOE STORE ram as 0 muy or Q
PAY'N TAKIT 5
8514 S. Vermont 5
Snappy Collegiate Shoes
8469 S. Vermont 5
at reasonable prices ,
Something Saved on Everything 5
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One Hundred Thirty-eight
.1 Today is the last day to subscribe for the
Q Surveyor: be sure to bring your money to-
xi We wish to extend our sincere sympathy
to Mike Kearns who is indisposed due to the
fact that he failed to follow Mr. Lindsey's
g good piece of advice. He was chewing less
I than six sticks of gum and bit himself in
I Join the Glee Club today-Mrs. Suther-
land says, "Anyone can sing if he will just
I open his mouth wide and throw himself
5 into it."
CONGRESS EXCITED AS
Q SPEAKER FAINTS
Q In a joint session of the House and Senate
I Lowell McGinnis, Speaker of the House,
5 stirred the hearts of many by advocating an
Q appropriation bill of S10 for disabled Scotch
f veterans of the Highland War.
2 Miss Wyvette Adam, Senator from Cali-
: fornia, urged the erection of a monument to
f the yellow dog who acted so nobly as a
' mascot of the House.
Q Senator Noa Lott from Hollywood pre-
f sented a bill making the further teaching of
P baby talk unlawful. This was aimed chiefly
3 against Mr. Chuck Bahme,' who by his magic
has made baby talk the universal language.
The meeting was forced to adjourn be-
, cause Lowell McGinnis fainted when Gene R.
- Osity, Representative from Watts, proposed a
7 bill sending the Washington High School's
5 championship football team to Europe for a
5 October 30, 1950-l0:3O A. M.
: From Television Hourly,
Q LOOKING AHEAD
Q With the coming of the fifteenth Olympiad
the world is expecting a new thrill out of
K the bean-bag races which will be added to
,. the regular events such as: potato relays,
I melon-eating contests, and leap frog. Bean-
? bag races have for centuries been the rage
: with pleasure-seeking groups such as Ladies'
f Aid Societies and Tired Business Men's Of-
fie Gatherings. This new stage in the evo-
? lution of the Oympic games eads us to hope
. that we may some day view blind man's
Z bluff and run sheep run in the Stadium.
Q From The Television Hourly,
I February 29-6:30 A. M.
Dorothy Merriman Dorothy Young
"All Lines of Beauty Culture"
5 00 Manchester PLeasant--6249
Get Your Gym and Tennis
Goodrich Rubber Footwear
Lucille Beauty Shoppe
9126 S. Vermont
It Pays To Get The Best
We Guarantee A11 Work the Best
Free Finger Waves on Permanents
TWinoaks 2676 Marcels-50c and 75c
One Hundred Thirty-nine
MILLER'S MEN'S SHOP
Southwest's Finest Store for Men.
A complete and snappy line of
Sport Flannels, Sweaters, Knickers,
Shirts, Ties and What Not!
5854 S. Vermont
TH. 3881 Open Evenings
Phone: NOrmandy 4201 Icyclair, Inc.
BIC1-BEAR SUR VAL BOX LUNCH
3408-10-12 Glendale Blvd.
Los Angeles, Calif.
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One Hundred Forty
One Hundred Forty-one
The Continental Stalf of l93l
Voices its appreciation
to the following who
assisted in the making
Of this book
MR. ROY L. STONE
of The Mitchell Studio
MR. JOHN F. CANNICOTT
Of Commercial Art and Engraving CO.
MR. ROBERT WILSON
MR, VIRGIL J. TEMPLE
Of Murray and Gee
HENDERSON TRADE BINDERY
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THE DINNPIC 05111
WE Swema mm' ws. wsu.
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Games an-x,o1Am. COMPETITION
RESPECTN6 THE RE6ULRTlQN5
WHICH GOVERN WHEN ANU
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OF SPOKTSMANSHIP FORTNE
HONOR OF OUR COUNTRY AND
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Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Continental 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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