George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 182

 

George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1932 volume:

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Dedication We dedicate this book to the memory of a man whose courage in the face of odds created and founded a nation. That man was George Vkfashington. t S r Q15 'wx ag' tix 19 Qt tt ti 45' S 0 J I I B Contents F rontnspiece .AA.. George Washzngton Dedication Foreword Book I ..., ..,.o . ,The School Boy The Bicentennials of W'32 The Cavaliers of S,32 Book II ...,.... ....... T he Youth Athletics Book III ..o.,.... The Man of Action Activities Book IV. ..,,.,..k.. The Executwe Administration Book V .... The Vzrgznm Gentleman Social Activities Humor X52 few' w ' S FOREWORD They show us statues of you, VVashington, but they are made of marble and make you cold and hard. VVe see paintings of you only to Find that it is your face and figure that the artist has placed on the canvas and not the real you that must have lived behind that mask-like face. We read biog- raphies in which men have tried to place on the pages you and your life, but all we find marching steadily through the pages are the things you did, as Continental Congressman, as General, as Presie dent. We should like to know you as you really were. You were born February 22, l732, at Wake- field. Virginia. It is probable that your birth was not a great event in your family. Your mother was a second wife and there were already some children, enough. in fact, so that it was clearly seen that there would be no inheritance for you. YVe do not know much about your early life. Your education was not of the bestg and although your writings showed the working of a great mind, they were always to be somewhat marred by poor spelling, Your father died when you were still young. You wanted to go to sea when you were fifteen, but your mother changed your mind. Finally you went to live with your half-brother Lawrence at Nlount Vernon and this was the beginning of a new life for you. lVhile at lylount Vernon good fortune came to you. You aroused the interest of Lord Fairfax. lt so happened that your studies had included sur- veying and mathematics. Rows and rows of figures, accuracy and precision, these things were real things to your mind. Lord Fairfax had lands to be sur- veyed. You surveyed them. You gained a power- ful friend. It was in 1751 that Lawrence VVashington, your half-brother, was ill and you and he Went to Barbadoes in order to attempt to regain his health. This was the only time you were ever to leave the American continent, and this was not to be a pleasant trip for you. Smallpox leaves, many times. I In Ill ull llll una: llll lllll I-ull Illll I I ...I- lu. ...- 1 lu nu -....-- permanent distiguring marks. You were not a particularly handsome person. You were tall, bony, with a small head, large hands and a large nose, and then you contracted smallpox. From Barba- does you returned with a puck-marked face. Your half-brother also returned, but only to die, and you, through other deaths, received Blount Vernon as your own. You were now quite a personage in Virginia. The French were encroaching on Vfestern lands and your governor decided that you were the man to be sent to tell them that they must leave. You accomplished little, but the journal you kept during the journey was published, and you gained some prestige in the colonies. Following the unsuccessful mission to the French, you were made lieutenant-colonel of the Virginia Regiment, and it was your duty to build a fort at the forks of the Ohio River. The French forced you to surrender and you were sent home. Abuse was heaped upon you. It was not your fault that you lost. The causes were insuflicient numbers, unskilled men, little cooperationg but you lost. You resigned from your commission, The following year General Braddock with his magnificent expedition to quell the French and Indians came to your attention. You went with Braddock as an aide in the hopes that at the end of the expedition you might gain a commission. Brad- dock, with his proud British regulars and in a holi- day spirit, marched into the wilds. The French failed to fight like gentlemen, they hid behind trees. The British ran and fell on every side. You tried to save them, but it was of no use. Bravely you conducted yourself that day, YVashington, and when the day was done, your clothes had many bullet holes in them. You did not know what fear was. You gained considerable fame, but you failed to get the commission. Braddock died from a wound and a broken heart. You went home. Though bachelors were somewhat rare in Colo- nial days, you were one, and not through choice. Tradition tells us that you proposed to several -5? prominent young ladies but something held them away from you Perhaps they were a bit afraid and a bit in awe of you You met Martha Dand ridge Custis a young and extremely rich widow She made you happy You had no children but your wife brought two from her former marriage 'ind you loved them as your own Ifor the next few years you lived in apparent peace and quiet on your estate You hunted you followed the hounds, you lived the life of a Vlr gmia man of wealth Then you were selected to the House of Burgesses several times in fact and though you said little your presence began to be felt and noticed You were always meant to com mand When Englands colonies decided to revolt you attended the first Continental Congress you attended the second Congress and something mys terious happened Colonel George Washington of Virginia brave but unsuccessful soldier was made General and Commander in Chief of the United Lolonies and your greatest problem was to find the army. You found the army, General Washington, that army that to your chagrin seemed always to be Heeing and that army that at harvest time calmly deserted to go home to harvest the crops. The war must have been heartbreaking to you and your ideals. You who always loved being the proud victor were forced to flee most of the time because your army, Congress, the people, and even your friends could not be depended on. Sometimes you were nearly ready to give up. The night before you captured the Hessians at Trenton, you were desperate. A friend called on you at your head- quarters, and as you talked you wrote on little scraps of paper. One of them fell to the floor. On it was written, 'fVictory or death." The years slipped by: 1775-1776-1777-1778- 1779-1780-17815 and up and down the land your army advanced, retreated, marched, counter- marched, suffered, starved, deserted, but at last it gave you your desire, "Victory." Cornwallis sur- rendered his army at Yorktown, October 19, 1781. The man whom the king had refused a commission won a few short years later a war from the king and deprived him of considerable revenue and pride. When the war was over, you must have felt as though a great load had been lifted from your shouldersg and then, after all your work, you saw that the nation was not yet formed. With strength and strategy you had freed a land from enemies only to discover that the type of government which had so badly supported you during the war could not support the people in peace either. At the Constitutional Convention you were elected the presiding oflicer. For three long months the fate of a nation-to-be ebbed and flowed around your chair. There were those who wanted a king, others who desired a republic, and even those present who today would be known as com- munists, but finally they struck a balance and an immortal Constitution was born. You went home. You must have thought that at last you could have a little peace, and then you heard the news. Up and down the newly born states it was unani- mously agreed that the first president must be none other than George Washington. There was nothing for you to do but answer the call. All your life you had answered calls, and this was not the time to stop. Eight long years more of public criticism, adulation and praise faced you. For eight years you fought, not a war but a battle to unite the east, the west, the north, and the south, and you succeeded. The nation that stands as the greatest monument to your memory was at last firmly set upon its foundations. And now, the irony of it, you returned home for what was to be the last time because you were to die. December 14, 1799, at 11 o'clock, in the eve- ning of the day and of your life, you died. You were buried in a simple vault within sight of the house that had been your home. The world paused to bow its head in grief to you, and the nation built monuments by its progress and success. This year the nation paused again in commemoration of the two-hundredth anniversary of your birthday. Z K! THE TOWER Plain I see you Western youths- see you tramping with the fore most? . X 1 R c U 'X sl .. f r 2,51 N5 als? 4 .G-... lil ,3- 4 A ,a,q,Le-it-I -fan-ian! dm ww..- Mono ' O WZ Oskdfdvvlt' -70M-f764fu4., QWN n,444f'fWf"-'QDZA f?pf475p-214.1 ,cc ,g,7 L,-.DWLAMMJ 1'-'Y- ---1--' v rvvvdvuofa-4162 U z ?g4,4,7fv-1-f -163-M-0-f1M'o'i4,e,a.c,...,k ZIV-.z.a4cfA-u.a2f.fca4,flG:Awv.4Ja..J ,:,,.4,4., .,Z0-Z'fZZJ W4 41.11-IE FLAG 9 B'04A!, S gn of a nation great and strong K 5 I Prxde and glory a d h r -all ' 0 7' I I ll , Live in the colors d f ll LQaf'l,0-WTa4,:1.da4..-, l Wim L y-W Qy fb50frcify U ' ff W Q Q f f fpyzwif' Z' , f Zfgzfzwlyfi ,- 1 - ' if ' ,, - Q fyfffvffx .AQ V-iff ' Wage-1 Qf,,,,MQ5 M X14 k 54,244 f , 'I K A Lf JFHE SUN DIAL Z :5"GroW old along witlz, me! -. X ' I" Th b ' b . my 5?9yMf XZ e est IS yet to e 7 f fffffza f,L -fyq, Jix' ffffywff. - ' ' 04 1 - f favifianfda 4420455 C-45-flfyzf' f W, K ,, "Lx-I , f ,M ,,f -:Q 'xz21fasag1,4zs'1 , M ' . W , , aafgv ,1 521. 15555, -1 J 1 11z,z,.:s1-H 12: -1 I J fi' -.4y,4 gv,m4 g ""f'1Q""Q"'.,LW"' ' A .F , - my f af, 'y V, ,' , V , vw Y ., A ,.,, , ., 5? A -a 2, ' -va. , ., , fn , ,M a- ,W , -m.,..,., W. . ,. ,,N...,,,,.,,,, ,. ww.-.1. Nm-, ,, , , 1. .. , 5-, w . Tiff ' W ' fix Book One f Bi-Centennials of W'32 N , "1 Cavaliers of S'32 Y ' 1' wif K . fy ,F r Co , i f .i A The School Boy Promote institutions for the gen- eral diffusion of knowledge. In proportion as the structure of a government gives force to public opinion, it is essential that public opinion should be enlightened." -Wasbington's Farewell Address. N 'PPP P 'S'-5 .,, Washingio rl': Birlhplau j0"ad2afz,lctdL,' , . f0-ouq,f6LcLlL,5,LOnu ,QMCCQAU CD9L0'7n,,gLiq,4f . WV 60yMU 2LV"'Lf7,f7g5'.,1,, l M I f. I WV W, 0 W 4 - 1 ' Q Q TXX 'fialzi .4 L , ' '- 1, N S m YA'f w xsarrseino at 1 Pc s' Faust McGraw Brown Boynton l McGinnis Vincent English Dulofsky Davies EPHEBIANS In ancient Athens, the Epheboi were the young men between the ages of eighteen and twenty years, who were preparing for civic service. Today, in every Los Angeles high school, there exists a parallel to the older Epheboi-the Ephebian Society. It was organized by Dr. Shiels in 1918. Members are chosen from graduating classes in the proportion of one to every forty, and are selected upon consideration of scholarship, leadership, character, and willingness to serve the city as useful citizens. It is the aim of the society to beautify the city and maintain high ideals of citizenship. The pledge is part of the old Athenian oath U . . . to transmit this city not only not less but far greater and more beautiful than it was transmitted to us." Being an Ephebian is more than an honorg it is a responsibility. The Ephebians of Winter 1932 were: Mary Lou McGraw, Gustav Faust and George Brown. Those chosen from the class of Summer 1932 were: Dorothy Davies, Roselyn English, Julia McGinnis, Ralph Boynton, Morris Dulofsky and Calvin Vincent. E151 Adam, Virginia Gayle Breveted mi Pres. of Adanl's Klrlrly-t'n0p. Cited fort Treas. iVash- ingtnll Yvlnvlersi Modes and Manners. Civics. spanifn mulls, Hus- pitality Com, Anderson, Norris W. Breveted ln: Sevretul'l'- Treasurer of um line Angeles sun-k change, Cited fm-: nmhingtnn Knizhtl 'l'l'easurer of Student Body: Cmn- mercial Club. Barlow, Wesley Breveted tn! Pres. ni' illc' Vniteii Statei of Ell- rune. Cited fnr: Four-year let- tvrman in vnrsity base- ball: Self-government Captain: Annual StaH'p Lettz-nnan's Club. Boersteler. Mildred L. Breveted tn: Xlndistc in the Betty Jean Smart Shop. Cited for: Self- govern- ment: G. A. A.: Com- mercial Uuh: Wash- ington Vfinzsg Hqgui. tality Coin. Alexander, Doris Brevetvd to: Interim' lll-r'- oratinll expert fur tln- NVulnxn's Home l'0ni- nanion. Cited for: Sr-ll'-lznlw-l-in ment: G. J., A.: Ax-l t'lnb: Girls' Leallnc. Andrews, Walter Hl'Pi'eterl tnt l'al'll1'lllllt' illlllfler and wing walker for tht' Phalltnlll l'll'illL! rirrus. Cited fnr: Sclf-llnlel'll- lnent: Boys' League. Beauchamp, Ruby Lee Bm-sled un: A ping-pnnr rhalnpinn. Uitefl for: l"nlll'-Stal' IM- terlilalll Set'l'ct2l'3' 'I'l'i- YI Pres. iV0l'ld Frivllfl- ship Club: G. A. A. Vresldenti Girls' Yiw- Pres. Bowring, Vera Brrveted tn: Art editor Ui' the Arts and Iwi'- nrnlinns magazine. Cited for: Quill and sf-roll: Art erlitnr nf Vontinental: Arr, vnnlg Il0SDit2llit.Y C0m. i Amphlett, jack B. Breveted to: Assistant Se:-l'elal'y of tlle In- terim' nf the l'nitell States nf Alnei'il'a. Cited fur: Entered from l'ul':ltell0 High Svllnnl ill Svlltvllllwlh 193l. Barber. George ln-even-fl nw: Real mate wr-nnnn nn- me Bet- wr Lua Angeles Realty Corn. Ultecl mr: Mana.-:er of Bungalow: til? Calvrh' Pnnlmn-lv-inl Club: Buys' Lealsnl-. Blewett, Clara Bessie Rllsiness lll'9Vet0r'l tn: lllallatlelt fnr l"al'anlnllnt. Pirtllres, Inc. Ulted fur: llonnlwln' Snrictyi Staff nf Dirlatnr: Commer- rial C l ll il I Girls' Lezuzlle. l'0nlluel'L'P Brooks, Dysart Breveted to: Pres, of the National Snriety ful' Hillh Selloul .l0lll'nlAl- ists. Cited fur: 'l'. X.'1'. Club? Iloys' League. 163 Anderson, Genevieve Bl-mica nn Chun my- clmlney SDB4'ialist. Cited mr: 1-lv.. nf nash- lngton Larneeg wani- ingtun Winner: Ser. of A.2 Vlcc-Pres. Uivics Club. G. A. Aslanlan, Daniel Breveted to: Sllcressnr tn Harm Marx of the Your lUtl1 K' Malx b' Q S. Cited for: Senior Boy! Glee Club: Pinafore: sell-gut-ernment: Boys' Lvzuluoi Christmas Pro- cram. Bilson. Bert lil'ni'etl'4l tni Stalistivian mr me Donal-llnenl of l'Idlll'ati4ul fo l' t ll E l'nite1l States. Citell for: 'l'rallniel'l'eri from Manual Arts High Sr-huol: Boys' Leallue. Brandt. Harvey T. Breveted tn: Football roach. flied for: Ser.-Treas. nf Kniuhtsi Pres. nf Sen- inl' .-YS and H's2 Hi- Y i Varsitl' Football Faptain: Four-year let- turman. Brown, George E. Breveted to: Missionary to China. Cited far: Knight: Boys' Vice-Pres. of the Stu- dent Body: Hi-Y: Foot.- ball: Track:Rally Com.: Scholarship Soc. Chute, Evelyn Edith Breveted t03 S t. ll tl e tl t teacher. Clted for: G. A. A.: Scholarship Society: Washington W i n g s : Hospitality Committee: Washington W l n n e t : S e al Bearer: Civics Club. Couch, Floyd Middleton Breveted to: Owner of a vat and dug hospital. Cited lor: Manager of Publications: T. N. T.: C1vics:Self-government: Surveyor Staff. Dellamore, Ruth E. Breveted to: Owner of Ye Olde Booke Shoppe and Antique Shop in San Juan Capistrano. Cited for: Self- nlorern- ment: Girls' League. Calabrese, Beatrice Breveted to: Successor to Foster Kc Kleiser out- door advertisers. Cited for: Girls' League: Girls' Sell'-government: G. A. A. Clark, Ralph Orman Breveted to: Proprietor nf printinz and sta- tionery Supplies. Cited for: Surveyor Staff: T. N. T.: Stamp Club Pres.: Boys' League. Cramer, Bill Breveted to: Bush leaguer. Cited for: Football: Civ- ics C l u b: Chemistry Club: Mgr. of Athlet- ics: Letterman: Wash- rngton Knight. De mon, Marion L. Brereted to: Editor of a metroD0litan newspaper. Cied for: Quill and crnll Pres.: News ed- tor Surveyor: G, A. A. Sec.-Treas.: Judge: Tri-Y: Make-up Com. l17l Caminiti, Amelia Breveted to: Sports writer on football. Cited for: G. A. A.: Sr. Girls' Glee Club: Self- Government: G i r l s' League Rep.: Tumbling Club: Spanish Club. Cline, Regina A. Breveted to: Encyclope- dia salesman. Cited for: Dramatlcs: World Friendship Club: Glee Cluh: Scholarship Society: Etiquette Club: G. A. A.: lVashinZton WVings: Madame Curie, Davidson, Howard, Breveted to: All-American football champion to r University ol' So. Calif. Cited for: Varsity l'00t- halli Boys' League: Self-government. Dinning, John Breveted to: Consulting engineer for the Met- ropolitan Water district. Cited for: Scholarship so- ciety: Vocational Or- chestra: Bays' League: Self-government. Cantor, Mary Louise Breveted to: Women's so- lo non-refueling endur- ance champion, Cited for: G. A. A.: Speedball team: Bas- ketball: Girls' League. Colleen, Betty Arnold Breveted to: Sec. for the forty- second depression committee. Cited for: Girls' Athletitl Ass'n: Girls' League: Washington Wings i Commercial Club. Davis, Elanore Breveted to: Matron in' an orphanage, Cited for: Girls' Self- zovernment Pres.: Glee Club: Girls' League Sec: "Once in 9, Blue M0on": Mandarin: Tri- Y: Washington Ladies. Dodson, Ruth Breveted to: Composer of the latest musical com- edy success on Broad- way. Cited for: G. A. AJ Commercial Club: Girls' League. I r Dutton. Thomas Brereted to: Celebrated author of "My Life on the Big Game Trails of Africa." Cited for: VarSit5' foot- ball manager: Seli- government Captain: Buys' League. Flora, Betty Breveted tu: A teacher of Shakespeare. Cited for: G. A. A.: Basketball: Sneedballi Commercial Club: Girls Leakuei Self - govern- ment. Frazer, Belle Lolitta Brereted to: Boss of the E. M. Frazer Ranch. Cited fOr: Sec. ofLadies1 Clerk of Merit Board: G. A. A.: Senior Glee Club: Continental Staffg Civics Club. Godtland, Bernice A. Brereted to: Buyer for Woolwortlfs fifteen-rent stores. Cited for: Girls' League: Girls' Self-government: Commercial Club: Hos- pitality Com. Edwards. Tom Brereted to: I'el's0nnel di- rector for the Los An- geles Railway Co. Cited for: W a s h i n gton K n iuht: Commercial Club I Self-government! Buys' League: Hi-Y. Furrer, Helen Breveterl to: French in- terpreter in murt of naturalization at San Francisco. Cited for: Senior Girls' Glee Club: Forum: Girl Reserves: Self- government. Giesmann, Henry Jacob Brereterl tu: Presenter of boufluets for Chicago Ouera Co. Cited for: Varsity has- ketballg B a n Ll: Self- government: Hi-Y: Lwt, basketball nlaliagerl Jr. varsity baseball. Griesel. Dorothy S. in-ei-one-1 10: Veterinary for Rinzlilig Brothers Circus. Cited for! Girls' Athletic Assn.: Modes and Mana ners: Make-up Com.: Girls' League Ysher. i181 Faust, Gustav Bernard Brereted to: A t a n g o rlanver. Cited for: Student Prodi' Pres.: Scholarshilv Chairman: Latin and Cirirs C l U ll 5 Pres.: llalli' COIILZ Knillhti Hi-Y: Seal bearer: 'l', N. T. Club: Ephebian. Foster, Robert T. Breveted to: Asst. Sum. of liluniripal Building l'0nStrul'ti0n S a I' e t D' Com. in New York. Cited for: Boys' Lcaiuei Boys' Self-A:0i'ei'nlnent, Giesmann, Lillie Buzveted to: Owner of St, Louis Cardinals. Cited for: Girls' League Pres.: G. A. A.: Four star letternian: Girls' Sports editor: Pres. iVashin,'ltnn iVinl1eriI Lady. Happe, George Bl"9i'QtEll IOI PFCS. Fl"65ll Air Taxi Co., Inc. Cited for: Pres. Knights? vice-pres. Student body: Boys' judge: Commer- cial Club: Rally Com,: Etiquette Club. Flint, Gladys G. Breveted to: Authority on Style for Vogue. Cited for: Washington winner: G. A. A.: For- um: Washington Civ- ics Club: Quill and Scroll: Surveyor Staff! Girls' League Usher. France, Robert Edson Breveted to: Crossword puzzle editor for Life and Judge. Cited for: Continental Staff: T. NT.: Schol- arship Society: Span- ish Club: Self-gorerm ment. Glass, Vernon Brereted to: Lads' Mac- beth for Shakespeare Memorial Players. Cited for: Vt'ashington Knight: Varsity foot- ball nuzr.: Ili-Y: Aud Com.: Self-government. Harris, Philip Breveted tn: 0 l y m nic championship in Fast Typing. Cited for: Commerce Hon- orary Soc.: Com. Club: Buys' League: B o y s' Sell-government. Henderson. Victor R. Breveted to: Chairman of Annual Football Rules Committee. Cited for: Commercial Club: Stage Art: Self- Rovernment: Outside Club: Boys' League. Kavanaugh, James Brevetetl to: Cirrulation manager for the New York Times. Cited for: Liglitweishi football: Self- govern- ment: Civics Club: Aviation Club. Koenig. Stella Brevetecl to: Winner of Davis MID. Cited for: Latin, Esper- anto. Modes and Man- ners Clul7S3 Vsherettei Make-upp G. A. .rg lloSDitalitY Com. Lakner, William Breveted to: Ambassador Rnd llinister Plenipo- centiary. Citetl for: Varsity track team: Self-government: Boys' League: Outside Club. Holihan, Virgil C. Breveted to: Chef at Mike's Hash House. Cited for: Pres. of Sate- ty Com.: Self-goverm ment: A u t o Patrol: Civirs Cllllti Scholar- shiD Soc.: Seal Bearer. Kelber, Mary Mae Brevctetl to: Moving nir- ture director for War- ner Bros. Cited for: Asst. student tlireftor of "It Pays to Atlvertisewl Com mer- rial Club: Self-goverw ment. Krueger, Marcia L. Brevetecl to: Beauty ex- Dert for lla!! Factor's. Cited for: XVasllingtDn Winners: G. A. .Li Senior A sem-nary: Selffgovernmentg Girls' League. Little, Louise Breveted to: Department store manager in Paris. Cited fur: Self - govern- ment: Girls' League: Commerrial Clubg G. A. A.: Hospitality Com. l 19 Jabour, Emily Dora Breveted to: Publicity manager for a girls' iazz orchestra. Cited for: Etiquette Club: Girls' League: Wash- ington Wings: Com- mercial Clubg Self-gow ernment: Front-h Club. King, Ethel Helen Brevetetl t03 Statistics tabulator for the Yvorltl Almanae. Cited for: Etiquette Club: Commercial Club: Girls' Leagueg Self - govern- ment. Lamprecht, Helen M. Breveted to! An autlitor for the Steel Trust. Cited for: Ser'rotai'y of Girl Reserves: Self-gow ernment : Girls' League: l'umlnerr'ial Club. Lyons. ,lack Teenor Breveted to: Biz league hasehall n ntl hot-key DlalYCr. Cited for: Boys' Sell'-gov, ernment: Boys' League: Cnmmereial Club. labour, Ernest Breveted to: Chairman of the Will Rogers Com- mission for the sup- pression ol' old jokes. Cited for: Selt'-govern- ment? Boys' League! Commercial Club. Knox, Roy Breveted to: Inspertor of Water mains for the Los Angeles I-'ire Dee pnrtrnent. Cited for: Self - govern- ment: Boys' League. Litchfield, Melvin Breveted to: A violinist for the Chicago Civic Orchestra. Cited for: Boys' League: Selffgovernmentg Senior Orchestra. Mallonee, Marie Brcveted to: A iuvenile court iu d e e in New York. Cited for: Vice-pres. ol the Washington Ladies: Merit Board Judge: Self-government: Sur- veyor staff. Malugen, Dianne Breveted to: Housekeeper to President Hoover. Cited for: Washington Ladies: Merit Board Judge: Surveyor staff: Pres. of the Girl Be- serves. McMillan, Martin Breveted to: An air ate in the Chlnese-JaDan- ese war. Cited for: Boys' Leaguei Boys' Self-government. Page, Marcella Breveted to: Tight rope walker in a circus. Clted fnr: Student body secretary: Vice-pres. of Senior A'si Sul1't3YDr Staff: Commerrial, Avi- ation Clubs. Price, Maryevelvn Bret-ated tm Hmvienry ex- nert for Montgomery Ward R: Co. Cited for: Tri-Y: Senior Girls' Glee Club: Self- Ecvernment: Girl Re- servesgSeniorEtiuuette. Martin, Curtis Breveted to: Chief candy taster for the l7nlted States Board of Ilealth. Cited fort Boys' Self-E081 ernment: Boys' League. McNelis. Betty Breveted to: A tourist guide in Egypt. Cited for: G. A. AJ President of Spanish and Chemistry Clubs: Chairman of School Com.: Scholarship Soc. Padgham, Kenneth Breveted to: Producer of aemnnsn-ation golf pit-- IUTSS f0l' P3l'3Ill0l1nt. Cited for: Varsity Gwlf Team: Cross Country Teami Hi-YJ Self- Gnvemmentg B 0 y s ' League. Randolph. Ruth Breveted to: Grand opera star at the Metnmun, tan. Cited for: Commercial Club: Surveyor Staff: G. A. A.: Dictator Staff: Tylling Club. McGraw, Mary Lou Breveted to: Leader ot a girls' band. Cited far: Girls' S elf- government president: President of the Drum and Bugle Corps: Sr. and vocational orches- tras: Washington Lady. Moulton, Robert B. Breveted to: Basketball roach at Yale. Cited for: Washington Knight: Captain ur the C and Lightweight base ketball teamii Hi-YC T.N.T.: Boys' League. Parker. Iona Breveted to: Teacher in a deaf and dumb col- lege. Cited for: Commercial Clubi Typing Club: G. A. A.: Dictator Staff? Surveyor Staff. Reed, Donald Brcveted to: A violinist of the Hayivire Sym- nhony. Cited for: Orchestras. Senior and Vocational! Etiquette Clulii Boys' League? Self - govern- ment. i201 MacKichan, Mary C. lireveted to: An organist in Grauman's Chinese Theatre. Cited for: Commercial Club: Masque and Play Club: World Friendship Club: Girls' League. Muller, Ingeborg Brevcted to: A horticul- turlst on the estate of John D. Rockefeller. Cited for: Girls' League! Self-government: Com- mercial Club. Pease, Hugh Breveted to: Referee of League hockey games. Cited for: Scholarship Soc.: Seal l1earerZSeIf- government: T. N. T. Club: "Once in a Blue 1tIoon": Sr. Glee Club. Reynolds, Edith Breveted to: Interpreter of futuristic pictures. Cited for: Vice-Dres. of Speech Arts Club? Commercial Club? G. A. A.: Self-government: Girls' League. Richmond, Virginia Breveted to: Professor uf psychology at Oxford, England. Cited for: WVashington Lady: Tri-Y: Senior Girls' Glee Club: Ad- visory Board: "Once in a Blue Moon." Scarpitti, Inez Breveted tu: Writer of an advice to the love- lorn column. Cited for: Latin. Esper- anto, Modes and Man- ners Clubs: Selbgovern- ment: Usherette: Make- up Com.: G. A. A. Sollenburg, Yvonne Breveted to: A play- wright. Citerl for: G. A. A4 Pres. of Sr. Girls' Glee Club: Com. Club: Lat- in clu bg 1-:tiqume Club: "American Girl" g "Pinafore": "Once ln a Blue Mooring "Cher- ry Blossom." Stephenson, jack Breyeted 102 Itlember of .American nolo team. Cited for: Washington Knight: Varsity foot- ball: T r a c k 3 Boys' League: Treas. of Sen- ior A'S: Usher Com. Ridinger, Faye Breveted tu: Chief libra- rian for the Library nf Congress at Washing- ton. Cited for: Commercial Club: Girl Reserves? Girls' League? Self- government. Serrano. Lino E. Breveted to: Gymnastic team captain. Cited for: Commerrial Club: Forum: L a t l n Club: Self-government: Gymnastic team: Claes B and C tratkl Class B football. Smith, Filmore Everette Brevetcd to: President of the Associated Society for the Silnpliflcation of Spelling. Cited for: Boys' League: Self-20Vernment. Sullivan, Marvin Breveted tO: The latest matinee idol for the New York stage. Cited for: Varsity font- lialli Civies Club! Avi- ation C l u ll: "Seven- teen"3 "lt Pays to Ad- iertisef' i211 Runyan, Walter Seagrave, Bernard Breveted to: The largest Breveted to: Triple-threat second hand Ford deal- er in the world. Cited for: T. N. T.: Hi- Y: "It Pays to Adver- tlse"g Self-government: Boys' League. Shryne, John J. Breveted tol The st'reen's greatest comedy success. Cited for: "Once in a Blue lloonnj "Pina- fore": Masque and Play Club: Senior Boys' Glee Club: Self-government. Spangler. Marie Breveted to: A French internreter. Cited for: "It 'Pays to Adi'ertiSe"1 G. A. A. Vice-President: Girls' League Vice-Pl'9S.I G. .L A. Chairmanl G. L. R.: Hospitality Com. Valentine, Roberta Breveted to: Foreign cor- respondent. Cited for: Editor-in-rhief Sllrveynri Sr. A and B Reporter: G. L. Treas.g Quill and Snroll: Tri- Y: Scholarship Soc. man. Cited for: Wvashirlltnn Knight? Hi-Yi Two years lightweight foot- ball: Varsity football: Sell'-government. Shute, Mardie Breveted to: A member ol' the team winning the international bridge matches. Cited for: Senior B sec- retaryt Service Chair- man of Tri-YC Girl Reserves. Stauch, Evelyn Breveted to: Writer of detective stories. Cited for: Girl Reserves: Tumbling Club: G. A. AJ YVashingt0n VVin- neri Self - government! School Com. VanCamp, Maurice R. Breveted to: Photographer for New York tabloids. Cited lor: Entered from Franklin High School! Lightweight basketball: T. N. T.: Outside Club. Wardlaw, John Weber, Albert Brereted to: A chewing Brereted to: A very tired zum manufacturer. business man. Cited lor: Self-govern- Cited for: Class B and ment: Senior play. "It C and D basketball: Pays to Advertlsenz Self-szswermucnt: Boys' Forum: Etiquette Club: League: Commerr-ial Boys' League. Cluh. Wilkins, Jean Wilce. Maurice Breveted to: Head nurse Brereted to: An epitaph in a Salvation Army writer for the Forest Camn. Lawn Memorial Ceme- Clted for: Hospitality tery. Com.: Self-government? Cited for: CommerceHon- Spanish Club: Girl Re- orary Snr.: Self - Bov- serves: Book Lovers' ernment: Boys' League. Cluh. , Wolfe, Thelma B. Wood, Constance Breveted to: Secretary to Breveted to: Delegate to the President of the the World Disarmament Standard Oil Co. Conference of 1969 in Cited for: G. A. A.: London, Self-government: Com, Cited fnr: G, A, A.g Club: W a s h i ntzton Self-government: Girls' Wings: Surveyor Staff: League. Dictator Staff, l22l Wells, Robert Eugene Breveted to: Gall man for the Ziegfeld Follies in New York. Cited fort Senior Boys' Glee Club! "Pinafore"i "Olit'e in aBluo Moonnp "Self-government. Williams, Richard Breveted to: U. S. Pham- Dion solitaire player. Cited far: Llllhtweight football : Varsity Track I Lightweight T r a e k g Class C Track CaDt.Z T. N. T.:Peanut base- ball: Etiquette Club. Wride, Dorothy E. Breveted to: Hostess on an around - the - World tourists' steamshlp. Cited for: G. A. A.: Self-government: Wash- ington wings: com- mercial Clubg Etiquette Clllh, Weins, Muriel C. Breveted to: Columnist. Cited for: Chairman of Make-un Com.: Sur- veyor and Continental Staffs: Student direc- mr "Seventeen": "It, 1' a y s to Advertiseug Quill and Scroll: Merit Board: Scholarship Sac. Wilson. Doris Brevetecl to: Third Vice- presldent of the Steel 'l'l'l1St, Cited fnri G. A. AJ Commercial Club: Sell- Hovernment: G i r l s ' League. Zimmerman, Elizabeth Breveted to: Sponsor of the Campfire Girls ol' America. Cited for: G. A, AJ Cunimetfial Clull Q VVHSPA- ington iVings: Eti- quette Clubg Esperan- to Club. s -iggiguh , , il .V f - . 1 ' L Q TTX pays? . TX Q , -1 3, N M X ' ' "" A .1 Oi 1 EHSJQE' 1 RL Homrighausen Haggart Gillingham Fick XVeiss Rector Mcliinlay XVitzel Coman Ahrens SENIOR SPONSORS To the twelfth grade homeroom teachers as senior sponsors is given the responsi- bility of guiding the Senior Als safely through their eventful last semester in high school. Under their supervision fall not only such humdrum duties as checking credits and graduation requirements but also the thousand and one details connected with the red letter days on the senior calendar: recognition day, dress-up day, class day, and most important of all, commencement day. The Winter Class of 1932, the Bi-Centennials, were guided by Mr. George A. Homrighausen as personnel director. He was assisted by Miss Dessie Gillingham, Miss Catharine Haggart, hir. Lyman E. Edwards, and lVIr. Lester Heilman. The sponsors of the Summer Class of 1932, the dashing Cavaliers, were Mr. Samuel L. Fick, personnel director, Mrs. Genevieve Ahrens, Mrs. Ruth Coman, Miss Muriel McKinlay, Mrs, Eleanor Rector, bliss Alta Witzel, and Mr. John Weiss. Q. 'E ""i' TT: -U --...Ti-L Q-if-1---' . timmlllllliuumm S 2 Q 2 -a , t -E l Rui : i251 xt 2:71, XX 4 Q I r l l SEALBEARERS One of the highest honors that a high school student can attain is that of being' a Sealbearer. This means that he is a life member of the California Scholarship Federation. To be eligible to this honor, a student must have maintained active mem- bership in his local chapter of the C. S. F. for at least two-thirds of his total high school career. Sealbearers are honored by receiving the seal of the Federation upon their diplomas, office records, and college recommendationsg by receiving the certificate of life membershipg by the C, S. F. lamp ping and by special recognition in Commence- ment programs. The Sealhearers of the W'32 class Were: Evelyn Chute, Gustav Faust, Virgil Holihan, Hugh Pease, and Charlotte Swenson. The class of S'32 holds the records for the largest number of Sealbearers-twelve members. They Were: Helen Anixter, Dorothy Davies, Morris Dulofsky, Frances Gold, Otto Jakel, William Koons, Eleanor McLaughlin, Rosalie Metcalf, Roger Preston, Calvin Vincent, Margaret Tuttle and Howard Wilkins. i241 Alsten, Eleanor Breveted to: Ardent dis- ciple of the occult. Cited lor: Drum and Bugle Corps: Girls' Athletic Association: Girls' League. Arps, Frances E. Breveted to: Celebrated teacher of natural danc- ing. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Latin Club: Girl Reserves: VV0l'ld Friendship Club: Girls' League. Amerman, Harry Breveted to: Successor to Rudy Valee. Citcd for: Mask and Play Club: Self-Govern- ment Representative: Boys' League Reme- sentativc. Arndt, Arthur Brereted to: Manufacturer of Artificial snow for Hollywood Santa Claus. Cited for: Member of the T. N. T. Club: Boys' League. Barlow, Vivian Barter, Charlotte T. Breveted to: Third Wife of Bing Crosby. Cited for: Vice-President of Tri-Y: Senior Girls' Trio: President of Glee C l u b 1 Girls' League. Breveted to: African ex- plorer and lion trapper for Gay's Lion Farm. Cited for: Scholarship Society? Sel!-Govern- ment: Madame Curie C l u b 1 Washington il'ingS. Boblet, Beth Boynton, Raloh E. Breveted to: Matron in county jail. Cited fort Girls' Ath- letic Association: Chem- istry Club: Sell-Gov ernment: Girls' Leaenv. Breveted tot A.B., l'h.D., LL.D., D,D. Cited for: Student Body President: Ephebiani Knight I Editor-in-Chief Continental: J u d 5 e : R a l I y : Scholarship: Quill and Soroll. l Andrews, Margarette L. Breveted to: Private Secretary to President Hoover. Cited for: Pres. of Home l-Economics Club: Hospi- tality Comm.: Sec'y. Press Club: Self-Gow ernment. Asdorian, Annie Breveted to: Swimming instructor at Los An- geles Junior College. Cited for: Self-Goverm ment Representative: G. A. A.: Girls' League liepresentative. Bates, Raymond Breveted to: Stamp and Coin Collector for the Los Angeles Museum. Cited for: Three semesters of Self-Government: 2 semesters of Traffic Com-I T. N. T. Clun. Bradasich, john G. Breveted to: Frigidaire salesmen in Iceland. Cited for: CTOSS Country: Lightweight Football: Varsity Track: Letter- men C 1 u b : Junior Varsity Baseball, 251 Anixter, Helen Breveted to! Crossword Puzzle Expert. Cited for: Seal Bearer! Commerce Honorary Sec.: Annual Staff: Girl Reserves: Latin Club. Barisano, Evelyn A. Breveted to: Still seeing the world. Cited for! G. A. A.: Commercial Club: Jun- ior and Senior Eti- Quette Clubs: Self- Government: G l r l s ' League Usher. Bemis, Fay E. Breveted to: Relief work- er for the Unemployed in Hong Kong. Cited fort Etiquette Club? Girls' League Repre- sentative: Self-Goverm ment. Brewer, Kenneth Breveted to: Designer of America's Eyeful Tow- er. Cited lor: Boys' Self- Government Represent- ative: Boys' League Representative: Archi- tertural Drawing, I 5-P- .Y 4 , I ,jf .tu Brinkman, Virginia Breveted to: Diver for Beebe in Sargasso. Cited for: Sec. Girls' Leaizuc: Chairman of HOSDitalityZ Star and Crescent Club: Self- Governmentg Social Service Committee. Burton. Gerry Brereted tot Condurtoi' of machine that takes trins to Venus. Cited for: President of B0ys' Self-Gm'el'nmv':llt in Summer 32: Usher? Boys' League. Campbell, john lireveted to: Star on f'aride0's Football team. Cited for: Three years Varsity Foot li all 3 'lfsheri Hi-YI Rally Com.: Varsity Letter- men's Club: Continental Staff. Champion, Irma Breveted to: Man slayer. Cited for: Judelel "lT"7 "It Pays to Advertise? Foru m Z Mandarin. Masque and P 1 a y C l u b sl Continental Staff: V.-P. YVorlll Friendshilli S. G. Bristol. Wilson Iirereted to: General in 17. S. Army. Cited for: "Fircfly"l Three years Varsity Fuotballl "Pinaful'e"1 Ili-Y: Rally Commit- tee: Lettermen's Cluhg llask and Play. Cadwell. Bill Breveted to: Pitcher for the Saint Louis Cardi- nals. Cited for: Varsity Base- hall two years: Peanut Baseball, Caputo, Lee - Breveted tn: Chief of "Air 'ri-me Corps AS- sociation" on Xlars. Cited for: Self-Govern- ment Hall Captliing Boys' League. Ciaramella. Marguerite Breveted to: Detective of Scotland Yard. Cited fnr: Sclinlarship Society J SeIf-Govern- ment: Surveyor and Continental Staffs I Madame Curie Club: Chorale Club. Brownewell, Frank Brevetecl to: Home-run King of the Hacker- ville Flaslters. Cited for: Manaler of Athletics: Peanut Base- hall 5 Boys' League Representative. Campbell, Arthur Breveted to: F o r e s t ranger in the Alps. Cited for: Varsity Foot- ball! Varsity Tracki Varsity Baseball I Senior Play. Cassietto. Willard Breveted to: Director nf the New York Stock Exchange. Cited for: Baseball? Manager of C a n d y Bungalow: Commercial Cluhg Boys' Leatzue. Coleman. George L. Brereted to: R a z 0 r hlade salesman in Rus- sis. Cited for: Metnbei' of the T. N. T. Cluhi Du- batingg seioanvern- ment: Spanish Club. l26l Bruner, Amber G. Breveted to: Champion Swimnier. Cited for: Treasurer of Madame Curie Club: G. A. AJ lIOSDitalitY Committee: Girls Self- Government Represent- ativeg Girls' League. Campbell, Charlotte Breveted to: Cartoonist. for Literary Digest. Cited for: tVa3hi!ltZt0n Vi'inne1'S1 Stage Art Crew: Senior Girls' Glee Club: "Firet'ly"Z Girls' Athletic A550- r-iation. Chaflin, Virginia Breveted to: Fancy ice- skating performer. Cited for: ltladame Curie: Girl Reserves: Scholarshilll Dancing? Glee Club: Girls' Ath- letic Association. Cooper, Robert L. Breveted to: Orizanizer of "The Amateur Ra- dio 0perator's Associa- tion of Borneo." Cited for: Self-Goverm mentg Boys' League. Coulson, Dorothy Breveted to: Handing out dimes for Rockefeller. Cited for: Manager of Student Store: Busi- ness Manager of Con- tinental: Commercial and Forum Clubs: S. Davies, Dorothy Breveled to: A. P. Cor- respondent in India. Cited tor: Ephehiang Surveyor Staffg Scholarship: G. A. A.: Seal Bearer: Quill and Scroll: Merit Board. Destel, Arvilla M, Breveted to: Successor lo Jean Harlow. Cited for: Dramatirs: Art? "The Pot Boil- er"Z Shakesnearian con- test: Girls' League Representative. Dutton, John Breveted to: Airplane designer ol' the Ford Company. Cited for: Knightg Foot- ball: Baseball MEL! Treasurer of Hi-Yi Mem Board: Aud. Com.: B, L. Cowan. Leland Breveted to: Assistant Second Vice-President ol' Royal Society nf Pharmacists. Cited for: Self-Goverm ment Representative: Boys' League. Dawson. Rosalind E. Breveted to: Likewise still seeing the world. Cited fer: G. A. A., Senior Vodvilg Com- mercial, Junior and Senior Etiquette Clubs: Girls' League. De Vol, Carroll R. Breveted to: Judge of District Court. in the Ninth District. Cited for: Boys' League: Self-Government. Edge, Georgiemae G. Breveted to: Usherette West Coast Theater. Cited for: Member of Tri-Y: Girls' League: Girls' G l e e Club: Modes and Manners Club. lf27l Davey, Robert Brereted to: Beat Ma- gellan's Circumnaviga- tion time in new row boat. Cited for: Member of the T. N. T. Club! Spanish Club: BOYS' League. Dennell, Ray Breveted to: Leader of the "Kiddle's Band of America." Cited for: Member of the Spanish C l u li : Boys' League. Doyle, Richard Breveted to: Successor to Paavo Nurmi. Cited for: Cross Coun- try! Class B Track Captain: Varsity Track 31, '32Z Secretary of Hi-YQ Arn. English, Roselyn Breveted to: Understudy to Charlotte Green- wood. Cited for: Ephebinni Student Body Sec'y.g Lady: Tri-rg sur- veyor Staff: Scholar- shiD3 Asst. Editor, Continental: S. G. Davidian, Mary Lou Breveted lo: Famous dancer in Fanchon and Marco's stage review. Cited for: Transferred from Reedley Joint Union High School. Reedley, California. is, Ge5Qi,K,-. Breve e to: Manufacturer of "Skin Bright" Soap for Aviation Mechanics. Cited for: Mechanical Arts C 1 u ll : Boys' League. Dulofsky, Morris Breveted to: Olympic Sprint Champion. Cited lor: Knight: Seal Bearer Z Ephebian: Judge: Varsity Track: Scholarship Society! Commerce Honorary. Feagin, Dicksy Breveted to: Director of home for overworked Cavaliers. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Girls' League. Fenlon, Esther Breveted 101 Rural school teacher. Cited for: Scholarship Society: G. A. A.: Madame Curie: Swan- ish Cluh: Commercial Club: VVaShingt0n NVin- ners. Ford, Virginia H. Breveted to: Toe Dancer, Cited for: Glee Club? "Pinol'ore": "Firetly"i Girl Reserves I Eti - uuette Club: Washing- ton WVingS: S. G.: Modes and Manners. Freeman, junene Breveted to: Stumll' Speaker for Garner. Cited forz President W 0 r I d Friendship: Girls' League Pres.. Vice-Pres., and Treas.I G. A. A.: Tri-Y: Surveyor. Gapper, Harold E. Breveted to: Pearl diver for millionaires in the South Seas. Cited for: Boys' Self- Government Rebresenta- live: Boys' League. Fingerson, Della Breveted to: Authority on Ilomemaklng. Cited for: Lad': Trl-Y' 3 - Senior H Secretary: G, A. A.: Washington iVinnerS: Hospitality Committee 2 Self-Gov't. Fowler, Vivian L. Breveted to: Champion bridge player. Cited for: G. A. A.: VVorld Friendship Club: Etiquette Club: Senior Glee Club: Self-Gov- ernment: "Firetly": G. Frost, Charles Breveted to: Commander- in- Chief of Salvation Army. Cited for: Stage Crew: Hi - Y Sergeant-ab A r m s : Lightweight Basketball! Etiquette and World Friendship Clubs: S. G. Gertsch, Charles Arco Breveted to: National open 1-hump. Cited for: Golf: Class D Basketball T e a m : Band: T. N. T. Club? Prep. Hi-Y: Surveyor Stiff. fzs Fitzpatrick, jack F. lireveted to: Sport story writer for the U. P. Cited for: Boys' Sports Editor: Surveyor Staff: Class B Football: Quill and Scroll: T. N. T. Club. Fox, Ada Marie Breveted to! Promoter of VVorld Friendship. Cited for: Member of Girls' Athletic Assn- ciation: Shorthand Club: World Friend- ship Club. Fugate, Bill Breveted to: Editor-im Chief of Ballyhoo. Cited for: Continental and Surveyor Staffs: Commercial Club! T. N. T. Club: Boys' League. Gilbert. Faye R. Breveted to: Egyptian fortune teller. Cited for: Vice-Pres. ol Ladies: Tri-Y Treas.Z G. A. A. Pres. and Yell Leader? Scholar- s hip : Hospitality Chairman: Usher: Sec. XV. VV. l Flette, Jean E. Breveted to: Famous Archer. Cited fur: WVashiuEt0n Winners: Sel!-Govern- ment: World Friend- ship Club: Etiquette Club: Modes and Man- ners: G. A. A.: G. L. Freeman, Martin Breveted to: Director of National Correspondence Svhnol. Cited for: Four years of Basketball: Two years Baseball: Varsity Lel- termen's Club. Galeazzi, Virginia B1-eveted to: Grand overa singer in South Amer- ica. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Span- ish Dancing Club I Washington Winners: G. L. Godfrey, Fred K. Breveted to: President of Transcontinental Air Transport. Cited lor: Aviation: Boys' League: Boys' Self-Government Rep- resentative. Godin, Ruth M. Breveted to: Successor to Beatrice Fairfax. Cited for: Secretary of Girls' Athletic ASSO- ciatlon: Girls' League. Goodwin, jack Breveted to: Auctioneer. Cited for: Knight: Yell Leader: Sr. A Treas- urer: Hi-Y: "Pin- afore": Rally Commit- tee: Cross Country: Basketball. Guedeman, Calvin R. Breveted to: Pilot of Trans - Pacllic A l r Lines. Cited tor: Boys' League: Aviation: Boys' Self- Government. Guthrie, Harvey D. S. Breveted to: Program Director. National Broadcasting System, Cited lor: Entered from Santa Y n e s High School. California. Goebel, Lucy Breveted to? Fiddler at old time dances. Cited for: G. A. A.I Drum and Bugle Corps: Orchestra: Aviation Club: Spanish Club: G. L. Gray, Mary A. Breveted to: Private Sec'y. to Mr. Walter. Cited for: Sr. Girls' Gleei "Once in a Blue Moon": "Pinafore": Modes and Manners: Girl Reserves: S. G. Guiwits, Florence Breveted to: Head Cook for Buns Brothers Downtown Cafeteria. Cited for: Self-Govern- ment: Girl Reserves: Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation: Girls' League. Haase, John Breveted to: Detective. Cited for: Pres. of Knights: Self-Gov't. Pres.: Sr. Judge: V, Football: Cont'l. Staff: Hi-Y: Rally Com.: V. Club: Student Body Mgr.: Wrestling. E293 Gold, Frances E. Breveted to: Math teach- er. Cited for: Seal Bearer: Scholarship Sec'y. 1 Merit Board: VVash- ington Winners: An- nual Staff: Hospitality Com.: Social Service Com, Griiiin. Loran Breveted to: Olympic high jump champion in 1936. Cited tor: Four years Varsity Track: Crafts- mens' C l u h : Boys' League. Gundersen, Margaret Breveted to: Creator of Comic Strip for Los Angeles Examiner. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Girls' League: Transferred from Redondo High. Hansen, Florence A, Breveted to: YVell- known contributor to "True Story" Maga- zine. Cited for: Self-Govern- ment Representative: Girls' League Revrc- sentatire: Hospitality. Gonzalez, Arden Breveted to: Radlo En- gineer. ' Cited for: Varsity Foot- ball: Varsity Trackl Boys' League. Griiiiths, Robert J. Breveted t0Z Author of Griflith's Theory of Relativity. Cited for: Scholarship and Commerce Hon, Societies: T. N, T. Club: Social and Voca- tional Orchestra. Gulley, Marjorie A. Breveted to: Leader of D r e s s Reform for Women, Cited for: Glee Club: Modes and Manners: Drama: Stage Art: "Firei'ly"7 "The Wed- ding": Girls' League. Harbold, Holland Breveted to: Pacific- Coast Guard Oflicer in the flying corps. Cited for: Hi-Y Club: Sell-Government: Bas- ketball Class C: Tennis Team. Hartshorne, Robert B. Harper, Bliss K. Breveted tri: Principal Breveted ID: Plant In- G e o r g e Washington spertor at California High School 1965, Cited lor: Varsity Track: Class B Track: Self- Government Reilresent- ative, border. Cited for: S.-G. CBDL2 Sr, Recreation Danre Committee: P l a nt Identification Club. Heier, john M. Helgeson, Norman Breveted to: Root Beer Breveted to: Be a Vaga- King. bond and tour the Cited for: Hi-Y: Com- world. mercial, Etiquette, and Cited for: One year Practical Arti, Clubs: Varsity Football: One Self-Government Cap- year Varsity Track: tain. Aviation Club. Hickcox, Hazel Hobbs. Delbert N. Breveted to: Fancy Breveted to: R, K, 0. roller skater in Winter Hoofer. Olympics. Cited for: MBP. I'ub's,Z T, N, T, PreS,: De- bate: Continental and Surveyor S t a 1' f s 2 ScholarshiDZ V.-Pres. Sr. Dance Com.: V.- Pres. Sr. Board, Cited for: TYDinE Con- testant: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Com- mercial Club: Girls' Leazue. Holm, Tom Holt, Mary.Jo Breveted to: School Breveted to: London tegcherfin Arkansas. Correspondent for Los Cited lor: :Secy,-Treas. Angeles Times. of Knights: Baseball: Cited for: Surveyor Class A Track: Class Staff: Secretary Senior B Track: Hi-Y: Cross Girls' Glee Club? Country Team: S,-G. "FireHy": Sr. Recre- ation Com. I 30 Harvey, Phyllis Breveted to: Successor to Maude Adams. Cited for: Dramaticsi Girls' Lealuei Trans- ferred from Gardena High School. Hernlein, Helen F. Breveted to: Blue rib- winner in Ballroom Dancing, Cited for: Member of Modes and Manners Club: Girls' League. Hocum, Maxine Breveted to: Latest Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Find. Cited for: Secretary of Etiquette Club: Hosni- tality Committee: So' cial Ser. Committee: Aviation Club. Hope, Radford S. Breveted to: Perlecter of Purse Television Sets. Cited lor: Entered from Inglewood Union High School, Inglewood, California. l YJ . Heath, john R. Brevetcd to: Chief en- gineer of the "Old Iron Sides." Cited for: Senior Boys' Glee Cluh: Boys' League. Herriman, Dorothy E. Breveted tn: Window designer of J. C. Pen- ny Company. Cited fur: Commercial and Mask and Play Clubsl G, A. A.2 Selle Government Represent- ative: G. L. Usher. Hollenbeck. Paul R. A Breveted to: Dancing Instructor. Cited for: Sr. Class Pres.: Varsity Football: Knight: Sr. Dance Committeei Hi-Yi De- hate. Hopkins, Margarita Breveted 1.0: Authority on latest cosmetics in Hollywood. Cited for: Member of Aviation Club: Girls' League. Hoyle, Alyce Breveted to: Head of Alyce's Beauty Parlor. Cited for: Commercial Club: ivorld Friend- ship Cluhi Self-Govern- ment: Girls' League. Ivey, Gertude Breveted to: Mr. Kelly's Second. Cited for: G. A. A.: Scholarship Society? Girl Reserve: Make-Ifp Squad: Self-Govex'n- ment Representative: G. L. Jones, Gwendolyn E. Breveted to: Psychic Reader in Atlantic City: New Jersey. Cited fOr! Self-Goyerrh ment Representative 3 Girls' League. Juhasz, Ida M. Breveted to: Publisher of Detective Stories. Cited for: Self-Goverw ment Representative: Hospitality: Usher. Hoziea, Dorothv E. Breveted lOl Ytlung S0- riety Llell who spends her time on the beaches trying to get a sun tan. Cited for: Commercial, Typing and Aviation C1ubS1 S.-G. Jackson, John B. Breveted to: Golf in the 70's. Cited for: Class B, C, D, and Varsity Basket- ball: Varsity Baseball: Varsity Club: Junior Lettermen's Club. Jones, Mildred L. Breveted to: All Amer- ican ping-pong cham- piun. Cited for: Girls' League Tsher: Girls' Athletic Association 9 G i r l s ' Glee Club. Kardell, Rune Breveted to: Winner of a Buick Sedan and 52.900 in cash, Cited for: Rally Com- mittee: Boys' League. I 51 lkebasu, Shigeru Inverarity, james Brevetcd to: Manager Brevetezl to: Los An- Olympics, 1964. Cited for: Varsity Foot- ball and Track: Self- Gov't.: Cross Country: Varsity Club: Chem- istry Club: lllgr, of Class C Basketball. Jacobson, Frank R, Breveted to: Greta Gar- bo's leading man. Cited for: Varsity Bas- ketball: Etiquette Cluh: Craft Club: Surveyor Staff: Secretary of Hi- Y. Joplin, Helen R. Breveted to: Creator of Gowns for Susan Mar- tin's exclusive dress shop. Cited for: Drum and Bugle Corpsg Scholar- ship: Art and Spanish Clubs. Katich, Joe T. Brevcterl to: Customs collector at New York Harbor, Cited for: Cross Coun- try! Oneretta. "Fire- f1y"g Sr. Boys' Glee Club: H. R. Treasurer. geles Southwest dis- tributor and Manager of Cadlllacs and AUS- TINS. Cited for: Usher: Self- Government: Boys' League. Jakel, Otto W. Breveted to: Commander- in-Chief of Dutch Navy. Cited for: Seli'-Govern- ment Cant: Auto Patrol: T, N. T.: Spanish, Chess and Checker Clubs: Seal Bearer. Joplin, Rosa B. Breveted to: Official Chaperone for young motherless girls. Cited for: Senior Rec- reation: Cafeteria Man- ager: Drum and Bugle Corps: Art and Span- ish Clubs. Kazaka, Violet Breveted to: Radio Blues Singer, Cited for: French Club: Commercial C lu b I Treasurer of Aviation Club: S.-G.: Scholar- ship Society: G. A. A. Kay, Hilda A. Breveted to: Carry on the work of Mrs. Olga Sutherland at Wash- ington High, 1950. Cited for: Hospitality Committee? S.-G.: Girls' League Retire- sentatlve. Koons, William Breveted t0: Distriet Judge. Cited for: Boys' League Pres, and VicefPres.: Knight: Scholarship So- ciety: Self-Government? Tennis Team: Seal Bearer, Leighton, Kenneth Breveted to! Be a La- dies' Home Companion during his leisure tilne. Cited for: Baseball Team: Washington B 3 n Ll 1 Boys' League. Lind, Mildred Breveted to: Treasurel' of United States First National Bank. 'Cited for? Sell-Govei'n- ment Representative: Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation Captain: Girls' League. Kearns, Michael Breveted to : Second fecil B. De Mille. Cited tor: Two years Varsity Football Z Lightweight Foothalli Merit Board: Boys' League: Stage Crew: "The Pot Boiler." Krause, Edward W. Breveted to: Fortune Tenet- for the gn-at army. Cited for: T. N. T. Clubg Boys' League: Transferred from Los Angeles High School, Leland, Lorene E. Breveted to! Usherette in Congress. Cited for: Surveyor Staff: iV0rld Friendshili Club: lVrlterS' Club? French Club: Girls' League! Honor Roll. McBride, Dorothy F. Breveted to: Instructor of Dancing. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Archery and Tennis? Girls' League. l 32 King, Herbert R. Brevctcd to: Composer of Kings popular song hits. Cited for: Scholarship Society: Glee Club I Stamp and Coin: Star and Creicenti lvorld Friendship. Kuhlman, Harold H. Breveted to: Professor of Sociology at University of Chicago, Cited for: T. N, T. and Commercial Clubs: Con- tinental Staff. Levine, David Breveted to: Designer of Lei'ine's "Get-a-Tan" Bathing Suits. Cited for: Basketballl Chess and Checker Club: Commercial Club, McGinnis. Julia E. Brevetcd to: "lt" Pere Kirtley, Cecil L, Breveted tu: Be a Coln- mercial nsherman in the Mexican Waters. Cited for: Boys' League: Boys' Self-Government. Kuns, Thelma L. Breveted to: Supervisor of Nurses in United States Indian Service, Cited for: Girl Resei'VeSI Girls' Etiquette Club? Girls' League. Levine, Samuel Breveted lo: Worlrl's tallest man in Al G. Barnes Circus, Cited for: Manager of Lightweight Basket- ball? Ass't, Mgr. of Varsity Baseball: lVnrk for Student Store. McKim, james W. Breveted to: United Sonified. States Ambassador to Cited for: llnhebianl Scotland. Girls' Vice-Pres. 61x Cited for: Manager of s. B., 'rn-Y Presi- Athletics: scholarship deutg Lady, lVashingf ton Winners: Girls' League Usher: G. A. ,L smear. Boys' League 1l2iu'esentative. McLaughlin, Eleanor R. Breveted to: History Teacher. Cited for: Seal Bearer: Scholarship Society: Washington Winners: Sr. Orchestra: Self- Government: Girls' League: G. A, A. Markert, Milan Breveted to: Inventor ni evaporating shaving cream, Cited for: Self-Govern- ment Representative: Tumbling: Wrestling: T. N. T. Club. Mattson, Kenneth E. Breveted to: Chief an- nouncer for N,B.C. Cited for: World Friend- ship Club: Self-G0vern- ment Representative I Boys' League. Metz, Edith V. Breveted to: Concert master L. A. Philhar- monic Orchestra. Cited for: G. A. A.2 Senior and Vocational Orchestras: Drum and Bugle Curnsg Hospital- ity! W, W.: S.-G. McMinn, Mildred G. Breveted to: Discoverer of Cure for Sleeping Sickness. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Com- mercial Club: Girls' League. Martin, Jack Breveted to: U ni te d States Senator from Arkansas. Cited for: Four years of Track: vmny Club: Sell'-Government. Max Meyer, Diana Breveted to: Mannikin for Chanel, Cited for: Transferred from Phoenix Union High School, Phoenix, Arizona. Sell-G0vel'n- ment: Girls' League. Milich, Helen 1. Breveted to: Mndiste. Cited for: Hospitality Committee: Commercial Club: Self-Government: Girls' League Repre- sentative: Surveyor izepresentativez G. A. I 53 McMonigal, Grayce Breveted to: Contestant in International walk- ing marathon, Cited for: Member of Girls' Athletic Associa- tion: Girls' League. Matthews, Howard F. Breveted to: Confidential Secretary to Jean Har- low. Cited for: Captain of Basketball T e a m I Scholarship Society: Varsity and Class B Track: T, N. T. Meek, Eric C. Breveted to: Chief pilot of the "Around the World" Transport Plane. Cited for: Entered from Banning Union High School. Mitchell, Marie Breveted to: Editor of "Poetry." Cited for: Self-Gm"t,g Hospitality Com.: G. A. A. Sec'y.: Surveyor Rep.: Sec'y. Writers' Club: Girls' League Rell, Maierhofer. Gertrude Breveted to: Leading character in Shake- spearian productions, Cited for: Selt-Govern- ment Representative: Hospitality Committee: Girls' League Repre- sentative. Mattson, Roy Breveted to: Director of Aeronautics Department at Washington High School. Cited for: Boys' Self- Gorernment: B o y s ' League: Aeronautics. Metcalf, Rosalie Brereted to: Famous art director for Fanchon Marco. ' Cited for: Scholarship Society: Self-GOVern- ment: Girls' Athletic Association: S e a l Bearer. Monk, Ronnie Breveted to: Champion in Olympic Games. Cited for: V.-Pres. of Knights: Rally Com. Usher: Hi-Y: Track Cantaln ct Class A, B, and C: Wrestling: Y, Club. .oifvfvj Monk, Willie Breveted to: Chinese Admiral. Cited for: Knight: V.- Pres. of Hi-YZ Rally Com.: Baseball: Com. Club: Basketball: Let- termen Club: Wrestling. More, Annie Breveted to: Queen of the Navy. Cited tor: Madame Curie and Aviation Cll1l7SZ Self-Government Ren-I Girls' League RCILZ Hospitality Committee. Nelson, Leah Brereted tn: llotlel for Harold Gray's "Orphan Annie." Cited for: S,-G. RCD-2 Girls' League Repre- sentative: Hospitality Committee: G, L. Usher. Norton, Teresa M. Breveted to: Head Sales- lady of Sponges in N. Y. Cited for: Tri-Y: Com- mercial Club: Self-Gow Ath- ernmentt Girls' letic Association: G. L. Montgomery, Tilda Mae Breveted to: Successor to Blarlene Dietrich. Cited for: Tri-Y: W. W. : Self-Government Representative: G. A. A.: Hospitality Com- mittees. Morita, Fred S, Breveted to: Artist Bo- heme. Cited for: Lightweight Football. 3 years. Capt. '30: Commerrial, Art, Spanish Clubs: second place in Poster Contest, Nerenbaum, Mervyn Ilrereted to: Chief Justine of Supreme Court. Cited for: XVinner of Parker' Speech Contesti Senior Play: Varsity Debate Team, Nowlin, Esther L. Breretetl 105 See Paris as the Highest Paid Reporter in the Vt'0rld. Cited for: Surveyor Staff: French Club: Girl Re- serves: Writers' Club: G. L. E341 Moore, Dorothy L. Breveted to: Costume Designer Universal mov- ing picture stars. Cited for: Modes and Manners: Aviation Club: Senior Girls' G l e e Club: Girls' League. Morris, john E. Breveted to: Winner of 1940 Indianapolis Speed- way Classic. Cited for: Boys' League! Self-Government. Nicols. Dick Breveted to: Designer of new type United States nickel. Cited for: Student Body Manager: Pres, and Treas, of Chess and Checkers Clubg Tum- bling. Olesen, Anker Brevetetl tO: First Presi- dent of the New Swed- ish Republic. Cited for: Gymnasium Team: Boys' League: Boys' Self-Government. Moore, Roberta Breveted to: Winner Pulitzer Prize. Cited for: Vice-Presb dent oi' VVriters Club: Wash. Winners: Senior Girls' Advisory Coun- 1-il: Hospitality Com.: G. A. A. Nelson, Genevieve E. Breveted to: Greatest music critic of age. Cited for: Secretary of Drum and Bugle Corps: Senior and Vocational Orchestrasq S.-G. Nishikawa. Marion M. Breveted to: Stage De- signer for Paramount Pivtures. Cited for: NVashin1Ztnn Winners: School Com- mittee: Art Club: G. L. Representative: G. A. A, Parrish, Dorothy C. Breveted to: Diligently working to solve the big mystery, "depres- sion." Cited for: Forum and Commercial Clubs: S.- G. Rep.: G, L. Reb.: Usher. v 5 .ff ,ff sf ' Parsons, Lem Breveted to: Chief .Iustice of the Chinese peace conference. Cited for: Tuliibliilg Team: Boys' League. Preston, Roger G. Breveted to: Compiler of the Preston Enryvlb- Daedia. Cited for: Self-Goi'ern- ment Representative: Seal Bearer: Scholar- shiD Society: Sec'y. nl' T. N. T. Club. Rankin, Bernice H. Breveted to: Private Sec- Tetary. Cited for: Self-Govern- ment Re p. : Girls' League Rell? HOSDital- icy Committee: Girls' League Usher. Richards, Violet Breveted to: Best sten- ographer on the Pacific Coast. Cited for-: Secretary of Tri-YZ Merit Boardi Hospitality Committee. Patterson, Genevieve C. Brevetetl tn: violinist in Paul YVhitenian's Or'- rhestra. Cited for: Aviation Club or iVashin,1Zt0n iVings1 Choral Club: Girls' League. Pugh, Marquis Breveted to: Proprietor of "l"uxh's Private Kindergarten." Cited for: Varsity Foot- ball T e a m S BOYS' League: Self-Goveriv ment. Redfern. Arlee Breveted to: Latest Stage Find ol' Fanchon and Marco. Cited fnrt Girls' Ath- letic Association Danc- ing: Girls' League: Scholarship Society. Robertson, Carl H. Breveted to: President Df the "Intel'Dlanet Air YVays." Cited for: Senior Boys' Glee C 1 u b : Boys' League: Boys' Self- Government. Plamondon, Emil Breveted to: Dramatic Critic. Cited for: Student Body Office: S.-G.: Aviation Club: Commercial Club: Dramtics Club: Auto Patrol. Race, Bessie Breveted to: Popular California Fortune Teller. Cited for: Girls' Ath- letic Association: Arch- ery and Tennis: Girls' League: C. R. Presie dent. Rein H1L!.d- Ti' to: Inventor cf the "Reilly Henna Pack." Cited for: Senior Band: T. N. T. Club: Sell'- Government: Senior A Outside Reporter. Robertson, Harold R. Breveted to: Baritone of the Metrormlitan Opera Company. Cited for: Senior Boys' Glee Club 2 Boys' League: Boys' Self- Government: Pres. of French Club. lI55l Powers, Charles T. Breveted to: Chef. Cited fur: Varsity Basket- ball Manager: Senior Class Play: President of Commercial Lau' Class: Usher Commit- tee: B. L. Randall, Margarita R. Breveted to: Fraternity Matron. Cited for: Lady! Tri-Y Pres.: G. A. A. Pres. and Vice-Pres.: Senior A and B Vice-Pres.: Scholarship: Usherg W. Vi'inner. Renfro, Eloise Breveted to: Designing stage sets for Ziegfield. Cited for: President Chorale Club: Tri-Y: Wash. Wings: Art Club: Stage Art. Robinson, Gaither E. Breveted to: Comedian. Cited for: Self-Gov't.2 Projection Crew: "Pin- afore": "Firei1y": Hi- Y: It Pays to Adver- tise: Pres. Glee Club. Robinson, Nellie Breveted to: Book lover of Shakesneare's YVorks. Cited for: Latin club: Commercial C l u b 3 Forum: G. L.: Sr. Vodvilg Girls' Athletic Association. Rubidoux, M. Louise Breveted to: Driving In- structor for Los Angeles License Bureau. Cited for: G. A. A.: Washington Winners? Madame Curie: French and Tumbling Clubs. Scarpitti, Leta Breveted to: Phillips Holmes' Leading Lady. Cited lor: Senior Girls' Glee Club: "Once in a Blue Moon": "Pina- fore"I "Firei1Y"Z Art Program. Schillinger, Frank Y. Breveted to: Assistant goothall Coach of U. r. C. Cited for: Stage Crew: Football: Senior Boys' Glee Club: Boys' LGBKUO. Rogers, Odette Breveted to: First Fe- male Leader of Trojan Band. Cited for: Huspltalily Com.: Surveyor Staff: Self-Gov't.: Drum and Bugle Corps President. Ruebhausen. Paul Breveted to: Film Cut- ter for Amalgamated Studios, Inc. Cited for: Class B Track: Self-Government Rep- resentative: B o y s ' League. Schaper, Maxine Breveted to: Stenographer for Al Smith. Cited for: Glee Clulig Sec'3'. Senior Recre- ation: Forum: Commer- cial Club: Etiquette: Girls' Athletic Associa- tion. Schwartz, Florence Breveted to: Compiler of Dictionary of Slang Worlli. Cited for: Girls' Alh- letlc Association: Girls' League: Glrls' Self- Government. E563 Roll, Gertrude H. Breveted to: Traveling w l t h Miss Scheck through Europe. Cited for: Commercial. Typing and Aviation Clubs! Self-Govern- ment Representative. Salatich, John Breveted to: Pitcher for the New York Yanks. Cited for: Varsity Base- ball: Varsity Track and Cross Country: Vice- Prcsident of Hi-Y. Scharer, Grace Breveted to: Musical Dl- rector of Jazz Band. Cited lor: Vifashlngton Winners: Girl Reserves: Madame Curie Clubi Girls' Athletic Associa- tion. Schwartz, Gene Breveted to: Guide in the Rocky Mountain Lakes. Cited for: Self-Govern- ment Representative 3 'Usher Committee: Aero- nautics: Wrestling. Rowley, John C. Breveted to: Editor of "True Confessions." Cited for: Boys' Leagueg, Transferred from Ava- Iun High School. Samuelson. Goldie M. Breveted to: Interior Dee- orator of future high schools. Cited for: Art Club: Continental Staff: Self- Gov't. Rellresentativei G. L. Usher. Scheerz, Violet Breveted tn: Lawn mow- er maKnate's wife. Cited for: Modes and Manners Club: Eti- quette Club: Self-Gov- ernment Representative: Girls' LBBEUG. Scott, Wanitta Breveted to: Director of' Housewives' H a n d Y' Home. Inc. Cited for: Member of thc' Drum and Bugle Corpsgg Girls' League Renre sentative: Sell'-Gov't. KZ .ff Scott, Wanona Breveted to: Proprietor of Transatlantic Air Lines. Cited for: Member of Commercial Club: Girl Reserves: Girls' League: Girls' Self-Government. Snell, Dorothy G. Breveted to: Contribute works of art to the Metropolitan Museum. New York. Cited for: Commercial Club: Sell-Government: Girls' League Usher. Spence, Georgia Breveted to: TemDera- mental actress. Cited for: Mandarin C lu h 5 Commercial Club: "Firerly": Girls' Glee Club: Dramatics: Pres. of Senior Recre- ation. Sutton, jack Breveted to: Judge of the Los Angeles Muni- ciDal Court. Cited for: Lightweight Football: Senior Boys' Glee C l u b : Boys' League. Simmons, Dorothy L. Breveted to: Ar-robatlc Dances in London Hill- podrome. Cited for: Commercial Club: Self-Government Representative: Hospi- tality Com. Snyder, Dick Breveted to: Surgeon. Cited for: Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer of Boys' League: Usher: Self-Government Repre- sentative: Lightweight Football. Stanley, Dick Breveted to: Undertaker for the'United States Army. Cited for: Boys' League: Boys' Self-Government Representative. Suzukawa, Masao Breveted to: Building Contractor. Cited lor: Continental Staifp Scholarship So- ciety: Basketball: Span- ish C 1 u b 2 VVorld Friendship Club. l57l Smith, Claud T. Breveted to: Chief En- gineer of a Peanut wagon. Cited for: Boys' Self- Gorernment President! Varsity Football Club: Cont. Staff: Scholar- ship: Basketball Mgr. Snyder. Helen Breveted to: Secretary to International Corre- spondence School. Cited for: Girls' Athletic Association: W 0 r l d Friendship : Commer- cial Clubg Usher. Stevens, Denman H. Breveted to: Army Vete- ran. Cited for: Cross Country: Varsity Track Manager: Sergeant-at-Arms of Art C l u b 1 World Friendship Club. Taber, Nelson Breveted to: Patent holder of the Taber Crash-Drdilf Yacht. Cited for: Knight? Cross Country: Varsity Track: Usher: Forum Club: Self-Govt Smith, Hazel Ione ' Breveted -to: Secretary to Librarian of Con- gressional Library, Washington, D. C. Cited for: Entered from Fremont High School: Commercial Club: Girls' LBBKUE. Sorensen, Peter Breveted to. Captain in Army of Unemployed. Cited for: Science Club President: Stage Crew: Self-Government Repre- sentative. Stone, Hubert Breveted to: Chief En- gineer of the Nicaraguan Canal Construction. Cited for: Entered from Humlltlldt High School. Iowa, in 1931. Tarantino. Lola Breveted to: Every man's "Dream Girl." Cited for: Tri-Y: Sen- ior Girls' Glee Clubl G. A. A.: "Firel'ly"1 Girls' League Repre- sentative: Hospitality Com. I X Trout, Virginia Breveted to: Head of Trout Advertising Agency. Cited for: Continen- tal Staff: Surveyor Staff: G. A. A.: C o m m . C l u lx : Washington Wings: Hospitality. Vaughn. Richard Breveted to: Coffee Plantation Owner. Cited lor: T. N. T. Club: Art Club: Scholarship Soci- ety: Boys' League. Wentworth. Milford Breveted tn: Inven- tor of Self-driving Electrical Mechan- ism for Automo- biles. Cited for: Entered from Los Angeles Polytechnic High .School: T. N. T. Willoughby, France: Breveted to: Advo- cate of Municipal home for injured stray animals. Cited for: Member Member of Girls' Glee Club: Girls' Leailue Represent- ative. Tryon, Carmi J. Breveted to: Profes- sor of Astronomy at Caltech. Cited lor: Member of the T. N. T. Club: Scholarship Society: World Friendship 3 Star and Crescent Club. Vincent, Calvin Brereted to: Sec'y of War. Cited for: Boys' Vice - President: Seal Bearer: Ephe- hian: T. N. T. Pres.: Vice-Presi- dent of Scholarshiv Society: Basket- ball: SeniorBPres. Whin-isett, Grace Breveted to: Assist- ant in Civil Serv- ice Commission at Washington, Dis- trict of Columbia. Cited for: Commer- cial Club: Girls' League. Winter, Robert Breveted to: Pub- lisher of the New "Popular Mechan- ics" Magazine. Cited for: Varsity Track: Aviation Club: Commercial Club: SeIl-Govern- ment. Tucker, Francis Breveted to: Follies Director. Cited for: Varsity Basketball Capt.: Varsity Track: Sen- ior B Treas.: Rally Committee: Vice- Pres. Commercial Club: Hi-Y. Weaver, Leona Breveted to: Greatest Prima Donna the world has known. Cited for: "Firefiy": "Pinnfore": Senior Girls' Quartette: Art Club: Hospi- tality. Wilkins, Howard Breveted to: Sheik Wilkins: the Ter- ror ol the Sahara. Cited for: Scholar- ship Chairman: Vice-Pres. of T. N. T, Club: De- bate. l38l Tullius, Elizabeth Breveted to: Winner of Uratorical Con- test. Cited for: Lady:Tri- Y: Secretary Sen- ior A's: Asst. Mgr. of Continen- tal: Com'1. Club. Webb, Mary Evelyn Breveted to: Miss Callfornlil, 1936. Cited for: President Washington Win- ners: Forum Club: G. A. A.: YVash- ingtnn Wi n g s: Hospitality Com- mittee. Williams, Ted Brevted to: Assistant Manager oi' Doug- las Aircraft. Cited for: Self-Gov ernment: H i - Y 2 Class C and B Track: T. N. T. Club. Woodard, Helen Breveted to: Candi- date for U. S. Presidency. 1950. Cited for: Scholar- ship Society: Girl Reserves: G i r I s' Self-Government. Tuttle, Margaret Breveter to: Valen- tine Girl. Cited for: Scholar- ship Society: G. A. A.: vMadame Curie: Latin. and Mask and Play Clubs: Washington Winners. Weller. Robert A. Breveted to: Elected United States Sen- ator from Califor- nia on the Demo- cratlc ticket. Cited for: Boys' League C SelfGov- ernment Represent- ative. Williamson, Earl R. Breveted to: Pole Vaulter of L. A. A. C. Cited for: Two years Varsity T r a c k 3 Glee Club: "Pina- fore": Varsity Let- termen's C 1 u b : Hi-Y. Wright, Ernest Breveted to: Remain iinancially inde- pendent. Cited for: President of Hi-Y: Varsity Football: Aud Committee? Boys' League Rep-: T. N. T.: Merit Board. ' 1 1 i ,in -Jgkflx Q ix , 'X -, Q t L, SENIOR B's A Under the able leadership of Alfred Bowman, presidentg Emily Tyack, vice- presidentg Betty Angel, secretaryg and George Higue, treasurerg the Senior B's have prepared themselves to accept the responsibilities of their final semester in high school. To be a senior means that one must take over certain duties, uphold certain traditions and realize the position that must be maintained for the benefit of underclassmen who will some day be upperclassmen. Every semester by the law of 'AThose who passu each class advances, and the Senior Bls like their predecessors will soon be playing the game on the other side and playing it just as fairly and squarely. Like other Senior B classes they sponsored the prom to which the Senior A's were invited and which like other things undertaken by the class turned out to be a success. To this Senior A class-to-be we Wish every success possible, knowing that they will be striving for it. i593 5401 Book Two Athletics The Youth "His rides, his camps, his river swimming and rough wandering brought him close to those who were to be his soldiers hereafter, and brought them close to himg he and Virginia learned to know each other." Seven Ages of Washington. --Wister. 5? Th: Surwyor 5 'W'-'FFII7 S -' at -- THE SPORT SEASON Athletics, always Well supported by those who seek to serve their school in this capacity, in the sport season of 1931-1932 drew unusually great response. The groups have been hard-working and ready to cooperate in all ways with our splendid coaching staff to develop championship teams. In the first year of competition in the newly-organized VVestern League, our teams have made a showing of which we are justly proud. ln football Washington won the Western League Championship cup. ln basketball our standing, somewhat hampered by inadequate facilities, was good, nevertheless, and it is with hope that VVashingtonians view the erection of a more complete gymnasium unit. As usual VVashington displayed a strong track and Held team, and before a capacity crowd of students triumphantly won the Western League A, B, and C track hnals. At time of going to press we cannot safely predict the future of the baseball team, although prospects seem favorable. Recently the minor varsity sports have been placed on the same basis as the major sports. Upon reviewing the past records of the tennis, gym, cross-country and golf teams, we note that they also have succeeded in most properly defending the athletic status of Washington. VARSITY FOOTBALL The boys again have brought home the football laurels to Washington. ln this, our first year in the Western League, the coveted Football Championship is ours. The team showed excellence that comes only through the concerted efforts of all the men. This smooth-running machine was the creation of our coach, Mr. Kenneth Cox, who with the full knowledge of the intricacies of this modern game has for two suc- cessive seasons coached championship teams. Victory was made possible by many hours of diligent practice by the large turnout of players determined to repeat the splendid performance of the previous year. Their ambitions were realized at the season's end by the winning of the Championship game. THE PRACTICE SEASON Because of the small number of schools in the League, the Generals played a series of practice games during which time they defeated Gardena 14-0 on Hughes Field, the strong lyluir Tech Squad 7-0, and the hitherto unbeaten Cathedral team 16-7. Besides winning these three games the team tied L. A. High in an early season game, 0-0. The second game against Garfield also ended in a tie, with the score 6-6. It is interesting to note that the Generals' only failure to tally the conversion point cost them a game. E411 Top Rotufllrew, XV. XYilson, Cassullo, Cook, Schott, King, P. Hollenbeck, Brinkman, A. Campbell, Quinlan f.Xssistant Coachj, Osborne, Sheehan. Tlzird Rota'-Doig, Mitchcsen, XYilkins, ll, Ilollenbc-ck. Diesman, Lyons, Davidson, 1Ieikle, Dulofsky, Gonzales, Fitzpatrick, R. Beckstrom, Gibson, Dillon. SemmIRorrfCoacl1 Cox, Snyder, Ilclgesnn, Klingerman, Ripsinski, Raasch, Seagrave, Dutton, Pulos, Smith, O'lZ" XVI' :i ' XY-' l lk b Cl ,. lien, nt ey, iiglt, e asu, ass Bottom Row-T. XYilson, Cramer, llrown, J. Campbell, Haase, Capt. Brandt, 12. XVilson, Stephenson, Graf, Kearns, Bahme, Tickalsky. WASHINGTON 13, BEVERLY HILLS 0 In the League opener on Hughes Field against the Normans the Washington varsity football team proved itself a formidable organization by presenting a smooth- running team which possessed power in every department. The outstanding players of the game were: Don Raasch, Fred Graf, Captain Harvey Brandt, and John Bahme. This game was played before approximately four thousand enthusiastic spectators. WASHINGTON 26, MARSHALL 6 The Washington varsity had no trouble in defeating the first team ever to repre- sent John Marshall, as is indicated not only by the score but by the fact that Coach Cox played his third and fourth string through mo-st of the contest. Marshall was able to score during the last quarter on a long pass. This was the only touchdown Marshall tallied all year, but it was hard-earned and well-deserved. John Dutton, Leandro O'Brien, Claud Smith, and Shikeru Ikebasu played heads-up football. WASHINGTON 6, VENICE 0 Ending the season in championship I fi style, the Generals played to another 1 capacity crowd in the last game of the sea- l son. The sensational playing of Joe Tickal- I sky, in the fourth quarter when he knocked - V, down numerous passes, prevented the Gon- I X doliers from scoring in a final rally. George Brown's fine passing and all-round playing were spectacular. Mike Kearns, Jim Wil- ' son, John Campbell, Jack Stephenson, and " X, , John Haase likewise played line ball. The f , ia game was a fitting climax to a wonderful W t l E'-Y? so VVestern League season for the Generals, and we regret that such a great team had to be dispersed. Coach Coxis prospects for another strong I, ak 11 ' if -- D f thA1 ' Llangjiiiins lp team next season, however, are promising. Cagspggnshgpua? i421 FRED GRAF, End Fred, although slight in build, was an expert at catching passes and annoying opposing backs who attempted to round his position. We can look for Fred to be with us two more seasons. SHIGERU IKEBASU, Guard Ikebasu reminded one of Bert Metzger. His speed and fight made up well for his lack of size. This season was Shig's senior year. CAPTAIN HARVEY BRANDT, Halflmclz After playing four years of varsity football, Har- vey Brandt has topped his performance as a very successful captain of our championship team. Harvey at all times played a spirited game as a fast, shifty, hard-blocking halfback. Captain Brandt is lost to the team by graduation. LEANDRO O'BR1EN, Guard Leandro O'Brien, a transfer from Fremont, man- aged to get in enough time for a monogram. His weight and tight should come in handy next season. JOHN BAHME, Taflzlc Being one of the strongest men in the tackle berth, Johnny, though this was his, first year, very successfully fulnlled his position. VVe regret that Johnny will not be with the team next year. l43l BILL CRAMER, Fullbafle Bill Cramer was undoubtedly one of the greatest line-crashing fullbacks Washington has ever seen. His work in all departments of his position was very good, and the selection of Bill as a member of the All-Western team did not come unex- pectedly. Cramer is lost to next year's team by graduation. MIKE KEARNS, Halfbafla Mike was one of the best blocking halfbacks that has ever played for VVashington in addition to being a most capable punter. He graduates this year with a two-year letter. BERNARD SEAGRAVE, End "Beanie," although a small man up from the lightweights, was always a menace to the oppos- ing backfield men. i'Beanie" graduated with the Bi-Centennials. JOHN CAMPBELL, Guard johnny's build makes him most suited to being a guard and that position he Filled expertly. His speed and Fight enabled him to drive through the line into the opposing backneld where he made sure and hard tackles. johnny graduates this semester. E441 EVERETT WILSON, Tackle One of the outstanding men on the VVashington forward wall was "Jim" Wilson, who was placed at tackle on the Al-Western football team. A'-lim" was one of the toughest men on the VVashington line any opposing lineman ever had to take out of a play. He has completed four years and won three letters on the football team and will not be eligible next fall. CLAUD SMITH, Guard and Taflele Claud Smith's game at guard was consistently good, his position being well taken care of. Claud graduates with the Cavaliers. JOHN DUTTON, Hazfbaflf johnnie's blocking as halfback helped pave the way to many of VVashington's victories. john is lost to next year's team by graduation. Joi-IN HAASE, center As largest man nn the squad, Johnny used his brawn to good account. His work on the line was excellent, opening holes in the opposing line being his specialty. Johnny's passing was without Haw. Johnny will not return to next season's squad because of graduation. l45l JACK STEPHENSON, Guard Jack, although light for a guard, made up for his small size by his fighting spirit and speed. The opponents always found Stephenson's posi- tion a tough one to go through. This was Jack,s last season. GEORGE BROWN, Quarterback George Brown's consistent game of good football made him a positive choice for an All-Western position. George alternated between quarterback and fullback on the team and was an excellent triple-threat man. His fine passing in the Venice game will long be remembered. Brown will be missed greatly on next season's squad. VERNON GLASS, Manuger One of the most useful men around school. He handled the team in a business-like manner with precision. His presence here will be more than missed next year. JOE TICKALSKY, End The fact that Tickalsky's defensive work was out- standing made him a popular choice for the end position on the All-Western football eleven. Time and again Joe would catch the receiver of punts dead in his tracks. His offensive work was of the same caliber. joe's return next year to the squad is gratifying. E461 A CAPTAIN-ELECT ROY BECKSTROM, Center Beckstrom will prove to be a very capable captain for next season as the whole team is behind him. Roy's game is very aggressive and he is an in- spiration to the team whenever he is in the game. DON RAASCH, Quarterback Don was a colorful, flashy, plunging type of player usually making a few yards after being hit. He was also an excellent passer. Don has another year with the Generals. TOM YVILSON, End Tom takes good care of his position and although small the opponents seldom registered yardage around him. Tom will be with the squad two more years and should develop into an excellent player. GEORGE PULOS, Fulllmrk Pulos is a hard plunging fullback, up from the lightweights, whose playing this year was very good. George will not be in with the Generals next year. COACH KENNETH COX "Captain Harvey Brandt, playing his fourth and last season for Washington, led his team to the championship of th.e Western League by winning every league game as well as upsetting some of the strongest teams in the South. The team played together as a unit with very few standing out as stars, although four were named on the mythical All-Western team." l47l 8155110 X 0! SX1 Q . , . . . ,Xi h :,, :Rm , . , ' ' at it Tap Row-Coach Riflderhof, Ford, Oliver, Caliendo, Libieu, Nelson, XVilkins, Walker, Graham, Caputo, Buffery, XYheldon, Ouso, Barlow. Seconri Rowfllealy, Capt. Johnson, Pomeroy, Morris, Ragazino, Hagmann, Ilegarty, Morita, Reiman, Cooke, Pastalan, Denver. Barium Rota'-XVilliams. XYegrich, Wetmore, Hickcox, Givens, llette, Turner, Dumke. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL This season's lightweight football squad functioned well as a unit with no out- standing individual stars. Coached by Mr. David Ridderhof, one who well knew the fine points of the game, the team made a respectable showing in its practice games. The first practice game with Garfield was played on a poor field where the foot- ing was bad. The final score was: Washington 9, Garfield 18. The day following, the gridders met Inglewood and, having had no time to correct the faults discovered in the first game, lost to Inglewood, 18-0. However, the boys rounded out their prac- tice season by defeating Redondo 13-12, and Riis 25-0. In the league games a better record was made. The Washington lightweights first met Hamilton and, after a slow start, came through with a spirited attack in the last half, winning by a score of Z7-7. The game with Marshall was fast and hard- fought, with the Generals winning 12-6. In their game with Beverly Hills the team was forced to play a more conservative game than usual, as is indicated by the score: Washington 0, Beverly Hills 0. In the Hnal league contest with Venice, a faster and heavier team defeated the Red and Blue 25-0. The season of lightweight football is always watched with interest for future varsity material. Although no one individual in the lightweight squad stood out as a star, there was potential varsity material in Cooke, Johnson, Wegrich and Reiman. Those who receive their letters are: Capt. Bob- Johnson, Henry Denver, Alfred Hagman, Bill Hegarty, Joe Ragozino, Charles Dumke, Fred Morita, Bill Reiman, Bill Cooke, Charlton Dumke, Andrew Pastalan, Bill Wegrich, Cecil Morris, Rich- ard Williams, James Givens, and Manager Harold Kavanagh. 1481 QNX li 4 , M c lf f a at e , o as Standing-Manager Powers, Jacobson, XYilliams, Freeman, Stewart, Capt, Tucker. Jackson, Coach Berry. K1zccli11g-Swan, XYendt, Monk, Lyons. REVIEW OF THE VARSITY BASKETBALL SEASON With a good turnout of lettermen, the basketball season looked bright from the outset. Coached by Mr. Glenn Berry, the team showed good Hoorwork and an excep- tional fighting spirit in their practice games. However, with a new league for oppo- sition, the competitive strength of the other teams was not known and the Generals lost two of their four scheduled Western League games to Beverly Hills and Venice. The first game, played with Hamilton, was fast and hard-fought, with the Red and Blue hoopsters displaying a slight edge throughout the game. Final score: Wash- ington 23g Hamilton 20. The second game was won by Beverly Hills. Beverly piled up a devastating lead in the early periods of the game to win by a safe margin, although the Washington players fought until the final whistle to cut down this lead. The game ended: Wash- ington 75 Beverly Hills 22. Coming back in their third game determined to win after the onslaught of Beverly Hills, the Generals won from Marshall in a battle similar to the one they fought in their previous contest, only on this occasion Washington was the aggressor, Results: VVashington 29, Marshall 7. The last league contest with Venice proved to be the hardest fought battle of the season. The Generals played a sterling game, giving way only in the last moment to a final Venice spurt. Score: Washington 195 Venice 23. ' The first string consisted of: Howard Swan and Ernie VVilliams, forwards, Martin Freeman and Johnny Jackson, guards, and Capt. Francis Tucker, center. Other lettermen on the team were: Fritz Jacobson, VVillie Monk, and Herschel Lyons. The team was managed by Charles Powers. l49l CAPTAIN FRANCIS TUCKER Tucker was a floor man of no mean ability, as well as an excellent tip-off man. His ability to get the ball has helped the Generals win many of their games. "Bunny" played his last year this season. He graduates with a three-year letter. VS ILLIE MONK VVilliels fighting spirit and his ability to take the ball off the backboard helped the team tc keep possession of the ball. His inspiring nature will be missed on next season's squad. MARTIN FREEMAN, Guard Freeman was a strong, rugged and fast type of player who has played four years of basketball. During this time he has played all positions on the team. He leaves this year with a two-star letter. JOHNNY JACKSON, Forward Johnny was an aggressive type of player and proved very formidable to his opponents. Jack! son started the season as guard and later was shifted to the forward position. This is Jol1nny's last season. l50l HOVVARD SWVAN, Forward Swan was one of the best forwards in the league. He was a sure shot from all positions. Swan plays a hard, fast, but clean game of basketball. At present he holds a two-star letter and will return to the squad next season. HERSCHEL LYONS This was Lyons' Erst year on the squad. He progressed rapidly as the season went un. He plays a fighting type of basketball and will be with the squad next year. MANAGER CHARLES POVVERS Powers' fine job of managing the varsity basket- ball team was greatly appreciated. He handled the team in a business-like manner. FRITZ JACOBSON, Guard Fritz was a good defensive man, playing the guard position as only a veteran could play it. His cool, smooth playing was valuable as an aid to the team. He will be missed greatly next year. ERNIE WILLIAMS Ernie has shown good offensive playing through- out the year and has been high point man in many of the games. This is Williams' last year. GLENN BERRY, Coafh. lill .4 el' Qsffr 1, 1 11 if ASHHSIQTQ " '- O ' Standing-Manager Martino, Roteman, XYeber. Vincent, Levine, XYitte, Goodfellow, Coach Berry. K11r.'cI1'l1g7Van Camp, Capt. Matthews, Young, XYilcuxen. LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL With the loss of a great many regulars to the Varsity the future of the light- weight squad looked uncertain at the season's beginning. In their pre-league games, however, the squad showed a lighting spirit with a quantity of fast and aggressive material. From these early battles Coach Glenn Berry picked a regular team and sent them into action against Hamilton, the first game of the season. The Red and Blues overwhelmed Hamilton by playing a fast game, keeping the ball in their possession nearly all the time. The game was won by a score of +1-1-17. This game gave the squad the stride they needed and the next game with Beverly Hills was easily won by our boys by a score of 25-11. After defeating the Marshall quintet by a score of 29-7, the Generals were faced with the deciding game of the season, that with Venice. In a hard-fought game Venice nosed out the Generals, to win by a score of 23-19. Captain Howard Matthews and Calvin Vincent proved to be the outstanding players. Those who earned their letters were: Albert Weber, Billy Witte, Captain Howard Matthews, Calvin Vincent, Charles Roteman, Maurice Van Camp, Melvin Goodfellow, and Richard Wilcoxen. i521 ff' 1 ff ff Coach Ridnlerhof, Capt. Cromwell, Baker, Fujino, Mago, Marita, Harholcl. McEacln-on, Ikebasu. "Cn BASKETBALL The basketball season for the "C" hoopsters was very successful. They placed second in the new league only after a hard-fought defeat at the hands of Venice. Meeting Beverly Hills in their Hrst tilt, Washington defeated them 17-15. Follow- ing, they lost to Venice 18-23. Finishing their league contests the HC" team beat Marshall by a Z4-10 score. The team was coached by Coach David Ridderhof and managed by Shigeru Ikebasu. The lettermen are : Capt. Dick Cromwell, Vernon Baker, Joe Maga, Masaru Morita, Harry Fujino, Shigaeshi Nishakavva, Holland Har- bold, and Ralph McEachron. "Dv BASKETBALL The "DU basketball team finished with the same standing in the league as the "C" hoopsters, losing to Venice by a score of 16-17. Other games of the season were with Beverly Hills and Marshall. Washington Won from Beverly Hills 13-11, and from Marshall 11-10. The HD" casaba stars were coached by Mr. Ridderhof, assisted by Bob Moulton. Those who earned their letters are: Capt. George Bauer, Jack McFall, Fred Perez, Charles Bullock, Paul Nave, and Bud Gordon. Moulton, Gordon, Perez, Bauer, McFall, Nave. 1 55 1 Adtfiffcivdfwm CROSS-COUNTRY The past cross-country season was the most successful in Washingtonys history. The season was marked by a series of victories and was marred only by the defeat at the hands of Monte- bello. The defeat was offset, however, when the Generals defeated the strong Freshman squad of U. C. L. A. During the season the team de- feated Belmont, Marsliall, Hamilton, Venice, Beverly Hills, Montebello, and U. C. L. A. Frosh. When the final points of the Western League finals had been added, it was found that the Generals had captured this meet also. Gutstanding men on the squad were Cap- tain Ernie Byron, John Salatich, Tom Holm, Ralph hlarzullo, Chuck Scott, and Bob Wise. N E541 if w 'V' .fr I I v,4."' J ws- . V" 4 X NJA X 1' J f ' ll i w ' XUJ, ,Af i M ' - AA I LW f H . , ' ' Wififfw 42 , . 1' Q Q rex tml -15593, TR Q, ' 'f 3, ' s i s. " It A Top Roto: Coach Heilman, Parkington, Nordskog, Swan, IIa1-tshorne, XX'ilson, Griffin, Salatich, Martin, Gonzales, Reeder, VVinter, Ronneberg, Harden, Johnson, VVilliamson, Dumke, Buccola. Bottom Row: Frowein, Ilnicki, Doyle, Holm, Tolson, Dulofsky, Monk, Pomeroy, Scott, Ikebasu, Cooke, Dumke, Lock. VARSITY TRACK The varsity track squad was this year handled by two coaches, Lester Heilman and Glenn Berry. Coach Heilman specialized in the track events and Coach Berry in the field events. Both coaches enjoyed a successful season, and each has developed several stars. Coach Heilman has developed such men as John Salatich, Chuck Scott, Kenneth Pomeroy, Charles Dumpke, Ralph Marzullo and Roger Pemberton. Coach Berry has developed Captain Ronnie Monk, Jack Martin, Charleton Dumpke and Shigeru Ikeb-asu. Both coaches very firmly state "that the team's success speaks for itself." WASHINGTON 59, BEVERLY 45 In the Hrst League meet of the season, held on Hughes Field, Coach Heilman's proteges performed well, scoring a clean sweep in the high jump besides winning the relay. Ralph Tolson and lVIorris Dulofsky broke even on the sprints, each winning one and placing second in the other. John Salatich won the high hurdles and finished second in the lows. Chuck Scott won the quarter-mile in fairly fast time. Grifiin, Reeder, and Nordskog swept the high jump. VVASHINGTON 822, MARSHALL SZM, HAMILTON 17 In their last home appearance the local spikesters emerged victorious over the combined forces of John Marshall and Alexander Hamilton. The visiting squads took only three first places, namely the 4-l-0, mile, and shot put. WASHINGTON 6456, VENICE 392 In the final meet the Washingtonians defeated Venice on the Gondolier track. John Salatich won both hurdle races in fast times. Frank Reeder leaped an even six feet to annex the high jump. Captain Ronnie Monk took the pole vault with ease. The feature race of the day, the quarter mile duel between Chuck Gerstel of Venice and Chuck Scott of the Generals, was run in a driving rain and was won by Gerstel in a terrific finish. I55l CAPTAIN RONNIE MONK Ronnie led his team to the championship by win- ning the pole vault at twelve feet three inches in the final meet. Ronnie was well liked by every athlete on the squad as well as by the coaches. Captain Monk graduates with a three-star varsity letter. MORRIS DULOFSKY "Morry" is one of the greatest sprinters ever developed at VVashington. Dulofsky has run for four years, and earned his reward when he won the league U100," finished third in the "220" and ran on the championship relay team. RALPH TOLSON The other half of the sprinting combination, Ralph Tolson, Hnished second in the "220," third in the "100" and ran on the winning relay team. This is Ralph's last year, and he leaves with a two-star letter. CHUCK SCOTT Formerly a distance man, Chuck changed to the 44-0 to allow his inseparable friend Salatich to run the hurdle races. Scott made good in the new race, setting a new school record and being de- feated only twice during the season. JOHN SALATICH A made-over 440 man, John proved to be very adept in the art of hurdling. john ran all season undefeated in the high hurdles, but was disquali- Hed in the finals. He offset this, however, by win- ning the low hurdles in very fast time. T561 'IOM HOLM Tom ran the half-mile in good time all season and was groomed to take Dick D0yle's place in the finals. Tom placed third in the league Hnals, running a very f-ine race. Tom leaves with one varsity stripe. DICK DOYLE Dick was the outstanding class MBV' middle dis- tance runner of the league, but he was also very good in the varsity half-mile. Dick ran some fast races during the season and will be sadly missed next year. JACK MARTIN Another of the four year veterans, jack took the league finals with ease. Martin wasn't defeated during the season, twice jumping over six feet. Jack graduates with four stripes, being the second track man to do this. BOB HARTSHORNE Bob is the man that came through when points were needed. He took a third in the league finals when he was not even expected to place. Bob had a tough season as he was incapacitated hy a bad foot. FRANK REEDER Frank, one of the league's leading high-jumpers, was seldom defeated by an outsider. Frank has a record of six feet one inch to his credit and will be very welcome in the track team next season. f57l LMZVM LORAN GRIFFIN Rounding out a very Fme trio of high jumpers "Algy" took a tie for second in the league finals. This is Loran's last year of competition and he leaves with one varsity stripe. SHIGERU IKEBASU Finishing four years of track competition, Shig proved himself an accomplished athlete by scor- ing an points in the league "B" Finals. Shigeru also made many points for the Generals during the varsity season and was a great aid to our varsity. HENRY PATTERSON Patterson was the surprise of the season as he changed from the high jump to the broad jump and placed in the league finals with a leap of more than twenty feet. Pat returns for service next season. BOB JOHNSON Entered as a dark horse in the league finals Bob leaped his way to a fourth place. Bob made sev- eral jumps over twenty feet. johnson was also an excellent class "B" shot putter. l5Sl EARL VVILLIAMSON Earl was another of Coach Heilman's four year veterans and proved himself a true athlete by working himself into a tie for fourth place in the Western League finals. Earl graduates this sea- son with a two-stripe letter in the pole vault. CHARLETON DUMPKE The third pole-vaulter that earned his stripe this year was one of the Dumpke twins. Charleton tied for second in the league finals. Dumpke was consistently over eleven feet six inches. He is one of the few veterans returning next year. CHARLES DUMPKE The other half of the Dumpke twins proved him- self a very fine miler, winning several races dur- ing the season. Charles ran into a bit of tough luck in the finals and failed to place. He will be back next year for some more of his fine races. BILL COOKE Bill was another of the league's outstanding milers that should do well next year. Bill ran his best race against Beverly Hills when he Hnished fast to take a second place ahead of the fast Beverly man. RALPH PARKINGTON: A more energetic and hard working manager could not have been desired by the track coaches. Ralph was always on hand when needed and was well-liked by everybody who had anything to do with the varsity track squad. Q --... v so p . so e V 1 v ' B . 3 ' 'zip ,ef . - ey K W . ' r. ,. , . e- K al l --iw 55122 . R - L '- . . ' fgnn-we A 'Q i591 io Y l Rem' Row--Coach Heilman. Stevens, Matthews, Geisler, Tlmmas, Goodwin, Herbert, Ruebhausen, Ruffs, Arps, Gay. lluliery, Johnson, liameano, Coach lierry, Froz1tR0w-Margolis, Ikebasu, Walsh, Gihonrnut, llurnell, Pemberton, Collins. Cross, Doyle, XX'isf-, Collins, Walker. CLASS "B" TRACK The General lightweights closed a successful season by taking the league champion- ship by a wide margin. The VVzishington team won eight first places, Dick Doyle Winning the 660, Pete Judge the 100 and 220, Shigeru lkehasu the broad jump, Dick Cromwell the high hurdles, Roger Pemberton the low hurdles and Eddie Gross the pole vault. Besides these, Bob Wise took a second in the l3Z0 after running undefeated all season. , ,' I CLASS "Cv TRACK Rounding out a very creditable trio of track teams the Washington babes also won the Western League championship. There were several outstanding tracksters on the UC" squad. Sianding-Coach Heilman, Marzullo, Fujinn, Maga, Sloan, Manager Katich, Hodge, DeYoung, Baker, Coach Berry. Seated--Teeter, Morita, VVatts, Thompson, Dellamofe, Rico, Eclgeeomb, Anderson, Ackerman, Bullock, Rist on. l60l N Wffilfo V fC Z - .1' LQFFX 3, ' '11, - i t. 'C , "-'A '- MILQE AL t' Tap Roto- Lyons, Cokas, King, Soloman, Bruner, Van Pelt, Porter, Cassietto, Campbell, Asst. Mgr.: Strider, Mg-'. Bottom Ron'-XYilson, Silva, Salaticli, Cooper, Owen, Captain Docrr, Jackson, XVegricl1, Perry, Vincent, Ripsinsky, Butler. VARSITY BASEBALL This season of baseball should be the best Washington has ever witnessed. Under the direction of the able Coach Kenneth Cox, the team at the time of this writing appears to be a very strong aggregation and we expect them to turn in a most successful season. The hitting should rate the highest in the league and their competition undoubtedly will be very keen against Beverly Hills, Venice, Marshall, and Hamilton in the new Western League. The team this year has what is known as a most worthy asset to the team, a good pitching staff, consisting of John Salatich, To-ny Silva, Willard Cassieto and Earl Porter. This array of talent should limit the hitting of their opposing teams quite successfully. In the infield we find Lawrence Butler, Bill Wegrich, Cal Vincent, Herschel Lyons, John Cokas, and Bud Ripsinsky, a group capable of playing any kind of ball with a fine degree of skill. Tom Wilson, Frank Bruner, and Barney Solomon occupy the outfield posts and an excellent trio they make for catching high-floating balls or line drives. The catcher, captain of the team, Harold Doerr, and one of its finest players, is full of enthusiasm and fight. The team was managed by Martin Studer, assisted by Art Campbell. l 61 l CA TO PT. HAROLD DOERR, Caifher Harold has led his team with spirit and enthusi- asm as a real leader should. Doerr was one of the hardest hitters of the year. He has another year to uphold the honor of YVashingt0n as a real backstop. NY SILVA, Pitcher Tony has great ability and shows great promise of being one of the best pitchers in the league. His Fine pitching and timely hitting often helped the Generals out of many a pinch. Tony has two yCHI'S l'n0l'e. LAWRENCE BUTLER, First Bare BIL "Boot" was the slashing type of player who was always full of pep and fire. His spectacular play was one of the fine points of the teamwork. L VVEGRICH, Second Bare Wegrich came up from the upeanutu team show- ing excellent ability. He has shown his ability at the plate, often hitting the ball for extra bases. Bill has another year to serve his school. CAL VINCENT, Third Bare This was Cal's first year of varsity experience and he has shown exceedingly line ability to field and hit. This is Calls last year, as he is being graduated with the Cavaliers. I 621 HERSCHEL LYONS, Shortxtop Herschel has the fighting spirit that carries him on to victory despite obstacles. He has played with a determination that accounted for the team's many victories. Lyons will be lost to the team next year by graduation. BARNEY SOLOMON: Right Fielder Barney was the slugging southpaw of the team. His hitting was an outstanding feature. Barney has another year to play. FRANK BRUNERZ Center Fielder Frank played a fast, inspired game at all times. Bruner was changed from a pitcher to an out- fielder this year. He has another year of eligibility. JOHN SALATICH: Pitrher john came out for baseball after finding a suc- cessful career in track. Salatich has the ability and speed of a veteran. Unfortunately he has only this year to display his ability. TOM VVILSON: Left Field Tom was a very dependable Helder and a line hitter. His ability to play a fast and dependa- ble game made him one of the finest players in the league. Tom has two years of playing left. E631 VVILLARD CASSIETTO: Pitfher Cassietto was a very dependable utility man. VVhenever the call came, VVillard was ready to deliver his best. This is his last year. BUD RIPSINSKY: First Bun Bud was always on the job ready to show his mettle as a true fighter and good ball player. Bud has one more year. BOB KING: Outfielder King was in the game fighting with the spirit and determination all the time. He will be lost to next year's team by graduation. MARTIN STUDER: Managfr Studer was a hard working and ccnscientious manager. A great deal of credit goes to him for his fine managing ability. He was ably assisted by Art Campbell as assistant manager. EARL PORTER: Pitcher Porter came up from the "Peanuts" team to strengthen the pitching staff. He showed great promise and we expect much of him next year. i641 w.,,:,,,,W ff s f 4 e, a - 1 ' 4 Q TTX Q1 X 1 , ' 'Q 3, N M ' Y-'f wAsHsssmo 1 1 A Rear Ro'zvffCoacl1 Ricltlerllof, Nicholson, B. Lyons, Pittinger, Meyers, Klaus, Olsen, Allchin. Front Row-Healy, Capt. Smith, Skinner. Hamilton, VVilson, Nakamara, Shield. PEANUT LEAGUE BASEBALL The Peanut Baseball Team under the direction of Coach Lester Heilman presented a nine of worthy representation this year, showing up very well in their practice games with L. A., Fremont and Jordan. The league in which the games were played con- sists of Marshall, University, Venice, Hamilton and Beverly. Our first game with University, lost by score of 6-3, proved nevertheless to be interesting. The second game of the season was with Hamilton, the Peanuts winning in a one-sided game by a score of 8-l. The remaining games could not be recorded, the annual going to press before those dates. The outstanding players of the season were Jack Lines, brilliant outfielder and VVillis Allchin, pitcher. Dick Healy, catcher also plays well. The personnel is: Vernon Baker, Jack Lyons, Harold Smith, Corbin Skinner, Thorwald Shield, Harold Pittinger, Jack Nicholson, Roy Meyers, Mickey McNamara, Bud Lyons, Charles Klaus, Jack Healy, Al Hamilton, Willis Allchin, Fremont Wilson, and Denny Buccolla. l65l GYMNASTICS The Washington gymnastic team in its second year may boast of a rapid advance which has been largely due to the able coaching of Coach Glenn Berry, himself a 1928 Olympic gymnast. Considering the amount of apparatus available, the team's record is creditable. In practice meets, Washington met the Har- vard Military Academy and easily defeated them. Next the Red and Blue gymnasts in a meet with Compton High School were again the victors by a score of 50-40. Polytechnic, in a later practice tilt, proved Without doubt that they were the outstanding team of the city by defeating Washington 72-52. On their City League schedule, the Generals competed with Manual Arts and Los Angeles in a three-Way meet. L. A. scored 59 points, Man- ual Arts, 32, and Washington, 27. ln the Franklin-Hollywood-Washington meet, Holly- wood won with 51 points, Washington came sec- i661 ond with 43, and Franklin third with 26. Lin- coln nosed out the home team in the next meet by a 69-51 score. Washington had no rope climbers all year and donated Lincoln 15 points in this event. As this goes to press, Washington has yet to meet Franklin and Polytechnic in a three- cornered tilt, as well as participate in the city semi-finals and finals, in which the Washington athletes are expected to place high. The performances of Eddie Gross and Teddy Watts were by far the outstanding ones of the season. Gross Won the City Open Tumbling Championship on April 22. Watts was high point man of the season, competing on four pieces of apparatus. Capt. Junior Rico was an inspiration to the team and was a consistent point winner. The prospects for next year are very bright and With a promise of more apparatus, the team should go well toward a championship. riff' YJ S ,. i671 TENNIS The Washington racquet wielders, under the careful surveillance of Coach David Ridder- hof, showed great potentialities in their numer- ous practice matches, with a high spirit in evi- dence throughout the games. ln their pre-season games Washington won from Manual Arts, El Segundo, Gardena and San Pedro, losing only to Los Angeles and Fremont by close scroes. Tennis this year is a major varsity sport, and it also has entered the new Western League. As this goes to press the tennis team has not finished its leagie tilts with Venice, Beverly Hills, Marshall and Hamilton. Beverly Hills High offers the most formidable opposition to a Washington championship, but our boys are ex- pected to make a most excellent showing. Composing the team in their ranking posi- tions are: Melvin Goodfellow, first singlesg Eddie Cunningham, second singlesg Earl Wick- ham, third singles, Rex Shumert, fourth singlesg Holland Harbold and Bill Deane, first doublesg Bill Koons and Phil Mednikoff, second doubles. A new combination of Melvin Goodfellow and Holland Harbold has proven most successful. l6Sl GOLF The Washington golfers in their first year of competition in the new Western League have found their opponents exceptional players. The Generals lost to Beverly Hills, Hamilton and Marshall, winning their last game from Venice. The team consisted, in their ranking order, of Albert Colvert, Wilfred Wilkins, Harry Fujino, Rex Schirmert, and Bill Deane, with Leandro O'Brien as the alternate. llfluch credit is due to the coach, Mr. Joseph E. Burgess and the golfers representing Wash- ington for their hard work and diligent practice. Many of their competitors shoot a game in 75, 76, or 77, consistently, which mark shows the extent of their first class competition. Golf calls for individual performances, and playing against such golfers requires much skill and perseverance. Golf is a recently introduced sport in the high schools but much is expected from our team in the next few years. Tickalsky, XYi1kins, Fujino, Coach Burgess, Schumert Colvert Deane l69l X. 1 Y. li X is ft Qs 3,5 .iq l 1: fix THE SENIOR BAND AND THE DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Displaying flaming red jackets and snappy blue coats the Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps and the Band are at football games to heighten the already high enthusiasm, with their military music and well learned drills. Last season, that of fall, 1931, these two organizations appeared and entertained between halves of every conference game and played no small part in the winning of the championship. It is through the vital interest of Mr. Alexander Smith in student activities that the drills and music are taught to these boys and girls who march before the bleachers and bring a new thrill into the songs to Washington High. i703 N -Wfjflly W .Wx ' - 2? Q 2 'EI ' V- ' 2: :Q N ..... if Randall Spangler Anderson Montgomery 5 Redfern Ilemmon Lines .Gilbert Ingram Lee Angel IWHECYSUH Randall Smith Boblett Metz i siderably and now offers a wide field of sports and opportunity. In order to carry on the work of the organization more efhciently an Executive Board has been formed. This Board under the watchful and able sponsorship of lllrs. Dorice lVIyers plans the activities of the club. Each term a new Executive Board is elected by the members of the Girls' Athletic Associaticn. The Board consists of the G. A. A. president, vice-president, recording secretary, secretary-treasurer, and a chairman from each period of G. A. A. The Executive Board meets twice a month. At this time the business of the G. A. A. is discussed and a program planned for the meetings in the auditorium every other week. At the first meeting of each term the ofhcers are intro-duced to the G. A. A.3 yell leaders are choseng and the club songs are taught to the new members. i71l G. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD . The Girls' Athletic Association since its origin five years ago has grown con-1 V XN X Ax-,gil NY. ' V X , 1 ' 4 , . 1 r Q Q wwe 'ELL fl 1 ' '- 1 , X Ix.., " T . 0 ' " X' ts X .,, Toji Ron'--XYebb, Freeman, Tuttle, Lines, Tyack, Flette. Second Ron'-Lee, Adams. Anderson, Hailey, Beauchamp, Bier, Chute. Third Rota'-Cobbs, Calvert, Cnncannon, Davies, Dcmmon, Dyer, Estes. Botrom Ran'-fFenlun. Fingerson, Flint, Flora, Galeazzi, Gilbert. WASHINGTON WINNERS lVIembers of the Washington Winners are girls who have worked and fought hard for their letters which are won by earning points. The major sports in which these points may be won are basketball, speedball, baseball, hockey, volleyball, tennis and archery. In addition numerous other ways are offered. Each term the G. A. A. girls look forward to a playday. This takes place im- mediately after schoolg all G. A. A. girls are invited and games are played to find E723 Nl. x il with Q f X 1 ' YA'l - H ' m e AQ-- 1 Top Raza'-Colcl, Giesmann, Ingram, Kruger, Melh-ide, McLaughlin. Serarxd Rmv-McQuarry, McGinnis, Mason, Metz, Montgomery, Moore, More. Third Row- -Neal, Nishikawa, Nunn, Randall, Race, Roubizloux, Scherer. Bottom Rm:-fSmith, Staucli, Snyder, Valentine, XYebster, XY1ieat. which team shall be the Varsity team. Following the playday, the Washington Win- ners sponsor a banquet at which honors and letters are awarded. The highest athletic honor a girl may obtain at Washington is to win a letter and four stars, for which she must earn 1300 points. Though the enrollment in the Winners is the greatest yet, there are still comparatively few who have attained the required points for four stars. i731 2 2.10141 ,, Af'-La, L,.. f X I kLef,q!f,1 e ,Slabs ameefrg TENNIS There is no game which requires more alertness, speediness, nimbleness or endurance than tennis, a universally acclaimed recreation sport. In order to win often, a girl has to be accurate to perfection, and must possess very strong arms enabling her to make swift, sure drives into her opponent's territory. In the fall semester Jean Bowlus and Delphine Wood were found to he the best doubles team. The second semester ended with Leone Sprague and Net- tie Blakesley as the stronger couple in doubles. lbliss Alice Scott sponors the tennis section of G. A. A. which usually includes about twenty girls. TENNIS Blakeslcy, Sprague ARCHERY Requiring a keen eye and steady nerves, Archery is gaining in importance among the sports at Washington. Several girls have trained to a point of remarkable skill, and have become very excellent shots under the fine coaching of Mrs. Isabel Cramer. ' The high point girls during W'32 were lllardie Shute and Jean Flette. Lee, Ford, Alette, Simons, Anixter, Moore, Barisano, Dawson, Arps. i743 Stamiivzgr Stawicki, Cook, Keck, Shoemaker, XYebster, Magruder. KuceIi:Lg.' McCall, Montgomery, Yungling, XVennsten, Ogden. VOLLEYBALL Quick-thinking minds, alert eyes, nimble feet, and strong arms are a few of the accomplishments of truly good volleyball players such as those on the two teams, coached by lVIrs. Isabel Cramer and lwiss Alice Scott, who took first place in local competition of VV'32 and S'32. The members of W'32 varsity were ably captained by Betty Yungling. DANCING The dancing class, under the supervision of Miss Alice Whitneyf, has had a successful year. They have worked continuously preparing dances for the entertain- ment of others. Among their major performances were the nymph dance for the Christmas pro- gram and the Minuet for the Bicentennial celebration of Washington's birthday. They appeared at the G. A. A. banquet in a military number. They were received with great enthusiasm in the Bowery dance for the operetta, "The Firefly." The other performances were for Girls' Day and Commencement. E751 Standing: Ingram, Spangler, Wheat, Smith, Thomas, Miller, McClain, Kemp. Kneeling: Mason, McCrary, Nalle, King. SPEEDBALL Affording great opportunities for the clever, fleet-footed girl, speedball has been adopted as a most popular sport among members of the G. A. A., who may be seen several days a Week during the fall semester, speedily and skillfully running, drib- bling, and giving the ball a hard kick in attempts to score a goal. The varsity speedball team of Wl3Z was coached in the first period class by Mrs. Dorice Myers and was captained by Margaret Mason. BASKETBALL Since basketball is possibly the fastest game played, its season is met with enthu- siasm by all athletic-minded girls eager to gain all the skill they can at shooting baskets, guarding, making quick. bewildering passes, and receiving passes. The girls' varsity of W'32 is one of the finest teams ever organized on the VVashington Campus. It was ably captained by Orpha Mae Ingram, and skillfully coached by Mrs. Myers. Mason, Ingram, Smith, Thomas, Spangler, McCrary. i761 Starzdirlgkliuff, XVeeks, Denny, Lind, Craig, johnson. Sitting-Randall, Cushing, Salsburg, Terry. Sclnniedelberg. BASEBALL The greatest of American sports is always welcomed when its season rolls around in the spring semester of every year. Girls take pride in developing strong arms for hitting, strong hands for catching, and strong legs for running bases. The girls of the 1932 varsity have worked together like the parts of a machine, and thereby have Won local championship. Their coach was Miss Alice Scott, who did an excellent piece of Work. HOCKEY To many girls, a little hard, white ball and a long, curved stick are symbols of the "best sport going." The varsity of S'32 through diligence has been victorious over several other excel- lent Washington teams. They owe much of their skill to the Hne coaching of Mrs. Dorice Myers and the skillful guiding of their captain, llflargaret Mason. Stanfling-Hnlrlerinan, Ingram, Smith, Thomas, Becker, Lind, Partridge. KneelmgfShelley, Andrews, Lansing, Carlson, Angel, Nolan, Montgomery, l77l W u 'mx X lmlwxt Book Three Activities X I jffvtl Xif1fL,A4A.! lucid' W f'f' -ff K 4 ,,ff' X -- -V 1,-L7 f?KP2'M.,6.f Mbcy 1 r s , , ' I I LJ! ,, ,,,i,L,f J-,ogg -ff o-, A DV?-Z,f" ffvpcf-zxcfif -JK? V, -. M ff if QM fqpfpwf Mfr fi, , ' ,jf Ttftzff"'f ,..4Qf.,ffe4,-do - J, fo-ML pf-if XR. ,. ' aj J Z The Man of Action "After all, the most fascinating facts about Washington are not those concerned with his public achievements but with the man himself - 'the many-sided Wash- ington'." George Washington. -Albert Hart. A4 ' Cllrixt Churrh l' i""1t'ffm i f 4 . 1 ' Q Q SFX ..'15ix2i' 1 . ': Z ' - ' 11 JEHSIQE ' R e Andrews Boynton English Jones Ilowring Campbell Coulson Fllgafe THE CONTINENTAL STAFF "School days, school days, Dear old Golzlfn Rule days," Though we little realize it, our high school days are perhaps the happiest ones of our lives. We laughingly breeze through these golden days. Then comes middle age -sober, sedate, conventional, conservative. When we are on the home-stretch of our earthly course, we shall look back on those days and review those precious memories that increasingly grow more precious. And though our minds grow dim, The Continental will be the living tie that binds us to Youth. Such is the purpose of The Continental. To record the events and happenings, to preserve material of historic value, and to keep alive memories of our high school career are the main objectives of this publication. To the faculty, who have advised and cooperated, to the art classes, who have designed and plannedg and to the staff, which has striven so hard to make this, the Hfth annual, a success, the editor wishes to express his appreciation. i791 x KSOI mu 'M , I. . 4 I I . H Q. CONTINENTAL STAFF RALPH BOYNTON - ROSELYN ENGLISH - VERA BONVRING - - BILLIE LEE, JOHN CABIPBELL, IZOLA YOUNG, SYLVIA CALABRESE BELLE FRAZER, MURIEI. WEINS, WESLEY BARLOW, ROBERT FRANCE IRMA CHAMPION FAYE GILBERT, I FRANCES GOLD, JOHN HAASE, 2 S P S DELBERT HOBBS, MASAO SUZUKAXVAJ BETTY LOU BROWN - - MARGUERITE CIARAMELLA, ANDREW ILNICKI, JOHN BEEKMAN CLAUD SMITH, ED STONE - JULIA MCGINNIS - - NELSON BOGART - - - JOHN ERNEST, CHARLES SCOTT ISABEL HOLDERINIAN - - MARCUERITA RANDALL - - VIRGINIA TROUT, ROBERT BUTLER DOROTHY COULSON - - - ELIZABETH TIJLLIUS BILL FUGATE - - HELEN ANIXTER, X7IOLA WENNSTEN, MARION VVILLIAMS FACU MISS EVA L. ANDREWS - MR. MELVIN NIELSEN MR. HAROLD H. JONES 2. S P S LTY SPONSORS T811 Editor-in-Chief dssistant Editor - Art Editor Assistants Senior Pirtures Editors W'32' Senior Pictures Editors S32 Activities Editor Assistants - Photographs - - Snapshots Boys' Sports Editor - - Assistants Girls' Sports Editor - - Assistant Calendar and Humor - Business Manager - - Assistant Circulation Manager' - - - Typists Literary - Commercial - Art ' A , . 1' ga rex , ' ,u 1, N i ts 'A F Y ll ' RL ' Demmon Bowring Valentine Scott Davies Mitchell Boynton Beekman Butler Ciaramella Clark Fitzpatrick Flint Giesmann Holderrnan VVeins QUILL AND SCROLL Quill and Scroll is an international honor society for high school journalists. Artists who have done art work for publication in newspapers or magazines are also eligible to membership. The aim of the society is to foster an interest in high standard news writing and art work. Applicants must be approved by a national committee and must submit samples of their published Writing. Marion Demmon, presidentg Roberta Valentine, secretary, and Charles Scott, treasurer, were the oilicers who guided the destiny of the club during the fall term. The executive duties of the club were ably handled during the second semester by: Dorothy Davies, presidentg Alberta Mitchell, vice-presidentg Ralph Boynton, secre- tary-treasurer. Miss Eva L. Andrews is the club sponsor. Roberta Valentine was chosen editor of Quill Points, a magazine published by the club. l82l , .1' LQFTX er ' '22 ' 'ff ' "" A '- In IL QE ' Valentine Demmon Scott Mitchell Davis FifZDHffiCk THE SURVEYOR The purpose of The Surveyor is to present to the student body the current news of faculty and student organizations, of their honors and achievements. It also serves as a permanent record of historically valuable facts. The journalism classes furnish copy for this publicationg press work is done by the printing classesg and soliciting for advertisements is under the sponsorship of the commercial department. The staff of the winter term was headed by Roberta Valentine, editor-in-ehiefg and Floyd Couch, manager of publications. For the spring semester, Alberta Mitchell was editor-in-chief and Delbert Hobbs was manager of publications. Faculty sponsors are Miss Eva L. Andrews, literaryg Miss Eileen Blomquist, businessg and Mr. Charles W. Hamilton, printing. -M l Top Row-Caputo, Hobbs, Fitzpatrick, Beekman, Gertsch, Holley, Reilly, Fugate, Scott, Schneider, Butler. Battom Row-Leland, Trout, English, Davies, Freeman, Holt, Miss Andrews, Mitchell, Holderman, Rogers, Ingram, Ciaramella, Nowlin, l83l Happe Moulton Brandt Haase R. Monk Holm Bowman Boynton Brown Cramer Dulofsky Dutton Edwards Faust Glass Goodwin Hollenbeck Koons YV. Monk Seagrave Stephenson Swan Taber WASHINGTON KNIGHTS An organization whose purpose would be the preservation of the traditions and ideals of our school was the desire of the founders of the Knights. New members are chosen unanimously by the Knights and approved by the sponsor, Mr. Hughes. Then upon installation they are required to take a pledge: "I do hereby sincerely pledge that as a member of the Washing- ton Knights I shall strive to uphold the standards of the school and the organization of which I am becoming a member, and that I shall never knowingly do anything which would bring disrepute on the school or the organization." The officers for the winter semester were George Happe, presidentg Bob Moul- ton, vice-president, Harvey Brandt, secretary-treasurer, and for the summer semester, John Haase, president, Ronnie Monk, vice-president: Tom Holm, secretary-treasurer. i841 Mallonee Frazer Anderson Mitchell McGinnis Gilbert Beauchamp Brown Concannon Fingerson Davis English McGraw Giesmann Malugen Nelson Richmond Randall Tullius Tyack WASHINGTON LADIES The organization of Washington Ladies was founded in the spring semester of l930. The purposes are to keep the principal's office in personal contact with the needs and activities of the girls of the school, and to represent and promote the best interests of the school at all times. The requirements are high scholastic standing and prominence in extra-curricular activities. Character must be approved by lVIr. Hughes. A dance is sponsored semi-annually by the Ladies in collaboration with the Knights. An entertainment is also given to raise funds. The Mothers, Tea is another activity. The Ladies maintain an information desk in the main hall and there receive and direct visitors. Whenever needed, they serve as guides and ushers. The officers for the fall semester were: Genevieve Anderson, president, Marie lvlallonee, vice-presidentg and Belle Fraser, secretary, The leaders for the spring term were: Alberta Mitchell, president, Faye Gilbert, vice-president, and Julia McGinnis, secretary. The sponsor is Mr. Thomas E. Hughes. i85l Nl , 5W,,,9'1 Top Row-Higue, Bauer, Lyons, Dulofsky,-giiof1s,rBoyntox1, Smith, Siebenthal, Wilcoxen, Matthews, 4 a e , ryon. Middle row-Wetmore, Preston, Bogart, Gold, Willoughby, Anixter, Alig, Fenlon, Brown, Chaifm, Gilbert, Oberlin, Vincent, Butler, Vaughn. Bottom Row-Dyer, Davies, Mitchell, Boblet, Tullius, Tuttle, VVilkins, Miss Colburn, Molenaar, McLaughlin, lvey, Shelley, Teeter. THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY 'Scholarship for Service," the motto of the Scholarship Society, has indeed been its watchword. Officers were Betty Lou Brown, chairman, Calvin Vincent, vice- presidentg Betty Yungling, secretary, and Howard Matthews, reporter. During the second semester, with a membership of 103, the society entered into another successful season of activity. Ollicers were Howard lfVillcins, chairman, Calvin Vincent, vice-president, Louise Oberlin, secretary, and Dorothy Davies, re- porter. The sponsor is Miss Kathryn Colburn. Top Row-Gold, Baker, D'Arezzo, Ratner, Schuster, Bolson, Pitney, Moir, Scott, Murphy, Tumblin, Mack, Edwards, Risdon, Halme, Stockton. Third Row-Sloan, Knotts, Craven, Matthews, Cook, Miller, Sandidge, Newill, Neal, Schooley, Semon, Lockard, Gonzales, Goff, Colesman, Shield. Second Row-Mangel, Seibert, Morris, Haar, Henderson, Meltzer, Salvi, Taplin, XVyatt, Lundin, Ross, , Bodz, Sheppard, Hendershot. Bottom Row-Smith, Gralf, Parkham, Burton, Greenfield, Lind, Bowlus, Sutton, Salatich, Shield, Nordstrum, lgo, Sims. lS6l Top Raw-Cadis, Gonzales, Stukey, Ross, Ragazino, Siebenthal, Dulofsky, Sinclair, Schuster, Molenaar, Talt. Sittingf.-Xnixter, Fenlon, Tuttle, Tullius, Alig, Miss Rollins, Bolson, Bowlus, Sutton, Nordstrom, Lockard, Galtia. COMMERCE HONORARY SOCIETY The Commerce Honorary Society aims to promote high scholarship in com- mercial vvork. To one-semester members certificates are giveng to two-semester mem- bers, bronze pinsg and to three-semester members, gold pins. The first term officers were: Rosie Bolson, presidentg Anna Alig, vice-president, Elizabeth Tullius, secretary-treasurer, Josephine Molenaar, reporter. The second term officers Were: Rosie Bolson, president, Loyal Siebenthal, vice-president, Jean Bowlus, secretaryy Josephine Molenaar, reporter. Miss Helen Rollins acts as OVER C's CLUB Over C's Club is a scholarship organization for junior high students. The officers for the fall term were: llflargaret Mette, president, Jeanne Haggart, vice-president, Dorothea Arndt, secretaryg Mona Lou Hendershot, treasurer. Spring term ofhcers were: Dorothea Arndt, president, Jack De Forrest, secretary, Josephine Curtis, treasurer. Miss Karin Anderson is the sponsor. sponsor. l Top Row-Burrow, Lindberg, Cantor, Carlson, Burke, Cudlip, Steinke, Curtis, Dixon, Ovenden. Bottom Row-Soule, Chamberlain, Arndt, Ilaggart, Miss Anderson, Pringle, Bowlus, Mette, Ross. f87l If - f f ,f ' ,f .1' garvx ,- , ' '- 1 t M A' "A' 'A It AL L "" 'T X Drobnis, Coleman, Ratner, Deane, Hollenbeck, Vl'ilkins, Hobbs, Nerenbaum, Miss Mason. DEBATE The debating season at Washington opened last fall with a round of debates between Beverly Hills, Venice, and Washington High Schools. These three schools are the initial members of the newly-formed Western Debate League. Debating the League question, Resolved: "That the United States should adopt uniform laws on marriage and divorce."-Washington held exchange debates with Los Angeles High School. These debates resulted in one victory for each school. A large debate class started out the Spring semester. In order to give students practice exchange debates on the subject, Resolved: "That compulsory unemployment insurance should be adopted by the several states" were held with Belmont High School. Again the results were one victory for each school. Varsity debating for the Spring semester consisted of an exchange debate with Beverly Hills, Venice being unable to compete this spring. This round ended in the same manner as the others, each school taking one victory. In each case the affirmative teams won. The question discussed was Resolved: "That war debts and reparations should be cancelled." Washington has been extremely fortunate this year to have seasoned debaters as a mainstay for her teams, and splendid new talent assuring her continued debating honors. ISSJ SPEECH ARTS Washington was represented in Eve contests during the past year in which the art of speech was called upon. MAXINE HOCUM In the Herald Extemporaneous Speech Con- test this year, Maxine was our Hrst entrant. The theme of the speeches was "The Olympic Games and Their Direct Effect on World Friendship." LEONARD RATNER Representing Washington in the VVorld Friendship Contest, Leonard proved that in the future he will be a leading contestant. RALPH E. BOYNTON Speaking on "Washington and the Constitu- tion," Ralph was first place winner in the school Hnals and one of the representatives in the dis- trict Enals of the Constitutional Contest. JOSEPH DTAREZZO Second place winner in the Constitutional Contest and representative in the district finals of the Constitutional Contest proved that Joe will be a speaker of note. ARY'ILLA DESTEL In the Shakespearean Contest sponsored by the Speech Arts Association of Southern California, Arvilla gave a selection from "The Taming of The Shrewu which placed her fourth. MICHAEL KEARNS Selecting a scene from 'IA Winter's Tale." Mike made a very creditable showing in the Shakespearean Contest. l89l RALLY COMMITTEE The purpose of the rally committee is to stimulate interest in school activities such as sports, dramatic and musical productions, and publications. Meetings are held Weekly. The committee holds itself in readiness to give a program at any time and for any occasion. The chairman is Al Bowman, and the sponsor is Mr. Alexander Smith. The war-cry is "Viva!" Top Ram--Kartlell, Goodwin, Graf, Bristol, XYilson, Johnson, XV. Monk, R. Monk. Bottom RowwTikalsky, Boynton, Haase, Bowman, Hansford, Raasch, Tucker, Campbell. E901 y - . 1 O 4 Q '- 1 Ti ps A -'A'f - WASI-Isuglio A 5 --.-i - Ir AL DRAMATICS Who Of us have not, at some time, lived in the world of "Make-Believe?" Can you remember yourself as a ferocious Indian of the feather-duster tribe? Have you forgotten the Hgrown up'l lady Of five years, gayly decked out in Motherls discarded high-heeled pumps that was yourself? And so through life from tiny tot to the aged grandparent we seek to break the monotony Of our lives by f'Let's pretend." Besides being pleasurable, it is educational and broadening to the mind-this business of make-believe. By it, We not only lift ourselves out of the rut of our own lives, but if we truly annihilate our own personalities and subject our egos, We learn how the other half lives. As Shakespeare put it. "All the World's a stage, and all the men and Women merely players . . . One Man in his time plays many parts." Our drama department has grown rapidly and comes to the fore in many assem- blies. The Dramatics Il class presents an annual major production. "It Pays to Advertisef' the dramatic expose of 13 Soap by Roy Cooper and Walter Hackett was produced November 19, evening performance and November 20, matinee, under the direction of Miss Grace Gilson. The cast included: Mary Grayson - - - - IRMA CHAMPION Countesse de Beaurien - - MARIE SPANGLER Rodney Martin - GAITHER ROBINSON Ambrose Peale - - DANA ABBEY Cyrus Martin - - - MARVIN SULLIVAN Donald McChesney - WALTER RUNYON William Smith - - MERVYN NERENEAUM Miss Burke - - MURIEL WEINS Ellery Clark - CHARLES DISOSWAY George Bronson - - FRED EDWARDY Johnson - - - JOHN WARDLAW Marie - - - - - ROSALIE RICHER A program of three one-act plays provided entertainment at a Girls' League assembly. They were "The Burglarf' 'fThe Wedding" and "The Pot-Boiler." The casts were: The Burglar: Mabel - - ROSALIE RICHER Freda - - DOROTHY NELSON Peggy - ANNARELLE MICHAELS Valerie - - - JUNE WILLIAMS Edith - - LILLIE WEST l91l IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE I 92 J Z- r . . . ,Xi TX f I 'X 0 PE "THE POT BOILERU The Wedding: The The The The The The The Groom Bride - Best Man - Groomsman - Gro0m's Mother Bride's Father Bride's Aunt - The Pot Boiler: Mr. Mr. Sud - - Wouldbe - Miss Ivory - Mr. Inkwell - Miss Pencil - Mr. Mr. Ruler - - Ivory - - "THE BURGLARU - DANA ABBEY BARBARA COMBES LLOYD SPENCE GERTRUDE IVEY CHARLES PowERs ARJORIE GULLEY - MERVYN NERENBAUINI 'VI MIKE KEARNS - EDGAR LEWIS GEORGIA SPENCE BILLIE TURNER ARVILLA DESTEL JOE TICKALSKY GEORGE PERCY In addition to actual play producing, the drama classes conduct research in all fields connected with the theater. Miss Grace Gilson and Mr. F. Clewe are the drama sponsors. Mr. Weiss, Acevedo, Clark, Fountaine. PROJECTION ROOM CREW The boys of the projection crew are never seen by the student body, but they must be always on the job during a picture. They are a few of the students of Washington High Who are devoting a great amount of their personal time for the betterment of the school. Since no regular time is assigned for class Work, the boys must devote time after school and Saturday mornings to practice and improvement work. THE STAGE CREW The stage crew is the group of boys responsible for the scenery and scenery changes that are so effective in all of the dramatic and musical productions during the year. During the regular daily class of the stage crew the boys build sets and keep the stage clean and orderly. The boys who have served are: Al Johnson, managerg Mike Kearns, assistant manager, Jim Ford, chief electrician, Sam Brown, chief Hymang Frank Schillinger, assistant Hyman. Mr. Kenneth Dixon is the sponsor. Schillinger, Brown, Johnson, Reinke, Tarperming, Kearns, Ford, Nr. Dixon. "war T 94 1 i - XX X N 5 . cr K- r xg " A' S .. f 4-NX cg ,x Lx 'V N I K. Top Row-Baskin, Weaver, Harvey, Mull, Pankey, Bolton, Galligan, Dingmax1,. Moore, Polp, Anderson. Middle Row-HoEman, Ciaramella, Harvey, Moving, Amos, Joplin, Verreau, Lewis, Poe, Ho derman, Lane, atton. . Bottom Row-Arps, Pendill, Wilson, G1-enier, Lee, Le-wie, Mr. Clewe, VYilliams, Ivey, McMillan, Lmd, Greenfield, Kirkwood. MAKE-UP CREW and STAGE ART The stage art class contains those people Whose creative minds are able to design and also make model sets for the various dramatic productions throughout the year Th l ' ' e c ass paints all of the sets also, and has charge of properties, costumes, and furni- ture. The Work is done under the direction of Mr. Genevieve Ahrens. The Make-Up Crew is under the student direction of June Williams. The leaders of the groups of workers were Earline Lee, Caroline Pendill, and Charles Kirkwood. The crew is often called outside to do make-up Work at other schools. Mr. J. F. Clewe is the faculty director. I Top Row-Sparks, XYeaver, Fountaine, XYalker, Stevens, Smith, Tibbetts, Sparrowk, Tiessere, Schramm, McCormick, Bottom Row-Koons, Gudel, Campbell, R. Joplin, Hauser, Mrs. Ahrens, Renfro, H. Joplin, Calkins, Kemp, Ingram, Barlow. i951 FIREFLY 11961 w"'m f a s MUSIC I am Music One I ser-ve as I serve zzllf and the king I make my slave as easily as I rubjecl fhif slave- I am lllusic. Music-so Heeting, yet so eternal, so intangible yet so real, reaches down and grips us to our very souls. From the early rhythms of our prehistoric forefathers down to the stately classics of Washington's day, and our own modern toe-teasing syncopated harmonies, Music has been the expression of people's souls and therefore runs the gamut of human emotions. Music in George Washington High School plays a leading role. There are sev- eral organizations in the Music departments, headed by the dynamic Mrs. Olga Sutherland. Outstanding among these groups are the four divisions of Glee clubs. The Girls' Senior Glee Club chose for its presidents Yvonne Sollenburg and Vivian Barlow, during the winter and spring semesters, respectively. The Boys' Senior Glee Club president for the winter term was Bob Wells. Gaither Robinson served during the spring term. The Combined Senior Glee Clubs present an annual spring operetta. An operetta is chosen rather than a concert as it allows more students to participate. The fifth of this series was "The Firefly" by Rudolf Friml. It was shown April 21, matinee, and April 22 and 23, evening performances. The cast of principals was: Sybil Van Dare - - - FLORA VVALKER Suzette, Maid to Geraldine - - - - - - - - ANNABELLE lVI1CHAEI.S Pietro, Valet to Mr. Thurston - SAM Scrokrmo Mrs. Oglesby Van Dare - GEORGIA SPENCE Jenkins ---- CHARLES DISOSWAY Geraldine Van Dare - - VIORENE PoE Jack Travers - - - - DANA ABBEY john Thurston - - WILSON Bius'roL Herr Franz - - - CARL ROBERTSON Antonio Columbo - VERA RoAcH Correlli ------ DicK HEALY Nina ------ LEoNA WEAVER The remainder of the clubs formed the chorus and gave several dances, among which was the "Sympathy Waltz" by Dorothy Moore and Bill Fillmore. The total cast numbered one hundred and twenty. In addition to the operetta, the Glee clubs sing the processional and recessional at senior commencement and form a guard of honor for the graduates. The Girls' Trio is composed of Flora Wallcer, Anna Alig, and Vivian Barlow. This group, with the addition of Lenoa Weaver, forms the Girls' Quartette. Mrs. Olga Sutherland has charge of the major vocal organizations such as the Girls' Senior Glee Club, Chorale Club and the A Cappella Choir. Morning after morning the stirring strains of the "Star Spangled Banner" launch us on our days' work. The Senior Band is responsible for this traditional ceremony. Zest is added to all rallies by this band, and in athletic contests, this same group, augmented by the Boys' Marching Chorus and the Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps, stirs up spirit and provides entertainment with its parades, marching formations, and inspiring instrumental and vocal numbers. If97l SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB Tap Ra-w.' D. Smith, Bristol, Gurdell, Dillon, J. Sutton, T. Sutton, I. Smith, C. Robertson, La Marr. Second Row: Wagner, WVilson, Doser, Katich, Fillmore, Stewart, Tarpenter, Smith, Sciortino. Third Row: Ross, Schnoor, Theiss, Shillinger, Robinson, Disosway, Percy, Phelps, H. Robertson, Denver. Front Row: Abbey, Hilty, XVilson, Heath, Meyers, Gibson, Arps, Healy, Wolford. SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Top Row: Lippus, Barlow, Reedy, Ferrell, Collins, Lobnow, Boone, Lines, McLean, N. VVilson, Keck, VVheat, VVi11ougl1hy, Lawrence. , Third Row: Moore, Tipper, Redfern, Dostal, Ayres, lllnicki, Lansing, Holt, Ovenden, Freeman, Roy, Simons, Tarantino, Ford. Second Row: Wlentwortli, Jones, Nalle, Goebel, Schnper, Spence, Alig, Lewi, Campbell, Bailey, YVebb, Fowler, Andrews, John, Padilla. Bottom Row: Hofluml, Fish, M. Roy, Smith, Drake, Xl'alker, Scarpitti, Poe, lderman, Michaels, XVea r, Self, Wilson. ' I 98 l ,cf""N f u I W JUNIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB Top Row-Magdalena, Meeker, Vifestlield, Tolson, Thacher, Robinson, Adams, Halzke, V Bowers, Hickman, Gray. Mzddle Row-Stephens, Ienkins, Thomas, Ranold, Robertson, Smith, Benoist, Gillett, Hatcher, Brown, Sutherland. Bottom Row-Larson, Burrow, Paul, Mawhinney, Michod, Brown, Robinson, Blaisdell, Bahme, Boblett, Lewis, Cable. The Junior Glee Clubs also undertake an annual entertainment. This year, at Christmas, an All-Nations' pageant accompanied by the Junior Glee Clubs Was presented. The juniors serve in the same capacity as the seniors at the junior gradu- ation exercises. JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Top Rov,uiRedfern, Pringle, McCallum, Poe, Verreau, Shannon, Glasby, Knapp, Pruitt. Second Row-Wolford, Mette, MaeDougall, Anderson, Arndt, Seibt, Small, Larsen, VValker, Bishop, I Johnson, Davis, Couverly. Thwd Row-Husen, Woodward, Pratt, E. Nyberg, Vinson, F. Nyberg, Anixter, Feagin, Lukens, Reed, Holt, Ryciak, Harvey. Bottom Row-Chamberlain, Montgomery, Munson, Parsons, Lindeke, Goodwin, Ovenden, Ayres, Wishart, D. Miller, Curtis, D. Wilson, Corbin, Mathis. . . E993 E E we Y Q 33 XIX QKQ M 55 53 CHRISTMAS PROGRAM L 100 1 CHORALE CLUB Front RowfLucille Bowen, Bruin, Lawler, XVorthman, Davies, Foss, Dix, Ogata, Rutherford, Agard, Wlemyess, Renfro, Ciaramella. Second Ron'-Coliield, Bell, Collins, Marsh, Rankin, -Pemberton, Krueger, Carter, Mahoney, Terrioga, Top Rau'iSolt, Mullin, lgillciisiiifi-Casey, Huffstulter, Rosen. The Girls' Chorale Club has recently been organized. Eloise Renfro is the presi- dent. In conjunction with it is the Boys' Nladigal Club whose president is Loren Welty. Mrs. Sutherland has recruited a group of songsters known as the A Cappella Choir. They meet every B homeroom. They made their first appearance at the Scholarship assembly, May 3. A great deal of credit is due the Senior Orchestra. The aim of this zealous group of musicians is to establish higher standards of music appreciation. The MADRIGAL CLUB Top Row-Robin, Smith, D. Reilly, Amernmn, Sutton, Finley, Johnson, J. Reilly, Lahoskey, Taft. Lower Rom-Rosey, Gates, Delmas, Palmer, Udaloff, YVeety, Schumacher, Marshall, Nichols. f1o11 SENIOR ORCHESTRA Back Row-VVilson, Boggs, Buchanan, Reed, Lane, Bates, Allen, Stauch, Tayler, VValsh, Crego. Second Row-Mr. Smith, Amend, Louden, Todt, Bennett, Hughes, Roice, Maga, C. Covalt, Hengst, Paul, L. Hawkins, Trester, Ash, Bohlet, McKee, Jevarjian, Metz. First RowgR. Covalt, Nelson, McLaughlin, Dunn, Burchett, Jager, V. Hawkins, Crowder, Macmillan, Goff, Harvey, Gordon. orchestra contributes appreciably to the success oQssemblies, dramatic performances, and is, in addition, a vital part of the annual peretta. The Vocational Orchestra is co po ed jf actical sicians, who, in addition to providing snappy music at sch pear a us community affairs. All instrumental groups are un t a lk' leadigiipfo Mr. Alexander Smith, who, since the opening of Wa ' on, hhga-que is cre able most to foster an ardent school spirit. ' , - T ix A - HM. Top Row-Buchanan, Crego, Snyder, Roice, Metz, A. J, Smith, Denning, Taylor, Graves, Boggs. Bottom Row-Herman, Nerenbaum, Latham, Bennett, Hugh, Bruce, Hawkins, Nelson, Baker, Weldon, Reed. 1:1021 Sl b Stamiing: Montgomery, Partridge, Tyack, Renfro, Lines, Gilhert, Ingram, McGinnis, Brown. zltmg Richards, English, Angel, Kemp, Barlow, Norton, Tarantino, Randall, Kuegeman, Holderman, Tullius, Fingerson, Estes. TRI-Y The Tri-Y aims at improvement of mind, spirit, and health. Ofhcers for the fall term Were: Julia McGinnis, president, Vivian Barlow, vice-president, Violet Richards, secretary, and Faye Gilbert, treasurer. The spring officers were: Peggy Randall, president, Jane Kuegeman, vice-president, Marion Concannon, secretary, and Lola Tarantino, treasurer. Miss Helen Phillips is the sponsor. HI-Y "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian characterf' is the purpose of the Hi-Y. The oflicers for the spring term were: Gerald McAllister, president, Al Bowman, vice-president, Paul Hollenbeck, secretary, and jack Goodwin, treasurer. Mr. Arthur Andresen is the sponsor, - ...i, , I , VW, .,..... ., ...,,-,., .,-...,., ,.a.t.....,.., rueaer, Looper, Jurrnsurr, swan, U. nunenuecx, Goodwin Ouse, Doyle Middle Rfvru-R. Monk, VV, Monk, Robinson, lVilliams, Salatich, A. Campbell, P. Hollenbeck, , l D Bowman, Holm, Tikalsky, Edwards. Front Rdtv-Heier, Er1sman, Sutton, Jacobson, Haase, Mr. Andresen, lVright, Dutton, Frost, ' Deane, J. Campbell, Harbold. I . , - I 103 l ,i M s i X fS x ,K ii , X, Y, L 4 x N- if Q f it il K kxnx is .X X N w ,R . v N. i l ' KJ Top Row-Geisler, Turner, Bauer, McKay, Ramsbottom, VVetmore, Berray, Lowderx, Himelhoch, . Davis, Johnson. Mtddle R0wiBoyer, Higue, Durr, Dasaro, Senior, Gurvine, Bogart, De Flon, McDermott, Iakel, Griiiiths, Ragazino, Graham, Ylfheltlon. Bottom Rottffvincent, Fugate, Kuhlman, Vaughn, Krause, Bates, Mr. Kelly, Hobbs, Mr, Potter, Xlfilkins, Preston, Coleman, Matthews, Tryon. T. N. T. The T. N. T. club exists to increase interest in chemistry and physics. The oflicers for the winter term were: Delbert Hobbs, president, Norman Bauer, vice-presidentg Roger Preston, secretary-treasurer. The spring oflicers Were: Delbert Hobbs, president, Howard Wilkins, vice-president, Richard Gurvine, secretary: George Higue, treasurer, and Roger Preston, sergeant-at-arms. The sponsors are Mr. Theodore B. Kelly and Mr. Ray B. Potter. CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB The Chess and Checker club was organized to increase the interest in the two games and to develop better players. Mr. R. H. Keamer Walter is the sponsor. Standing, Left to Right-Bosley, Pease, McDwitt, Burnett, Covalt, Thomas, Holmes, Hennell, Mr. Jackson, Palmer. Seated, Left to Rig11lwBarnett, Papst, Ingraham, XVo1nmack, Mr. XValter, Nicols, Bullock, Siegel, Laudahn, Brown. L1o4j l XYinhurn, Cuivits, Alig, XYi1kinson, Wheat, Lines, Miss Scott, Sims, Dyer, Sharer, Anixter, Caul. GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves, like the Tri-Y, is an organization sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. to create a more friendly spirit among girls all over the world. The Washington club was organized two years ago, and is sponsored by Miss Alice Scott. The following girls served the organization as officers: Charlotte Simms, presi- dentg Hazel Lines, vice-president, Florence Guiwits, secretary-treasurer. SPANISH ORCHESTRA AND DANCING CLUB The Spanish Orchestra and Dancing Club is an outgrowth of the regular Spanish Club. It was organized by Miss Eleanor Borun to teach Spanish dances to those students interested. The members gave a program of dances for the Scholarship Society last term and this term took part in the language day program. To date the club has emphasized Mexican dancing and has spent some time on the Argentine tango. Top Row: Galeazzi, Hawkins, Freeman, Rlakesley, Goebel, Morris, Konnereth, McKay, Covalt, Denver, Brunstein, Cushing. Bottom Raw: Brady, Errett, Molenaar, Graff, Frowein, Hoar, Harvey, Miss Borun, Joplin, Roy, Roach, Denver, Pickering, Padilla. IIIOSI Lee, Calabrese, Fradkin, Tyack, NValsh, Bowman, Mr. Jones, Campbell, Samuelson, Boaz, Robinson, Montgomery, Tarantino. THE CONTINENTAL ARTISTS The Continental Artists are a group of art students organized into an ex-officio club, the purpose of which is to illustrate and assemble information for the art Work in the annual. ' Mr. Harold H. Jones is the art adviser for The Continental and supervises the Work of the artists. THE PRE-OLYMPIC FESTIVAL The Advanced Art History class had as its special project the Pre-Olympic Festi- val which was held on May 27. A replica of a Greek temple was built'in the quadrangle, and the significance of the games, ancient and modern was presented. Each department of the school contributed an exhibit for the occasion. Betty Angel was the student chairman. -K l Top Row-Hughes, Drake, Rector, Thompson, VVinter, Bates, Ronneberg, Katich, Guthrie, Hall.. Bottom Row-Samuelson, Stadelbauer, Pertham, NYe-aver, Nishikawa, Gallagher, Scheck, Barlow, Humison, Angel, Tipper, Guiwlts. 51061 X W T 'WW 1 Z s lga .nw e e. be ft '--- r' Bowring Moritz Joplin ART t in the embodiment of beautiful thought in sensuous forms. It is that delicate fleeting thing which has lifted man from the hopeless depths of despair to the summits of happiness. Therefore at Washington the Art department endeavors to impart to the student a broad, true appreciation of this subject. Ar The Art department is responsible for most of the posters, programs, and school decorations for parties, dances, and assemblies. The main works of art each year are the stage scenery for the spring operetta and the various plays. The great art project this year was the Olympic Festival which featured a scrap book along with dances, games and exhibits on the Olympic theme. During the year 1931 and 1932 four Washington students won art awards. Vera Bowring Won the National Scholastic prize for her sculpture, 'IA Woman's Head." ln the city-wide thrift poster contest, George Schiefer and Fred Morita Won first and second prizes respectively among 420 contestants. George Schiefer sub- sequently was given an art scholarship to the Chouinard Art School. lzola Young Won second place in the Los Angeles Community Chest poster contest. In the years to come Washington may expect greater things form this department, because of the fact that the new building will house all of the art classrooms which h b . . . . ave een scattered wholesale on the campus rn the past. Among the facilities newly afforded is a small libarary for art reference Work. f107J 1 I YV IQ 108 I N S ff QE' 3i??X 1, ' '12, N se wmuiueiro - 1 a n OUR SCHOOL TODAY That the schools of today are a far cry from those in the day when the small George Washington sat laboriously copying his "Rules for behaviour in Company and Conversation" is a platitudinous statement, but, like most platitudes, true. From the three R's of that day have developed studies in numerous branches of learning, and many of the skills which in our namesake's time were taught in and about the home and at the apprenticels bench are now undertaken by schools. Our modern class- rooms, therefore, do not resound merely with recitations in mathematical equations, theories and practices of government, readings in literature both English and foreign, but also with the hum of the lathe in the woodshop, the roar of presses in the print shop, and the whirring of sewing machines in sewing classes. From domestic science laboratories issue appetizing odors and delectable foods, rivaling those which came from Mount Vernon kitchens. In science laboratories physics students continue ex- periments with electricity which Benjamin Franklin with his famous kite began. In the classrooms, laboratories, and shops of George Washington High School may be seen a preparation for virtually every activity in which the adult man or woman will engage in the actual world of industry, business, and the professions. Qi ig hull 1 fi i l XXW UW lfm NMMA' , -e XL I lx 7 I 1 , 5. li 'ill T-Zi ,MMI 1.1: ufigx , V,jl' L,wf,,, r f 1 - lil , , , - ,-. Q., . f109l .W . ,... 2 csfgssr 24 '12 ' WASHiNrG-SEG '-.A 1 " 9 nlll5SleE Pe Q' SOCIAL SERVICE During the fall semester of each year, the Girls' League is busily engaged in two types of welfare work which extend its activities outside the immediate circle of the school. To the Needlework Guild a very liberal contribution is made. Girls and women members of the faculty contribute new garments, some of which are made by the girls at home, and several in the sewing classesfof the home economics department. After the ingathering, held in November, the garments are exhibited in the foyer of the main building. In the fall of 1931, the Boys' League and men of the faculty joined the enterprise. Students contributed 581 garments and the faculty more than one hundred, a total of approximately two hundred more than the previous year. The work is one of the duties of the social service committee with Miss Jessie June Gill in charge as faculty director. The week before school closes for the Christmas vacation, book room and foyer are overflowing with brimming baskets of bushel size, containing all the requisites for a savory Christmas dinner, and gaily decorated with seasonal colors, cellophane wrap- pings and red berries. Each homeroom contributes at least one Christmas basket to furnish holiday cheer to a family which might otherwise lack the wherewithal for a festive Yuletide. The Girls' League sponsors this project, also, and is assisted by the Boys, League in the delivery of the Christmas greetings. Last winter one hundred baskets were presented to seventy-seven families, and the use of a truck was donated to facilitate their delivery. Very appreciative letters of gratitude testify to the welcome the baskets received. Mrs. Isabel Cramer is faculty sponsor. Luoj Book F our Administration The Executive "Many surpassed him in constitu- tional learning and disquisition, but no one had a wider knowledge of the nation as a whole, a Warmer attachment to it, or a purer desire to give justice to each and every group in it." Unknown Washington. -john Corbin. lndepcnd I Hall x MW W W WM?7WW7L fywww MM? M Qiwsff My W iw ' E -3 MR. THOMAS E. HUGHES, Principal MR. HUGHES' MESSAGE HE motif for this annual is thoroughly in keeping with the high wishes of our school. The bicentennial of George Washington's birth is a signal to our students for respectful recognition and celebration of the spirit and achievements of this great man. Fortunate are they who have the privilege of being citizens in a great country founded by him, and twice fortunate are they who as students develop their social ideals in an institution so thoroughly influenced by his love, devotion, and courage. While youth has an innate tendency to look ever to the future, their intelligence compels them to give proper recognition to those of the past who have greatly influ- enced society for good. In these days when there is a tendency to reduce all spiritual values to the common level of material things, when patriotism is mocked, when ideals are ridiculed, and when convictions are wanting, people are inclined to return to original sources for guidance. The Cavaliers, the summer class of 1932, have done much to strengthen our faith in basic American ideals. They have kept alive a spark of patriotism through their study and interest in things colonial. VVith their graduation they leave the school with a sincere desire for a rededication of loyalty to the motivating influences which stirred our forebears to great accomplishments. fllll , ,M i'- l' I' ui W 'x x w f : . 1 ' li r?: X ' 3 Y ex Mo re I RL f- is MISS KATE L. GRIDLEY, Girls' Vice-Principal ln giving counsel, friendship, and aid to the girls of our school, Miss Gridley has won the deep regard of all. MR. EDWIN F. WHEDON, Boys' Vice-Principal The boys have been well guided and assisted by Mr. Whedon, Whose unremitting efforts have brought progress to the school. lil121 FACULTY l X K I X u I 9 I1 I n S 5 f" 1 v "' ,f If HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT .KRT DIZITXRTMEXT Miss Esther Rebok fHcm1 of I71'f1nf'!n1m1rb, Mrs. Miss Gziyl Ilayes, Miss Ilelen Schcck CHead of Ruth Moritz, Mrs, A. jean Lymzm, Bliss Ilelvn llufvrirtfizclzil. Bliss Vinnie Moody, Mrs. Madeleine Crane, Mrs. Iileanm' Rcutov, Miss Iilanclie Marie Iironzan, Mr, llarolil H. Jones, Mrs. Genevieve Carlson. Ahrens. BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Hr I Ncwt0nRicl1er N r Ihvid Rid , . . ' , ,I . . - derhof fHL'ad of IJL'fmrtl11entj, Mr, Kenneth Cox, Hr. Lester Heilman, Mr. Glenn Berry. GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION Miss I-Iclcn Hyde, Mrs. Dorice Myers C1-lead of Ilcjrartruentj. Mrs. Isabel Cramer, Miss ,Xlice XYhitney, Miss .Xlice Scott. E 113 FACULTY MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Miss Eleanor Rorun, Miss Mignonette Miquel CHead of Departmentj, Miss Feliciana Stein, Miss Antonia Sintes, Miss Lulu Draper, Miss Alta XYitzel. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Top RowiMr. Theodore B. Kelly fHeud of Deparzmentj, Mr. Arthur Andresen, Mr. Ray Potter, Mr. Joseph E. Burgess, Bottom R0wfMrs. Zenna Alexander, Mrs. Evaline Morrison, Miss Jean Mc- Daniel, Miss Kathryn Colburn, Miss Helen Phillips, Nat in pitture-Mrs. Mellie Calvert. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Miss Maxine Russell, Miss Harriett Holexnan, Mr. .Xlexanzler Smith, Miss Sadie Sherman, Mrs. Frances Ross Nat in ffirture-Mrs. Olga Suther- land fHead of Dcjmrlmantj. L114 MECHANICAL ARTS DEPARTMENT Tap Raw-Mr. John Weiss, Mr. Otto Quistorff, Mr. Charles Hamilton, Mr. Victor Martins, Mr. Frank Hoff, Mr. Alexander Macdonald. Bottom Rowilllr. Kenneth Dixon Arthur E. Bishop, Mr. Samuel L. CHead of Departmentj, Mr. Vincent Burdick, Mr. Paul Hairgrove. , Mr. Fick l FACULTY MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT OFFICE 1 Mr, VVilliam Jackson, Mrs. Mabel Sanders, Mr. Mrs. Margaret Parker, Miss Erma Neville, Mrs. VVade Craig fHead of Departmenb, Mrs. Ruth Ethel Pevny, Mrs. Lillian Holliday, Miss Mar- Coman, Miss Margaret Cunningham, Miss Dessie garet Daniels, Miss Elthea Kohler. Gillingham, Miss Hazel Leitzell. SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT Top Ro'wSMr. Lyman E. Edwards, Miss Hortense Hughes, Mr. Samuel J. Houston, Miss Grace Mason, Mr. Albert Anderson. Bottom Raw-Mrs. Verda Hodgman, Mr. Melzar Lindsey, Mrs. Olive Mull lmlland, Mr, George A. Homrighausen fHead of DL-partmentb, Miss Karin Anderson, Mr, Vernon Duncan, Miss Verle Morrow. 74414 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Top Top Rofz'fMiss Muriel McKinlay, Miss Jessie Given June Gillg Miss Hilda Smith, Mr. John F. Clewe, Miss jane Butt, Miss Eva L. An- Bottom drews, Miss Juelle Heaton. Helen Bottom Raw- Miss Catharine Haggart, Miss Marie Genevieve Molony, Mrs. May Caliray, Mr. Miss R. H. Keamer lYalter CHead of Departmentj, Miss Grace Gilson, Mrs. Rhoda Parlcill. Miss Mary Howe, Not in piciure4Mrs. Alice Noble. X' Lusj 5 i X wld F FACULTY MRS. EMMA LEE GILMOUNT MR. PRESTON A. RICHMOND Librarian Registrar Mk. AUSTIN THOMAS MISS JOYCE J. HOLLINGSVVDRTH Bzuinsu Manager Counxelor fuel wg 3, Q W 'IW y f Q f -fl xy m X fn '- . ' ' 'Q rx TN ' - -. f I se ' "1'AA tt - RL f' is STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS An institution of learning can be no greater than the persons who compose it. A splendid faculty administration and a mediocre student body is as bad a combina- tion as a mediocre faculty and a splendid study body. Either of these conditions will prevent a school from rising above the average. It takes a peerless faculty and a loyal, co-operating student body to create a school which excels, and to which, parents may truly say they are proud to send their boys and girls. Washington High School, now in its fifth year, has attained such a status. It has become great, not only in size, but in quality. I am proud to be an alumnus of George Wasington High School. I especially cherish the privilege of having had the honor of serving as a member of its student administration. GUSTAV FAUST, Student Body President, Winter 1931-32. 'I o take part in the building of an organ- ization is an honor. To serve one's friends is a privilege. To work with those whom you respect is an opportunity. With these three things in mind I regret that my years at Washington have drawn to a close. Our school has been built only a few years but traditions have been formed, suc- cesses gained and ideals established that must be continued and enlarged. With the knowledge that, win or lose, sportsmanship and true Washington spirit will always be the code of honor of the student body we make our valedictory to the past and salute the future. RALPH E. BOYNTON, Student Body President, Summer 1932. 5 117 1 I is N W x 'half' m 4 'il I . , .1'Li??N yiiiu 1, ' '-1, N X X. A' AsHiN15J'Fo erra o 1-w hen i Beauchamp Brown Giesmann Koons Haase Davis Brown Couch Page Anderson 1IcKim THE CABINET OF WINTER 1 9 3 1 - 1 9 3 2 The Winter 1931-1932 cabinet fulfilled its duties at all times with a willingness and enthusiasm seldom found in a similar body. The various departments of student government and activities that are directed by the cabinet were furthered by the intelli- gent manner in which the problems concerning them were decided and acted upon. In order to have successful government of any kind it is necessary to have a harmonious governing body and the cooperation of the governed. During this semester both were achieved. The officers were Gustav Faust, presidentg Ruby Beauchamp, Girls, vice- presidentg George Brown, Boys' vice-presidentg Lillie Giesmann, Girls' League presi- dentg Elanore Davis, girls' self-government president, John Haase, boys' self-gove1'n- ment presidentg Marcella Page, secretaryg Floyd Couch, manager of publicationsg James McKim, manager of athleticsg Norris Anderson, student treasurerg and Betty Lou Brown, scholarship chairman. If the members of this cabinet in future life meet their problems in as efficient a manner as they have during this past semester, we can prophesy success as their ultimate goal. Lusl .,,..-,qw QQN 4. WQ N 1- .. , . gui tr 'P K 7, ' Q A McGinnis Vincent Freeman Bogart Brown Burton XX'ilkins English Hobbs Brownewell THE CABINET OF SUMMER 1932 The rapid growth of the student body in the five years since the opening of the school has brought about many problems in student government. lt can be said of this cabinet that they met these new problems with open-mindedness, surmounted many of them, and paved the Way for the solution of others. However, many of these problems will have to be faced by cabinets of the future as only time can solve their complexities. The officers for the past semester were Ralph Boynton, presidentg Julia McGinnis, girls' vice-presidentg Calvin Vincent, boys' vice-presidentg Junene Freeman, Girls' League presidentg Nelson Bogart, Boys, League presidentg Betty Lou Brown, girls' self-government presidentg Gerald Burton, boys' self-government presidentg Roselyn English, secretaryg Delbert Hobbs, manager of publicationsg Frank Brownewell, mana- ger of athleticsg Loyal Siebenthal, student treasurerg and Howard Wilkins, scholarship chairman. With a semester of successful work behind them filled with experiences that will be valuable to the individual members' future, this cabinet has dissolved, as do all things with time, and a new administration has taken over its duty to perpetuate successful student government. I l119l XTINTER 1931-32 BOYS' SELF-GOVERNMENT Stationed in the south end of the building, it is the duty of the Boys' Self-govern- ment to keep the halls clean and quiet. The members of the group are acquainted with the problems and plans of the organization at combined self-government meetings, held under the supervision of Mr. Arthur Andresen, who replaced Mr. W. M. Coman as sponsor of the organization. There are certain other laws necessary in a school the size of Washington, and the duty of enforcing these laws likewise fell upon the shoulders of the Boys, Self- governmentg namely-seeing that no students leave the grounds without a permit from the office, keeping the steps of the bungalow clear during the lunch periods, pre- venting students' lunehing in the bungalows and seeing that the regulations con- cerningsenior walk are properly enforced. The latter duties are taken care of by the off-grounds patrol and bounds committee under Mr. David Ridderhof. SUMMER 1932 L 120 1 If f sjgfzff, X17 XYINTER 1931-32 GIRLS, SELF-GOVERNMENT The Girls, Self-Government is organized for the purpose of maintaining order and quiet in the halls. Representatives, elected from each classroom, are placed on duty during their study periods. While on duty, self-government officers are to see that no students are in the halls without passes, and that no commotion occurs during periods. The Girls' Self-Government, in conjunction with the Boys' Self-Government, sponsors a semi-annual banquet and self-government assembly. At each an interesting speaker is presented, who usually stresses problems connected with the preservation of law and order. During the fall term Elanore Davis was the able president. She did much to eliminate the trouble that confronts the school with regard to students who leave grounds. Betty Lou Brown was the executive during the spring semester. Mrs. Frances Ross is the sponsor. SUMMER 1932 L 121 J Berry Koons Snyder Bogart Edwards BOYS' LEAGUE In an attempt to foster a spirit of unity among the boys of Washington the Boys' League, sponsored by Mr. Glenn Berry, has attained a commendable spirit of co- operation and good fellowship among its members. The first term officers were: Bill Koons, president, Dick Snyder, vice-president, Herschel Lyons, secretary. The officers for the current term Were: Nelson Bogart, president, George Percy, vice- presidentg Bob Edwards, secretary. Activities sponsored by the league during the fall term were interclass football and basketball tournaments. Those sponsored during this term were: tennis tourna- mentg interclass track, in which any varsity man was allowed to participate providing he entered a different event from the one in which he regularly took partg novice track meet, in which no varsity man was allowed to participatey Wrestling tournament, and an inter-homeroom baseball tournament. Aud meetings were held and interesting talks were given by prominent University men and athletes, some of whom are champions in athletics. Roy Raw-Ncudlip, Morita, Smith, Marvin, Lewis, Blasdell, Mcliim, Anderson, Higue, 3' Muyadi, Farrell, Wiggins. Sitting-Healyg Reiman, Dumke, Tolson, Parkington, Bogart, Edwards, Ripsinski, Ronneberg, 1 -:- .K Parsons, XVi1ls, James. ' -ix 51221 X The Girls' Lea ue, reachin another milesto in its , points with pride g g to a new record of progress and success. The pur ose of the League is to work for ideals of womanho-od, to encourage and all that promote the best interests of the school and further the spirit and democracy. Five committees are chosen at the to carry out the work and activities of the organization: service, usher, school, and program. The officers for the Winter Giesmann, president, Marie Spangler, vice-president, Betty Y and Roberta Valentine, treasurer. The summer semester officers s 1, president, Betty Angel, vice- presidentg Rosie Bolson, secretary, Neal, treasurer. Back Rau'fRinus, Sparks, Callahan, Hancock, Amos, Neal, Maxwell, B. Angel, R. Angel, Salsburg, Seirer, Randall, Steinkc. Front Row-Walker, XYood, Trilby, Gardner, More, Venza, Moore, Hirtensteiner, Ovenden, Lobnow, Lapeyrie, Gravelle, Bowlus. IIZSJ N -il!-.-If f i w WZ ' fri Mitchell Happe Denimon Boynton Haase Tyack Dulofsky Champion WASHINGTON JUDGES The Washington judges, who preside over the Merit Board and act on all cases where teachers and self-government officers recommend a loss of merits for mis- demeanors, hold a very responsible position in our system of student government. Offenders are summoned before these officials during both homeroom periods every day to have their cases heard. The two girls' and two boys' judges are appointed by their respective vice-principals with the approval of the cabinet and automatically become ex-olhcio members of this body without power to vote. Students who served on the Board the first semester were: Marion Demmon, Alberta Mitchell, George Happe, and Ralph Boynton. Judges for the second semester were: Irma Champion, Emily Tyack, John Haase, and Morris Dulofsky. These students have been tireless supporters of law and order and the traditions of Wash- ington, aiming always for justice, considering circumstances as well as facts and con- tending for the defendant when he has been right, and for the plaintiff in his right. Mrs. Frances Ross and Mr. Arthur Andresen are the sponsors who have so ably guided the Board through the past two- semesters. f1z41 Richer, Vander Zee, Molenaar, lloxvlus, Mm-pliy. Gulley. SENIOR AND JUNIOR GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARDS To advise girls as to the suitability of their make-up and dress is the purpose of the Advisory Boards. The senior and junior divisions of the school have their respective organizations. The members of each board have unselfishly devoted their time to this work dur- ing the entire year. They have helped to preserve the high standards of Washington girls, and to keep them charming in a manner appropriate to school girls. It is their policy to advise and suggest rather than to reprimand. There are no officers on either board. The members of the Senior division were Rosalie Richer, Patricia Vanderzee, Josephine Molenaar, Jean Bowlus, Phyllis Mur- phy, Marjorie Gulley, Caroline Pendill. Miss Sadie Sherman was the sponsor. Those who served on the Junior Board were Elinor Seibert, Hilda Bottcher, Mayrita Matthews, Ellen Powrie, Mildred Barlow, Betty Cushing, and Ebba Lind. The sponsors were Mrs. Madeleine Bronzan and lVIiss Helen Scheck. rw Seihert, Linrl, Douglas, XYyatt, Matthews, Barlow, Cushing, f 125 I Percy, Gamble, Pierce, Holley, Shoemaker, Mr. Edwards, Bates, Cobb, Haig, Schultz, Ross, Edgecomb. TRAFFIC COMMITTEE The purpose of the Traffic Committee is to promote the rights of others in the preservation of life, health, happiness, and prosperity. Mr. L. E. Edwards is the sponsor. The officers this year are: Bob Pierce, president, Frank Holley, vice-president, George Percy, morning captain, Raymond Bates, afternoon captain, Walter Shoe- maker, evening captain. AUD COMMITTEE To maintain order in the auditorium, to act as ushers for visitors and faculty members, and to handle crowds passing to and from the auditorium, the auditorium committee is on duty at virtually every general assembly program. This committee functions as a division of the Boys' Self-government, and is under the sponorship of Mr. Arthur Andresen, who expresses himself as very much pleased with the efforts of the boys during the year. Top Row-Bowman, Schwartz, G. Haase, NVright, Snyder, Powers, Monk. B0tt0m R010-J. Haase, Dutton, Taber, Burton, Mr. Andresen, Smith, Dean, Campbell. 1:1261 N - S - xbox 1 ' '-1 , Levine, Kazaka, Cassietto, Plamondon, Edwards, Siebenthal, Fugate, Klingerman, Parkington, Dulofsky, Levine, Simms, Nicols, Coulson. STUDENT BODY MANAGERS One of the most active oraganizations in the school, the Student Body Managers, under Mr. A. Thomas, have proved themselves to be one of the most efficient. The Student Body Managers have taken care of all of the schoolis financial matters since they were organized in 1929. lt is their duty to take care of all outside business, and to handle the accounts of the school's many clubs and organizations. Most of the work is done by the students and is supervised by Mr. Thomas. During the fall term, Norris Anderson held the office of Student Body Treasurer. This is an appointive ofhce on the Cabinet in which the officer keeps the Cabinet in- forined of the condition of Student Body finances. George Barber, as vendor of delicacies, was manager of the Candy Bungalow. The position of Manager of the Student Body store, Whose duty it is to order merchandise for the store and to take the inventory, was ably filled by Dorothy Coulson. Bill Fugate made and sold the tickets for the various entertainments, dances, and athletic events throughout the term as Manager of Tickets. These offices were equally well Filled during the spring semester by the following: Loyal Siebenthal, Student Body Treasurer, Lynwood Sims, Manager of the Candy Bungalowg Dick Nicols, Manager of the Student Body Store, Bill Fugate Manager of Tickets.. 51271 XVyatt Martinson Gary Kenney McGinnis Gundersen Boynton WASHINGTON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Let not time nur distunre maize us forget. Distance is forgotten, and time is disregarded when members of the ten grad- uating classes meet to renew friendship at the reunions sponsored by the Washington Alumni Association. Home-coming day, senior reception, and business and pleasure meetings are scheduled events, but they are only significant because they contribute to the one real value of the Association, that of a center of contact for nearly one thou- sand graduates. Activities for the year 1932 are being directed by the Alumni Council, which is headed by Roy Wyatt, alumni president. The other members of the Council are: Gordon Gary, retiring presidentg Elmer Gundersen, Lowell McGinnis, Joe Kren- winkel, Bud Kenney, Fanchon lvlartinson, Gustav Faust, Eleanor Tullis, and Ralph Boyton, under-graduate rep- resentative. Miss Helen Phillips is faculty adviser. The Council was created in an effort to secure a more unified and representative administrative body. The plan was suggested by Gordon Gary, as a substitute for the organization plan of vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. Members of the group, elected at the last Home-coming day, have met and discussed means of making the Association equal to those of other city high schools. fizsj Book Five Social Life Humor The Virginia Gentleman "He liked to surround himself with gay, young people because he never lost the zest of youth. He loved dancing, particularly, and even after he retired to Mount Vernon 'often indulged in every set during a Whole evening'." Forgotten Facts About Washington. --Cbesla C. Sherlock. , V . nf ww V W, IJ jp ,ff V f V L W ,XC 1 f , ,,.fJ, ,"l ,v'YA!L U .1 J ig f' ,ff U,,g,L i w Q W i" Q Y -52' .......4 MMIII Verngg --l w I' 4 l jlwwvfe, 17.1.51- Owydwu U'7Q,U,K1 V . Z,,.,,,,cu4fw, W7 , V fwwgfmf iw .22- 0 ff N 1' li psp i E , ' 3 3, , wfxsarsoro s. r araaa Pi e WE CELEBRATE THE BI-CENTENNIAL True to the tradition of hospitality which made Mount Vernon famous through- out Virginia and even throughout all of the Seaboard States, George Washington High School celebrated the two hundredth anniversary of its famous namesake by throwing open its doors to welcome parents, alumni, and all friends of the community. February twenty-second was indeed a gala day. With the Hag-raising at half past eight in the morning, the festivities began. The summer class of 1932, The Cavaliers, congregated about the quadrangle, and with the ascent of the American flag to the stirring notes of 'fThe Star-Spangled Banner" also arose the brown and white pennant of the Cavaliers with its inspiring watchword, "En Avant." The morning assembly program was devoted to the formal Recognition ceremony. The curtains parted to reveal two hundred and forty white-clad Senior Als ready to assume their responsi- bilities and claim their privileges as leaders of the school. A scene from Washington's early soldiering days in a western Virginia camp was presented in a short one-act play, "The Prophecy." All day Washington welcomed its returning sons and daughters who made the day one of homecoming. An Alumni Register inscribed upon its pages the names of all who renewed friendships and revived memories of hours spent within the walls and on the quadrangle. In the afternoon, a special assembly program was given at which greetings were presented by former student body presidents and reminiscences and prophecies aired. fuel w"1""m xx! fa l 1 - George Waslrington's interest in agriculture and growing things was commem- orated by the tree-planting ceremonies at noon. Twenty Japanese cherry trees, the same variety as those planted in the tidal basin in Washington, D. C., were the gift of Mr. Tom llflay and were planted at the corners of Hughes field. A Virginia oak, a memorial gift of the Winter Class of 1932, was placed on the campus. The spirit of Washington permeated the evening's program. At seven o'clock the schoolys guests began to arrive, to enter a foyer furnished in Early American fashion, and to be greeted there by students in the costume of the colonial day. In the audi- torium a program with its theme, "The Birthday of a Nation," was presented as a tribute to the man who was chiefly instrumental in founding that nation. Scenes were presented characteristic of each country which has contributed to America's growthg and the stages in its development, "A New Country," "Prophecy of a Nation,', f'Foundation of a Governmentf' and "After 200 Years," were discussed by guignoles impersonating important characters in the nation's history. X The gala day was ended with a dance honoring particularly the alumni and the newly recognized Seniors. 1:1301 vw' ,, W sz, Q X THE SOCIAL CALENDAR Festive occasions of Washington's dav recall to our minds pictures of the slow and stately minuet and gavotte, of candlelight gleaming upon wood highly polished, of courtly gentlemen in brocades and satins, with silver buckles and powdered wigs bowing to gracefully curtseying ladies, likewise in brocades and satins and powdered curls. These are scenes from a day that is dead. Our own age has a faster tempo, with manners more staccato than ceremonious. Yet we do not altogether neglect the social graces. ln our desire to cultivate the amenities of friendly companionship, our school calendar includes many events of a social nature: teas, banquets, dances. GRADUATION TEAS Each semester, before they take their final farewells, the girls of the graduating classes entertain their mothers at a tea given in the library. Commencement plans are discussed and teachers are given an opportunity to know better the mothers of the girls they have grown to know well during the years of school relationships. Miss Kate Gridley, girls' vice-principal, is usually in charge, and the girls, homeroom teachers act as hostesses. L1511 N Vw,-:lr :Uma 2 f v Q X :X :apex D ,I - -, 3, N L W.. r asasrsero ,. al 1 I A STUDENT BODY MANAGERS One of the most active organizations in the school, the Student Body Managers, under Mr. A. Thomas, have proved themselves to be one of the most efficient. The Student Body Managers have taken care of all of the school's financial matters since they were organized in 1928. It is their duty to take care of all outside business, and to handle the accounts of all of the school's many clubs and organizations. Most of the Work is done by the students and is supervised by Mr. Thomas. The officers for the Fall term Were: Norris Anderson, Student Body treasurerg George Barber, manager of candy bungalowg Dorothy Coulson, manager of student body store, and Bill Fugate, manager of tickets. The spring term ofhcers were: Loyal Sieben- thal, treasurerg Willard Cassietto, manager of candy storeg Dick Nichols, manager student body store, and Bill Fugate, manager of tickets. FOOTBALL BANQUET The football team celebrated its successful season with a banquet given the Thurs- day before school closed for the Christmas holidays. Red and blue pompons were the table decorations and place cards were miniature megaphones. From a beautifully trimmed Christmas tree, Al Bowman as a jovial Santa Claus presented gifts to the guests and the championship cup to the school. Harvey Brandt's sixteen-inch shoes were handed on for Captain-elect Roy Beckstrom to fill. The guest speaker was Mr. Aubrey Devine, former All-American quarterback, who is at present on the coaching staff of the University of Southern California. QUILL AND SCROLL DINNERS To foster a spirit of camaraderie among those interested in writing, Quill and Scroll each semester entertains at a dinner. At the first of these, given December 9, the Yuletide spirit predominated, with red candles, red berries and green foliage, and an artistically trimmed tree to furnish the decorative effects. Mr. Thomas E. Stimson, writer for Popular Mechanics, Western Flying, and other scientific magazines, was the guest speaker. In his talk on HFree Lance Writing," he gave valuable advice to those interested in that field, and related some of his own experiences. Ff t- ?:: ' 'll 5+ if aw ":. :Ig-if" f132ll X u I WXEQFWW at be Spring flowers and pastel-colored candles gave evidence of the influence of the season at the s0ciety's second dinner on May ll. lvlrs. Sally Frank, a news reporter on the staff of the Los Angeles Herald-Express, related interesting adventures and offered precepts to students of news reporting. A tradition of Quill and Scroll dinners is the writing of copy for a parody newspaper in which opportunity is given for gentle lampooning of school incidents and personalities. G. A. A. BANQUET Eminently appropriate for "the winter of the big snow" the Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation chose f'Winter Sports" as the theme of the Hrst semester banquet. The tables were decorated with round fat snow men and snow was sprinkled about. Tap dances, clever skits, and readings by the G. A. A. classes contributed to the fun of the evening. Lillie Giesmann representing the graduation seniors presented the G. A. A. with a framed poem, Playing the Game. The second semester banquet carried out the theme of the Olympic games. Mrs. Trieb, the head of the Girls' Gym department at Franklin, spoke to the girls on the part the American girls played in the last Olympic and the part the average American should play in the future. MODERN LANGUAGE BANQUET As a fitting end to Modern Language Day, lvlay 25, third and fourth year stu- dents of foreign languages, French, German, Spanish, and Latin, and guests joined in international feasting and merriment. Characteristic costumes of the countries rep- resented gave a gay and colorful appearance to the festivitiesg and toasts in foreign languages, songs, and dances emphasized the spirit of international good will and friendliness. Because of the close proximity of the Olympic games, one of the chief amusements of the evening was a Playful Pentathlon. f133l f .1' LQTTX 1 ' '-1 f N Y Is.. X 'A "AAv I Pt Kh"' ' 1' ' LADIES' BANQUET The first Ladies' Banquet was held, April 7, 1932, in the studio of station KWL of which Mr. Thomas E. Hughes is owner and operator. Alberta Mitchell was announcer, and Fanchon Martinson, first Washington Lady, mistress of ceremonies. Active and alumni Ladies and members of the faculty were guests. Mrs. Kate Brew Vaughn, of the Los Angeles Herald-Express, was the guest of honor and speaker. SELF-GOVERNMENT BANQUET For an evening the self-government officers relaxed their vigilance and gathered to enjoy one anotherls companionship. The banquet tables were decorated with tiny red candles mounted on green leaves at each place. The guest speaker was Miss Kate Smith, only woman police commissioner in Los Angeles. Other messages were de- livered to our Hpolicey' by Elanore Davis, Girls' Self-Government president, and John Haase, Boys' Self-Government president. KNIGHTS' AND LADIES' DANCES Twice each year the Knights and Ladies are hosts and hostesses to the school at their semi-annual dances. ln the first, held on November 20, the spirit of feudal days was revived. The walls were hung with medieval tapestries, and the dances were known as jousts. Flower-hung lattices and greenery transforming the cafeteria into the semblance of a garden made the spring dance vernal in fact as well as in name. Skits provided entertainment between dances. THE SENIOR PROMS One of the high lights of the senior semester is the Senior Prom which each B class gives with the A's as guests. It is virtually the only strictly Senior affair, and is much anticipated. The dance is always semi-formal, with an orchestra from outside, and refreshments are served. In the fall semester the Prom was decorated in orange and white, the colors of the Senior Class of Winter 32. Specialties during the evening were, The Virginia Reel, the Paul Jones, and Lemon dances. The waltz contest was won by Marcella Page and Ronnie Monk. On June 10 the Class of Winter 1933 entertained the Class of Summer 1932. The land of the rising sun, of cherry blossoms and chrysanthemums, inspired the motif of the prom. The cafeteria was gayly decorated with Japanese lanterns, cherry blossoms and Wisteria, and coy Japenese maidens presided at the punch bowl. L134J Spence Hobbs Schaper Brewer Holt Freeman Graves Harper Hollenbeck Holm Joplin Robinson SENIOR RECREATION COMMITTEE Realizing that many seniors who have reached their last year in high school without learning to dance would like to participate in that form of recreation, the Senior Recreation committee was formed to plan and organize entertainment for the seniors on Tuesdays and Fridays during senior lunch period. Members of the class meet in the foyer of the auditorium for a short period of informal dancing. The committee has also sponsored some evening affairs, among which were two Leap Year dances, a Christmas and a Carnival dance. All were decorated in crepe paper of varied and vivid colors. The Y,Y, , Carnival dance, especially, created a 1 holiday spirit, with a circus atmosphere prevailing. The Leap 'Year dances were perhaps the most enjoyed, because of the novelty of the idea. Music was fur- nished by outside orchestras, except in the case of one of the last Leap Year dances. Mr. I. Newton Richer is the fac- ulty sponsor of the committee, of which Georgia Spence is president, Delbert Hobbs, vice-presidentg Maxine Schaper, secretary, Kenneth Davis, treasurer, and Mary Jo Holt, in charge of publicity. D Jef l:155:l M 4' ,, , ,WO yay f 7 .4-Q5 E071 Z 51363 xnnrn1 ? C552 FJ.,-6,-.""'g-.""--., , ,-,,- ' ' , xxx is 5-EEi'.?3'3 . ?5 ga XJ if 1 -9---"' iffy! f- Z' W' M -22 Y sf '21 N y A X , 4' ' 6 J lo A ' X Xe mw WWI ,X x J x. fxfvxv ' , - , , ' f 7 1 3 ,. , 'gx 'X X VL , , ' X xx W. W f 5 f? ,, , ff ff JV-Q ,,,,,fffwfwzg+ W ,xg-F? - " ..- .. A 'iii ' 2 It ' v 1'-2 "1 ' 53 Al.. BOWM N u A fig of . 1 , 1-,K Ha 2 in 5 Ein I' p Q2 f G-NRM fa in 1' S Yi B Q2'Tr6?M, W' . IIN - mn , J 5 l W .DFA EPTEMBER: YE ALMANACK Vacation endedg holidays hegang Girls, League Partyg sixth largest school in town. "Then the whining schoolboy, with his Satchel and shining morning face, creep- ., ---- 1 - ls,,,,f ing like a snail unwillingly to schoolfi .'- x, Ar Uv' , X556 E0 CTOBER: Senior recognition day in Grange and - I, Q Whiteg , Halloween dance with full moon bright. I 1 i, X' .. 7 f Tj-.' M. W gg agfs il "Double, douhle, toil and trouble, H J A " Fire burn, and caldron bubble." L 'gy gb ll ' l i -E! - OVEMBER: Ult Pays to Advertise," we agreeg - ' The Needlework Guild, successful to i '-.iw -lw. A T' rfyh A as 21 . Thanksgzfozng: Now good digestion V fx e, hjfelww .,,,. wait on appetile, 1.11: viii' llwfhf. U ,ll x , ' And health on both! it lwl lv- ECENIBER: Senior dress-up day and Prom Eg, qi Q l I Vacation at last for Christmas. fa - f 5 3 Q ,,,, in "For cold winter, wear - 5 Of red flannels a pair." 1 i'i"ii:115l - sl ANUARY: Snow covered our regal campus. val A Y The Seniors left at graduation, and a .I - I U F new term began. cfs ' 2 522: "And tread softly and speak low, V ,aio , For the old year': a-dying." , 2 F, ,r N LISSJ 3' Q-H-fl G , EBRUARY1 iliiiuiaxi! L "" E N .. I J '-'QQ1 1 f-. 1 , ' W4 Y y, Magma- i. i , A , .. o S 2 is W- AYZPEYJ it 'I nm ,Q 1 ' , N f iWl!! 'lllll"'l 7 SE 5 , Q ARCH: Pmzi viii Pane Q R Q52 2 'ffffiieii 5 'Hill 1 4 ,,..,,, g ,M I 7' E Bidi 7 i e af" WQR fd' '49 I .M , . mam 2 WAX . 4 "gi E3 mtg . if I :ff Lg W ! Q, ff ffm I . RH - mm. awww: QC,3IIL 01.2 1 Q4 . 24 AY: V 01W :::Qv :rung 7 3, Q-zip. "" N imp R1 3 wh ,',,,x3-.' j git ! EMM- 4 i UI w ' I ,S eg l I tr 9 'W , 5 -' e :fl Q ,:? . :::::v5I K9 , 1 5 V l,q,,, J.. F 1254 In N gt in wlll i 'g 1 1 .uf ,55 7 I M unir 2" lgmn UNE: Homecoming day, dawn to sunsetg Open house for folk at night. "The wind and the wet, the wind and lhe wel! Wet west u'ina', hou' you blow, you blow!" New building and gym beguny Art posters score first and second prizes. "Fair is foul, and foul is fairf Hover through lhe fog and jilthy air." "FireHyl' presented, Ephebians chosen, Shakespeare and Constitution contests. "April showers bring May flowers." Scholars celebrate for whole week Senior brawl and Class day. "In the Spring a young m:ln's fancy Lightly turns to spring fever?" Elections held, classes close to Tune of graduation and vacation. "In the time of roses, Irfopel Thou weary hEflff.U f159:l N , l msmumftfam wa s nuE A5amis ummm AND WWE Rfff' MD QWMQ 5 A 5 fyfogfr ii? AT i?un15 Aa??'F mgwgvcfmue mam 4: Y NIN' 1 fy mg W 55 Ama mmm if g i gs? I PAQ v iTo 0 rLf ,g1,5 ig 'mug W un, 25 - irnufsmm ' me Qwamimvs TQ we 92 M M ' Q IlUEY JM wana ww 53 in-is Thaw Amwmumcfh li2l2fNL, our Low 'FQ nm. mama mm Wm TmE :Q ns 61 mns sirwmmmir ' QM ns Asa me cam mmf QE 4s'3 Q,QU'E'U'lEE2"i?1UJ lE1'bWH'UlE1 mw uwa e,nm if4' W , Q , ' 4 N , Ig, PERPETAATED 4' 5, B, mm., fr rw. . f 41,1 Total Circulation Per Week 3 8 ,S 00 'Published each Tuesday and Friday BEAR CUBS .A Frozen Chocolaze-Coated l I X iff-.Milli 1 JOB PRINTING . Made from pure milk and cream, cane sugar, true fruit flavors, and coated with Finest , quality chocolate. w w 1 WHOLESOME Cjlflembef Associated Distrift 0 NOURISHING Newspapers of Los .Angeles , 1006-8-10 WEST MANCHESTER , Icycllalr CUTPO Ltd' PLMSHT 3166 3410 GLENDALE BLVD. NO. 4201 S G d Original Creations Ol' In O in p 8 o S N HIGH SCHOOLand COLLEGE 1 IEWELRY 0 CLASS PINS. RINGS and EMBLEMS PRICES 0 J. A. Meyers 86 Company l ,lVlunz4fucturing jewelers T0 0 822 S. FLOWER ST. Los ANGELES STUDENTS F- 1 Y C,- ' IN thc matter of Engraving for N . ,, 1 Social Stationery. Diplomas, Personal Cards S55 Us F1751 , z1n'l Commencement Announcements we huxe thc "edge" because our craftsmen ht ' h J ' 'k'll. A 1 ' -+- A ..fQf..f..1i..flfmlf2f 5 I m our O Adampgoodman Co, STATIONERS CORPORATION Los Angeles: 525 SOUTH SPRING 1041 S. BROADXVAY PROSPECT 4477 Hollywood: 6365 HOLLYXVOOD BLVD. San Dfego: 1040 SIXTH STREET Ai I 51423 f143l X Established 1908 Incorporated 1914 Twenty Years of Jldulging School A Menis, Wornen,s and Emblem: and Children,s GRADUATION SHOES T ANNOUNCEMENTS Qgalifes Us zo Solicit Your Conlinucd 'Patronagc The T. V. AlIenVSCo. JVIM1 n facmri n g jeweler: fy Snzlioners ARTIJS Shoe Stores, Ltd. 8514 SOUTH VERMONT AVENUE Los ANGELES, CALIF. 810.16 MAPLE AVENUE I Over 60 Stores in Ciawlxiforniauand Arizona LOS AVGELES CALIF X Next Door to HEnderxon': Market . , . X T-.A Others May Come aIId Others May Go, But POPSICLES GoOnFo1-ever .Tft W arch for 'Popsicle Announcements ,Qi MANY INTERESTING THINGS IN STORE CREATIONS DISTINCTION CLASS PINS :: RINGS MEDALS and TROPHIES L,- We Speciulize In SCHOOL and COLLEGE IEWELRY -+- Carl Entenmann Jewelry Co. 1018 VENICE BLVD. Los ANGELES 51443 lllllllm hi YE WASHINGTON PRIMER , A. 5, at C. 15 2 - .- E. - N . WGBH'-..: Q: N f ts. 3 I. 5 , 'vi O iv:- J "" Q g e V : K. wi, V 3 '53 .2 ...M Our scholars do pray For a nice grade of A. B. B is for Bleachers, Place of loud screechers C is for Candy, W'hich makes us feel dandy. D. D for llemerits, Reward of all parrots. English teachers, sweet, demure, How can their consciences be so pure? F. Football heroes, broad and tall How they swagger through the hull! G for ye Gym we haven't got, But which we'll have next year, like as not. H. H is for History Full of torture and mystery I is for Inspiration Cause of perspiration. j. The seniors leave us now in june And they say it's not too soon! Knights so brave and tall Huw proudly they strut thru the main hall. ish! 6, PN xl Q Y, :Ku-5 ww5 DEMERIITS :va if Irii E , - Q, 5 si ,, , ' LGU' 'fa ' ' ,l ' w w- J ' 'Q t B Bef L. L is for Lunch VVhich most students munch. 5,55 M. M is for Make-Up Ia' L 57 VVhich our beauties do take up. f : f, .,wwg,,W Q is lush I:145l 'ti 'I " i xx - - O Here's What Malces Soclas, Malted Millcs, Sundaes, Extra Good! Large portions of rich, creamy, delicious Beverly Ice Cream. The next time you park at a soda counter, or when you take ice cream home for Mcooling offf be sure it,s Beverly Ice Cream. You,ll Find it served at many of the better drug stores and confectioners. Stow away plenty of it.. .itas good, and incidentally good for you too. r rmmi gsgrmnl 230 WEST IEFFERSON For spedu! mtering scrzfice, phone PRo.fpect 2061 LITE! Patronize Your Own Student Store. The Prices Are Right, and the Profits All Stay Here at Washington High School 'v ,l.+4 1 A 1 gi f1461 rwygxnu ' -in ff-5 mf CL - Q3 iz .W lf, "' '- f ' f E? FNDHN Y '-' ffub . f , , Wwe, ' W! ,, ,,. ,, twirl 'E W T llflllldrl! rl ti-wig . 'Eg-,fy -:. 1 i 15 111-2 :N A "r 13 -:Q wi? , Wwe lt YE WASHINGTON PRIMER N. N is for lnowledge 1- ew: To send us to college. - 'x litifa O. Stale Onion Odors, sweet and fair, 1 27 593 New Tri-Y girls give boys the air. ' :- P. just when the lady ye Popcorn does sell fxgpov, Then unfailing doth ring Fifth period's bell. u,vl Y ye.-1 Sw- Ae si iSlwp3ivi1"f vw' Q. Quamny, Quality 'W' Students' frivolityl R. Ripple, Ripple, deep blue sea Oh! for il nice cool swim in thee! 1 Wai- 1 gk , - Q QQ 9 1 S. Snowballs here, Snowballs, there, if Snowballs Hying everywhere. ,H .- T. T is for Tests Most noted of pests f... W '3', ',1, I- i f s V 1 " li ' Lmlilf- .4 Ill- V- an U. U is for Useless ' ll WVhat we are when spring hits us. ' 'i . -' wmewr- 1 V. V for Vacation Of hearts adoration. W. W is for hard work - 'P Vllhich folk like to shirk. 1 if, X. X for 'Xcuse V Of 'Xcessive use. Y. Y is for the yellow dog. Y -Censored-I Y T ZPL Z. As Zero hour slow draws nigh J 'Tr'-' 'gig VVho can help but sigh a sigh? Jeff. 'l47l Bay Los Angeles Made Candies! xii' Tflfofbiiifgtoii High School oieyf eemilief mezole by the following loeeil iiieiniifeiolzerem' Bishop Company Christopher Candy Company Clloyer Leaf Candy Company Hoffman Candy Company Theodore Rapp Candy Co.. Warren Watkins FY We believe in buying fgooolr moole in Loo Aiicgele .Yo .rlooielil you! 51483 d , Y' 6555? EQ5EE?5 as wgggasswg 553559 RECORDED BY w3a A2jQoN1Nc STAFF f- ,- ' . N P L?" , , J-f 7777- AV-F, fu no 0 1' ' K f' lj' f yy Q,9v1,i:?5LmMQ?':nny if ,f K 0 . , uf ,, I , .f all 0 fy :EQ f" Eb' . 'fff' f 'iff 5 -"U 'Y E fff'X'. SW, 1 v- f, V 5 dvg 9 , 6 V? iffy 'xrx1f'f'gf- Q31 'A ,fz yfjf ,X , nl Y. . 1 . D vig wx 4 X f 'x if ,V -lf" V Y f 1 E. -J-3 .., fr, 2 5 CT5g?1f,,1,f 'yi 1 t"'m1gg:': f Y XS Fm, wwvuvmou . wmmd "Q fwgg, ': . , -. ' fy we 1 12:-.. 5 QM mwzszsz' W W 3 . , M .X-YN.-me-.J WAS!-uwsrowfczrs SNUWEDIN W ro 5 mrlbiums maven KLLL U55 ? K fl ,f wAsuma'ron's nEn,wul1i rv BLUE. gg 2 S V. V , - Wx M ms: ,H EF: 'A -nv -A Q , is J, ff Aw Z, 'QQ szuuueczuods QD- WHEDON 'QR Beams vigil: : ,KN Q I -i Q Lg' ' , . 6 MAuv"auQN uns' WWW BOYS SX:-12 awe dm"1':?:n.m, mm wb ' ,K " I M- ' x ' x5 vias ammn, wN'WW"5 FM ,i 'img' 'sinks m es I i V neo. v?w,,""w 'X .2 'Wx .,,,,Qf" T i i V 7 gwdvs X V wx 21 235 Y' 'EZFSTBR -:awww Ag M 2-2 ' ii 5 , sd 9' ' ' , f ' ' 'Z , Niavrvf K Einzsmlhf ww.. 4 ,a w ' Q . 1 ' X,v 1, w ,ia 1,3 ., M wmv-wvon X 0Wg'ga9f Q. QQ i f pq Bwxwwm - 15 P MR 1 'SLM R, Ng . j , '.l1 T.'i'E5Q,.LZ'f0?.'T,.,,, I-V x N lr? NN- I '19 - " S f --'- -- - """ 'f , ' ,wif - -J A H' V ,.., - -, f . nm W ,r Qi N jf fy , I - -"4 ,--:G-f : ,..,.' -Wllwr :HP - w , ff 'hwy X 9 X, 1:7 Ezra'-inf! V 'im NJA? MBV' WQZ ,W 910' V ' is? 1- Ki ?:: fi 14' My 2 A JW ' ,. A -W' 6.5 , . gf 1 m f, X, W-Rm , ..., kdm, 1 X 6 , N ,U A :S 6:2251 ,N . , ,- ww. mum. M50 ? 4 'X Q, . we W W, -nm mf , ,53g ,,u, 2 ' A , . -,L is ' " 'ws-wvese ai-W1 1 Q ' ' ,Q ' A: ,Me-3EQ'g2,fRE,w v-"f 'g:HlN:-TON vvmmfn 1-.MNE5 E 5 f S: N, , 3 HE HOME X f i f Ek-' ,gg ' G , A +P , nmgg, nl Q 3 6 my . 1 ' ., ' X -, fl!" , 'ff' We Q K' ffli ,Ne YOUISAY- ,f N y N9 -f nr ,Q BEA K H 5 Ju , QW fu Qdbox , A 37'-1 7 55 W. Wm Y ' XX 1 if W-wmnomwmux X X 059K A fwxw 'V "X Y X ,ff-95-y ? Sxzgp ,' , 251131 f :al Hu ., CZ".-,s F K .x A 5:8 lw 1" 3 7. ' LU .ai 5 niq any F? , wh ww .V III!! E m 2 k VM A -- Aifi '- f 65, Nbkyguxxx. El P umnnnm gfbf " ' U vid 3. 1-f , , x ,xevioffpvwikz KEQHE EXTENSION 4, ,EQSHINQTON .4 B VU I E w or MT. VERNON Ye my Cbgggmrsi m'U'LL.sl3E L 149 I I I HCSPITALITY In Southwest Lo: Angeles Customers for a day, a month or a year End the warm friendliness of Henderson's Ll constant delight. HARD WORK, fair dealings and cheerful co-operation have made our "LUCKl' success. Your 'Patronage and Support are :Always ff4pprerz'azed MJ ' A yp ' ' . r R ANSF R, 1 ILOCK Norm-I or mwcuzsrzu :ASI sm: or vsmom 16 So VCIYIIUM acrwsm NEWIERIYS AND vlootwonms THomwal 01 At Vermont and Mafzrhcfrer Since 1920 S A F E T Y C,,mp1f,,,,,,,, gf RELIABILITY I COU RT E S Y l THE l Our Student Body Banks Its Funds at the Reliable Towel Service Co. EIGIITY-IIIIITH AND VERMONT AVE. Security-First Nat'l B ank BRANCH ,ju , Compliments of l l MPINKY 947 YALE STREET MUTUAL l655 150 1 2 w w l Joe Tiekalsky Eddie Gross Bill Rupps George Percy OUR PLEDGE VVe pledge our faith, We pledge our love, We pledge our honor true, VVe pledge to keep forever bright Our colors, red and blue. We're proud that we bear a name We'll honor it every where, May all that we do Prove our spirit true, George Washington to you. IISIJ so fairy 'E f-XX! yfk XL-5 E2 X xx lax In al fd s A, X ' X' ' . V F 0 N 60. AJ . s I X X9 If ,ful n , - Ji ev kg' fyfgffffi Kf' ff' vo 4? X " 1110, .P 41 -4,4 V- K- W S5 l' f -' 77 J is .zifgk x w a v,- CX9 - I I - .,,,l.'Qlxif ' X- XX 3, ' g x Q5 . ' Q N Mg, I I u',f,f,f"wk7M! , QQ? at DY X wry Y K x V J ,J ffziiixkx - ' Q , -,., lxkv fr I - ! -- M M M A Rs Km THX .4 1 r A 4 x ' 'W ' N - N J x K X X , A 1. W XX E Q ,fig X wffffxl Q K 3 ,f DQ X 3 T x- 3 ' f WQ U xl X ' nf 9 Q? if I XX 54 X Q ff, ' xx gk 5, N ' 'f N -fx I ,I 4' ' 0' N E . f b --. ' I f f 1 , 1 , 1, M K V. I, ww S wif iff New Wwwff VBZMQOWMA ALM If' v 5- 655 - IQEILQQY 1 W .rl '! M.. ..-ig 1. f- 5 'Q-fi: V-" V "'. 14.1'N3'::-'V 'F -PMV4 1' 'Q V 4VV. V V ffQ"64 4 ,,4A A . -. . .M . v . .V . . . . V .- ,, . .. . 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George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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