George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1937 volume:
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T E N T H
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"All the world's a stage, And
all the men and women merely
players," said Shakespeare more
than three hundred years ago. Were
he living in the accelerated tempo
of our day, he would no doubt draw
his image from the medium of to-
day, moving shadows on celluloid
film. We in this book, therefore, in
deep humility, take the liberty of
"School life's a moving picture,
And all the students stars and fea-
They have their moments in these
ln work, in play, in friendships."
With this thought as its theme,
The I937 Continental presents
for your entertainment "They
Cover the Campus," in which you
participate in the person of The
Boy and The Girl. And to the alum-
ni, students, and faculty of the
past ten years who have created
the Washington of today, this ef-
fort is dedicated.
7-Lex, Govefa me campus
qeofzgie qoes washingfon
gfefping gfones of 'nme
pr esen r
MR. THOMAS E. HUG
mi. view 5. fiiqia
PRINCIPAL AND COMIVIENTATOR
Flash-Washington High School, Los Angeles, Califor-
nia: While preparing to celebrate the tenth anniversary of
its existence, George Washington High School looks back
over highlights of its history with the news reel camera-
man and Mr. Thomas E. Hughes, commentator . . . .
Mr. Hughes: For almost a year before Washington
opened, September, l927, ten years ago, the principal
was under appointment and was having considerable
to do and say about building plans and about the
selection of teachers. Naturally, the type and quality
of both were based on dreams, ideals, and upon ex-
periences covering years of practical observations.
Much freedom was allowed-in fact, the judgment
of the principal was sought in both of these important
and basic starting points in the matter of building
a real school.
The need for a school in this area was apparent.
The section was growing rapidly, The two schools
then accommodating the Southwest were the largest
in the City. Manual was larger than either Los An-
geles High or Fremont, and all schools, secondary
and elementary, serving our area were crowded.
School authorities, believing she was destined to be
the largest school in the City, located and planned
Washington to meet a great and growing need. Cam-
pus and plant were accordingly plotted and arranged
to meet these high anticipations.
The Board of Education was criticized severely for
locating a school so far out. It was common comment
for people to say that Washington is the school built
out in the "tules." One very reactionary politician
said that Washington was so badly placed that only
very few students had applied for admission. At the
same time we had over twelve hundred students the
first semester, and there was such a rapid increase
that Washington became a major school l2000l in
Today, we leave it to you to judge whether or not
the plant was judiciously located and planned, and
whether or not the faculty were wisely selected. We
venture these observations: we now have an enroll-
ment of over twenty-nine hundred: no school buil-
dings in the City as old as ours have been remodeled
or changed less: and no faculty have worked together
more effectively and harmoniously during their first
decade of service together. What more can we wish
for, other than an intelligent, conscientious and for-
ward-looking use of what we already have!
I shall now call upon members of the first assembled faculty to recall
memories of the early days.
Miss Esther Rebok: My memory takes me back to the time when
roads were unpaved and cars stalled in the mud and people were
constantly having their galoshes pulled off by the mud. There
were crates and crates of equipment in the foods laboratory, which
had to be unpacked and put away.
Mrs. Verda Hodgman recalls: A school day of ten periods, a B7
class that met and remained orderly, although there was no
teacher for nearly a week. Quite an exception to the rule.
Mrs. Helen H. Clark: The first day boys and girls swarmed through
the halls and crowded into the rooms. Everyone was excited and
wanted to see everything in the first five minutes.
washington High -- IQ27
Miss Mignonette Miquelz As I think back to i927 I recall fifty
teachers, many so young one took them for students, mostly
strangers to one another, with a very hazy idea of what was
expected of them.
Mrs. Olive Mulholland: On the way over from Vermont Avenue that
first morning we cut from lO8th Place across the open field to
the Cafeteria Building at Washington. After parking the car
against the cafeteria, we went inside and slipped over piles of
lumber and dodged workmen as we attempted to serve lunch to
Mr. A. E. Bishop: At my first meeting with Mr. Hughes I offered
to wrestle him when he suggested that I did not seem strong
enough for the woodshop position. I had charge of the stage at
first, and the first flood lights were five gallon cans. The woodshop
was then also given the job of building bleachers. Otherwise,
none could have been obtained for at least four years.
Mr. I. E. Burgess: I remember that the agricultural plot was merely
a location without buildings or even a fence. The covered walk
on the south end of the quadrangle was cut through red adobe
standing four feet above the level of the walk. There was no lawn,
shrubbery, or trees.
Miss Muriel McKinlay: If a modern could glance into a typical
English room of that day, he would see the teacher in a smock
worn to protect clothes from a very dusty front yard, teaching
before no desk but a typewriting table big enough for a book and
a seating chart and interrupted by the electrician installing light
Mr. L. E. Edwards thinks back: There were children in those days,
little B7's, A7's, eighth and ninth grades. Some upper grades,
but fewer. Now what's all this throbbing throng of gay young
thousands? Who are these darling damsels and these brawny
youths? These are the city-seasoned sophisticates. These are the
citizenry. What hath Time wrought I I I
. remember that Mr. Richmond taught half day
and acted as registrar the other half, so some students managed
always to be out of class.
Miss Lulu Draper: One of my most vivid recollections is of the time
when the grounds were being graded just outside the windows
of room l2I. The steam shovel would very often approach the
windows as if contemplating coming in to join the Spanish class.
Miss Elthea Kohler: I first arrived, August I, 1927. Room IO8 was
established as "headquarters" With the help of just one clerk,
thousands of textbooks were stamped, numbered, and sorted!
teacher assignments were checked: equipment and supplies re-
ceived, checked, and distributed: incoming grades filed, etc., and
all this with practically no equipment. l sat on a keg of nails
covered with a piece of old carpeting, my desk was a packing box,
and I typed on a portable typewriter, brought from home.
Mr. A. I. Smith: Picture the auditorium of ten years ago-no seats,
no orchestra pit, no curtains, a bare stage, and no linoleum aisles.
The first week we secured some typewriter boxes to use for band
and orchestra seats. A
Mrs. Genevieve Ahrens: Ten years ago I got off a street car on Ver-
mont lthere was no Normandie bus thenl, and started walking
toward the school and my first job. l glanced up lO8th Street
and saw large red brick buildings rising out of green fields. Sud-
denly I was aware that this was Washington high school.
Miss Kate L. Gridleyz It seems impossible that ten years have passed
since Washington high school first opened its doors, so swiftly
has year followed year. Those of us who were here when the school
opened still dwell with a certain affection on those early days.
Beginnings are always interesting, and pioneering in a school
draws its members together. What we are today is all a part of
what we were then. May the next ten years bring as steady a
progress as the last ten have witnessed.
Dessie Myers' I
Mrs. Olga Sutherland digs up some old-time slants: Mr. Whedon
teaching science, and prepping for the V.P.'s office . . . 1. l. Hol-
lingsworth just out of New York with a hair cut like Beatrice
Lillie's and a skirt line like Texas Guinan's . . . Faculty meetings
to deliberate on the wisdom of building a nursery for the B7's
. . . Mr. Edwards growing more and more restless about the traffic
situation . . . Peter Kuhlburger working those days, because
some day he might get to be a Head . . .
lvlr. Peter B. Kuhlburger: We even experienced dirt floors made
possi e through the persistence of many of our students in
going mud skating in the fields after rains. We had cement
floors, but the mud coating had to be dried and inhaled before
the cement became visible.
Mr. T. B. Kelly: The science department was small, with only five
teachers. There was no physiology laboratory, only one biology,
one chemistry, and one physics laboratory. During the first semes-
ter there was one chemistry class and one physiology class. There
were several biology and general science classes.
Miss joycie Hollingsworth: I always remember this incident: As
well as being counselor then, I taught an English class. One day
l was called into Mr. Hughes's office. There a very irate mother
accused me of calling her son a "scurvy elephant." l racked my
memory and finally recalled that what l had said to him was that
he was a "disturbing element."
Mr. L. A. Baker recalls: Dinwiddie's Daily, the Continental, and all
the student clubs, the writing of school songs and yells, and choice
of colors, the first edition of the Surveyor and the first athletic
teams. All were l'k h
i e t e buds that feebly grow from the protecting
leaf and burst into full bloom.
Qltdaftdlflgle - an gdfllll DGVS
Mr. Hughes: To obtain a more complete picture of the history
of the school, let us retrace the steps of Father Time and visualize
that first day of school on a September morning in 1927. Here were
the future "greats" of Washington, all lined up and eager for a
chance to begin school. imagine the confusion when students knew
nothing about either the school or its regulations, and the new
faculty knew little more.
Mr. Richmond, our registrar, remembers that day vividly, and l'm
going to ask him to step up and recall his memories of it.
To describe the boys and girls who gathered at Washington
high school the first day the doors were opened is impossible.
The best I can do is to say that they were a milling, shouting mob.
They were jammed in the main hall of the Administration building
and overflowed up the main steps to the second floor. The school
had been planned for about 700 to 800 students, but ll00 came
A bell was rung for the students to assemble in the auditorium.
But none of them knew this, for they didn't hear the bell. ln fact,
they didn't even know where the aud was. At last, under the
pressure of insistent ringing and the personal urging of Mr. Hughes
and some of the faculty, the mob was finally herded ifor that is
just what was donel to the aud. The first to arrive there began to
throw sticks which the builders had left back and forth between
the balcony until they were finally stopped. There were no seats
yet, so the students sat on the round iron ventilator buttons on the
floor or lounged against the walls. Mr. Hughes then proceeded to shout
from the bare stage above the terrific din, ithere was no public
address systeml all new instructions. After the assembly, the mob
noisily charged out the doors in a rush to sign up for classes.
vzsf Gonfmenfal S7066
Galainef Number One
McCane Spencer Peterson Le Grand
Flegel Hawkins Boone
Shafer Hocum Woodward Scott
Mr. Hughes: Ah, those arduous days in the school, when customs
and traditions were in the making! We should look with sympathy
at the first officers and leaders of the student body, their struggles
to adopt a suitable constitution by which the students might govern
themselves, and the trials of the first officers who had to establish
precedents with a student body overwhelmingly junior high. To
Bradley Spencer, first president, was given the task of showing all
future presidents how this office should be conducted.
Credit should go, too, to other members of that first cabinet:
james McCane and Alice Peterson, vice-presidents, Mildred Haw-
kins, secretary, Allan Scott, manager of athletics, Geraldine Hocum
and Robert Woodward, self-government presidents, Leona Flegal
and Loren Boone, Boys' and Girls' League presidents, Archie Schafer,
manager of publications, and Bud Le Grand, manager of finances.
But the student body officers weren't the only ones taking part
in those formulating days. There were also the leaders in athletics,
scholarship, and social life, who played such important roles in
organizing activities and winning honors which have made high
school life more enjoyable and valuable. For instance, there were
the first Sealbearers, Evelyn Graves, Aeoma Schellhous, Mary Provaz-
nik, William McNeIis, and Maurice Yazloff, the first Knight, Archie
Schafer, and the number one Lady, Fanchon Martinson. And let us
not forget the athletes. Dal Neville, track captain, Bud Kenny,
baseball pilotg Ed Allen, varsity football head man, Bill Davis, captain
of varsity basketball: and Ellamay Foyle, G. A. A. president.
Others who had their share in buildingfschool spirit were Dick
Goodwin, yell leader, Maurice Yazloff, editor-in-chief of the Sur-
veyor: and Mary Provaznik, editor of the first Continental. Nor should
we forget the first of our Ephebians, Aeoma Schellhous, And in these
eam captains A '
jr-' Team x..-if
days of hundreds of graduates in a class, it seems odd to think of
the first class of only five graduates: Ruth Howe, Hazel Parker,
Dick Goodwin, Edmund johnson, and Edward Magdaleno. Now l'm
going to ask Miss Verle Morrow, first senior class sponsor, to recount
her memories of the first commencement.
Miss Morrow: On commencement night the five graduates sat in
the center of the stage, surrounded by an overwhelming array of
officials all gracefully seated in rocking chairs, ito fill up spacei with
floor lamps and palms to complete the impressive setting.
The student speaker realized that, like George Washington him-
self, he was setting a precedent: that hundreds of speakers would
follow him twice each year down through the succeeding generations.
He started valiantlyg but before he was half through, the respon-
sibility of the occasion suddenly overwhelmed him, and his mind
became a blank. Mr. Hughes, two vice-principals, two sponsors, one
school board member and one prompter from the wings, in agony
sent out panicky thought waves while the audience sat frozen. And
finally with such stalwart backing the oration was finished-in
And what of the audience at this graduation? Unlike the present
day when tickets are at a premium, then each member not only was
given as many as he wanted, but he was urged to take more, to bring
all his friends and relatives. The faculty likewise were urged to
bring their cousins and their aunts. All friends of the school were
asked to bring others with them and added to these were a few
condescending onlookers from other schools, here to see what
Washington could produce. Thus was assembled an audience well
worthy of so momentous an occasion, and never was there one so
enthusiastic. No restraining of the applause in that day! Applause
was a necessary part of the performance, for to make five names
sound like an impressive ceremony, there must be pauses longer
than the names, and every member got his full share of acknowledg-
ment. We are sure no students have been more thoroughly graduated.
Mr. Hughes: Tragedy comes in the form of an earthquake!
The ground rumbles, the building rocks, the Board of Edu-
cation acts, and the once proud school is closed as the entire
population moves into tents.
Fortunately no students were in the building gbut the
head custodian, Mr. Harry Messersmith, was, and now he'll
step up to the traveling news mike and in his own words give
you his impressions of those memorable seconds.
Mr. Messersmith: l was iust about to leave when I sud-
denly became conscious of what sounded like a terrific rush
of wind and a roar underneath the building. Then it hit. The
building began to sway and rock, and the air became dark
with dust and plaster. The fire walls around the top of the
building fell. The water pipes in the tower creaked, and bricks
and huge blocks of cement crashed thunderously to the
ground while the building swayed wildly. The quadrangle had
the appearance of a stormy sea, and the flagpole whipped
through the air.
After things had stopped moving, l began to look around
and see what was what. The cafeteria received the most dam-
age, having been shaken two inches off its foundation. The
water pipes broke, and the whole floor was flooded. The
tower of the main building from top to bottom, had swung
to the west five inches. This was caused by the swishing of
the water in two one-hundred-and-twenty-ton water tanks in
the top of the tower. There were about 35,000 gallons of
water in both the tanks. The tower then was a little more
than four stories high, and there was a crack all down the
front of it, from top to bottom, about five inches wide.
ln the book room books and shelves were piled on the floor.
ln the chemistry room bottles of chemicals had fallen off the
shelves and broken glass was about two feet deep all over the
floor. A fire started from the chemicals but was quickly put
out with soda and water. Debris in almost every room was
from one to four feet deep.
gafzfluqualze - i933
Mr Hughes' Cold rainy, winter daysg hot, dusty, sIm.,:mmIer
t c i-
days and wind. often accompanying both, such was e
k d of the life in the tents Study was made
matic bac groun .
difficult social events were almost at a stand still, athletics
B th s irit of
carried on under tremendous difficulties. ut e p
W shin ton held steadfast. The class of Summer '33 had
named themselves Pioneers and felt the name well chosen.
Undoubtedly, however, the outdoor life made of us a hardier
At the very first there was no gene g
cept the bleachers, but soon the big circus tent was erected in
h t is court making Washington a real tent city. There
t e enn ,
new students were introduced to the school, operettas were
' ' f t the musical
presented on the tiny home-built stage, o ten o
b t of the billowing canvas, and there students strained their
backs or craned their necks to see around tent poles in order
' ' d Il
to miss nothing of the only too few au ca s.
I mnus recalls none too quiet study hours in the
Many an a u
improvised study hall scattered among the lockers of the girls
' ' h ' I drafting
gym and framed on all sides by offices, mec annca
classes, and the sound of passing feet. And who can forget
that never-to-be-forgotton hash line where beans were thor-
oughly watered in rainy weather, and where one almost died
from heat while waiting in the sun during warm September
and june days?
It was with difficulty now that Washington continued its
d I ment. Enrollment naturally dropped off, for what
ral athering place ex-
student enjoyed sitting in an English class in one tent and
having Spanish float in from one side, shorthand from another,
' 'f d th '
d history from the back as the various teachers li te eir
voices to bring all eyes away from the out-of-doors too close
igafzflzqualze Days, 33- '36
Finally after two years of nomadic existence the govern-
ment took steps, and the contract which provided for the
rehabilitation of the school was approved. Care was taken
to see that none of the original buildings was removed or the
quadrangle's arcades destroyed. Re-occupation of the build-
ings was set for September, l935, and to the waiting students
it seemed as if that day would never arrive. However, the in-
sistent buzz of the air drills and the steady throb of the mul-
tiple construction engines sang a song that promised better
At last the day did come when the buildings were
opened, even though they were still in the process of recon-
struction. Students were admitted to the partly finished
Science and Administration buildings amidst the smell of
fresh paint in the rooms and piles of building materials
in the halls. The tower was far from complete: so anyone
wishing to pass between the two buildings was forced to walk
Gradually each separate unit was finished, until in june,
I936, the plant was complete with the exception of the Art
building and the Auditorium. As each part was pronounced
ready for occupancy, teachers and students eagerly took pos-
session. Busy times followed, as old regulations were re t
and students were t h
aug t that the informality of tent eti-
quette was not suited to the more di 'f'
gnu led habitations. How-
r, a justments were cheerf ll
u y made, the more quickl
ecause everyone was so h
appy to resume normal conditions.
asliingfon H 7-adm,
September, l936, brought the sun in full glory. The build-
ings were completely rebuilt and refurbished, murals and
frescos made them beautiful, modern stream line succeeded
Tudor architecture, and cream and buff stuccoed walls re-
placed yesterday's red brick and concealed the reinforcements
which make the school proof against another earthquake.
Students, too, prepared to build a new future upon the
foundations of pre-earthquake customs. Traditions were re-
vived, some intact, some improved, some adapted to new
Those who had met for rallies on windy bleachers or inside
flapping canvas walls will never forget their first assembly
and the first football rally in the new auditorium. They who
had eaten their lunches for years in rain or cold or blistering
heat according to the weather's whims were appreciative of
the friendly shelter of the Cafeteria. Campaigns to restore
orderly passing in the halls and to make the quadrangle a
place of beauty were undertaken with due enthusiasm.
Today we are vying for honors as one of the four largest
schools in Los Angeles. Our scholastic record is well above
the average. Our athletic teams are able to hold their own in
city competition. Our student body and faculty have an en-
viable reputation for being friendly, helpful, and efficient.
So we finish our history of the past ten years-a record
upon which we look with pride and which we hand unafraid
as a heritage to future Washingtonians. May the next ten
years tell a tale of continued growth.
Washington Genera ls
Raise your colors high for victory today. N
Red is for valor l
There's not a thing of which we're
True blue and loyal,
To these hues we'll always be true,
To our school and you.
CAMPUS STUDIO PRODUCTION
Head Cameraman BARNEY CALIENDO
Assistants FRANK ENKOSKY
On the Spot Bon Iour Weavers
Press Time Cabinets in the Making
Love-ly Manicure Kon nichi wa l.ouise's Lunch
CAMPUS STUDIO PRODUCTION
Head Cameraman BARNEY CALIENDO
Assistants FRANK ENKOSKY
'37 Minute Men Fashion Parade
,ho h :e ..
Now, now, Chuck Salt. please
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4 1 l
gift ' K
gll l' . sill
all we pl'
ld ' ' Xgll
el , jl., Q H1
las l l
ill" ll wx
L 1' V
Merry Christmas Football Fervor First 400
2 , M, ....
K I f- . '- :S
rL'L T '- -- Q V
Teachers Eat, Too Waiting for the Bell
- is gf
Major and Majoreftes junior jariitors
. , .yn
On the Spot Bon Iour Weavers
Press Time Cabinets in the Making
Love-ly Manicure Kon nichi wa Louise's Lunch
K ,ix A. 't i x.,- AA L
Washingtonians - Past Present Future
Grease Monkeys Beautifiers Stitching
The Animal Fair Bicycle Champs
vs. A 1- wif
Eifxkosk f Caliendo Clark
0 campus gfubio glwfzf
ox, and Qiil
In this production of "They
Cover the Campus," the General
studios have typified the boys
and girls of Washington in two
main characters, the Boy and
the Girl. These characters are
entirely fictitious and any re-
semblance or apparent refer-
ence to real persons is entirely
ln accordance with the prac-
tice of motion picture studios,
scenes have been photographed
in order of convenience. Be-
cause we wish our audience to
be their own film cutters, we
give you the picture as it was
taken and will permit everyone
to arrange his own continuity.
Senior Portraits Director-
Mary Lou Lapham
Girls' Sports Director-
Hough, Hecht, Croener
Tracy, Kee, Rose
Hutchinson, Hines, Bova
STANDING: Lapham, Yocum, Whyte. McFarlan, Lutz, Parsons
SITTING: Howley, Francom, Weiss, Grimes
pfzoducfion glad 'li
Boys' Sports Director- .
Bill Hutchinson N
Cliff Francom B ' X
Betty Ruth Bartley
Miss Eva L. Andrews
Mr. H. Hemenway jones, art
Mr. I. F. Cannicott, engraving
Mr. Wood Clover, printing
Mr. Henderson, binding
Mr. john W. Cagle, senior photog- Cofield Coward
M W. . raphy Horino, Hansen, Lee
r illis M Kenealy sales
. . ., . B S . B I
. W. L. Carst, business LeW'S' ebb' ugmolo' alley
BACK ROW-Kawaguchi, Tolley, Martins, Kimbrough, Partridge.
FRONT ROW-Mr. Jones, Cofield, Coward, Hansen, Lee, Horino, Giites, Gray.
Time: First day of school
Boy sees Girl and dashes over, talking all the
Boy: Hellol Nice to see you again. Enjoy your
vacation? Swell to be back, isn't it? Seen
many of the kids? Have you--
Girl: Wait a minute! l'd like to say hello, even
if I don't get a chance to answer the rest of
Boy: All right, all right. l'll sign off, but l
haven't seen you for so long, I only wanted
to find out what you'd been doing, and
Girl: Yes, l know. Have you seen any of the
boys and gals? I've only seen a few, but
after this assembly is over we'll probably
see them all. Sh-h-h, they're beginning. lAt
this point Girl stops so that the assembly
can get under way.l
Boy: Wonder who's in the orchestra this year.
Let's see, there's Erma, oh and Doug, and
Bill and . . . oh, there are Helen and Hall.
It's pretty much the same gang.
Girl: Yes, and they don't seem to be out of
practice, either. When l come back from
vacation, I always feel that l've forgotten
everything l ever learned.
Boy: Wish we could sing some Songs. lHere,
for the sake of our story, Boy is quiet for a
minute so that Student Body President
Harry Lieb can announce a song.l
Ah, we do sing!
1Band swings into the spirited strains of
"Washington Generals," speeches of wel-
come are given, and the band then plays
Girl: Now that assembly's over, what say we
go around and say hello to the faculty?
MR. EDWIN F. WHEDON
MISS KATE L. CRIDLEY
Miss loycie I. Hollingsworth.
STANDING: Mrs. Marguerite Hallinan, Mr.
Hanphyn T. Carlson, Mr. L. T. Dobyns, Mr.
W. M. Kenealy, Mr. Daniel Siemens.
SEATED: Miss Marie Mullaney, Miss Hazel
Cora Cole, Miss Helen Rollins, Mr. Ralph
E. Bauer lheadl, Mrs. Anne D. Kemp, Miss
Mary Carver, Miss Eileen Blomquist.
MECHANICAL ARTS DEPARTMENT:
STANDING: Mr. O. W. Quistorff, Mr. H. W.
Stone, Mr. Stanley M. Cundiff, Mr. Arthur
E. Bishop, Mr. Alexander Macdonald, Mr.
Orville York, Mr. I. E. Weiss, Mr. Charles
W. Hamilton, Mr. Paul Hairgrove.
SEATED: Mr, Frank Hoff lheadl.
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT:
Mrs. Priscilla Shaffer, Miss Pauline Lamson,
Miss Esther Rebok lheadl, Miss Blanche Carl-
son, Mrs. Mary Crumpacker, Mrs. Claris Ley.
STANDING: Mr. Roy W. Maupin, Mr. Frank
Dietsch, Mr. Arthur Nott, Mr. Arthur An-
dresen, Mr. T. B. Kelly lheadl, Mr. George
Fults, Mr. Ray B. Potter, Mr. Andrew Stodel.
SEATED: Miss Marie Dunn, Mrs. Evaline Mor-
rison, Mrs. Ann Hunt, Mrs. Mary Wright,
Mrs. Helen Spears.
STANDING: Mr. E. G. Anderson, Mrs. ludith
Miller, Mr, Harold Hemenway jones, Mrs.
SEATED: Mrs. Helen Mellini lheadl, Miss
Mrs. Frances Ross, Mrs. Lillian Elliott, Mrs.
Mary C. Davies, Mr, Alexander I. Smith, lat
pianol Mrs. Olga Sutherland lheadl
STANDING: Miss Elizabeth Slakoff, Mrs.
lane Patterson, Mrs. Erma Shirley.
SEATED: Mrs. Margaret Parker, Miss Elthea
Kohler, Mrs. Ethel Pevny.
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
Miss Alice Scott, Miss Theresa Genovese, Miss
Edythe Iacobs, Miss LaVonia Walker lheadl,
Mrs. Ruth Hermle, Mrs. Helen Hyde Clark,
Mrs. Millar lpianistl.
STANDING: Mr. R. H. Keamer Walter lheadl
Mrs. Genevieve Randall, Mr. G. W. H.
Shield, Miss Helen Holloway, Miss Iessie
Gill, Miss Hilda Smith, Mr. I. F. Clewe,
Miss juelle Heaton.
SEATED: Miss Catharine Haggart, Mrs, Con-
stance Hubbell, Miss Eva Andrews, Mrs.
Rhoda Parkill, Mrs. May B. Caffray, Mrs.
Muriel Butler lNot in picture, Mrs. Ella
Mr. P. A. Richmond
Mrs. Mabel Sanders, Miss Margaret Cunning-
ham, Mrs. Dessie Myers, Mr. Peter B. Kuhlbur-
ger lheadl, Mrs. Ruth McNeill, Mr. L. A.
BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPT:
Mr. D. E. Carmichael, Mr. l. Newton Richer,
Mr. Lester Heilman, Mr. George Fults, Mr. W.
K. Cox, Mr. David Ridderhof lheadl.
Mrs. Mildred jones, Miss Antonia Sintes, Miss
Lulu Draper, Mrs. Alta Goble, Miss Mignonette
Miquel lheadl , Mr. G. W. Shield, Miss Eleanor
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT:
STANDING: Mr. George A. Homrighausen
lheadl, Miss Muriel McKinlay, Mrs. Olive
Mulholland, Mr. L. E. Edwards, Mr. Harold
W. Axe, Mr. S. I. Houston, Mr. Melzar
SEATED: Mrs. Verda Hodgman, Miss Verle
Morrow, Mrs. Mildred jones, Miss Dorothy
Allen, Mr. Vernon Duncan.
Miss Dorothy Drake.
is -.,. M
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and Grounds Committee
Girls' Hall Committee
. James, Brown, Rose, B. James, Snyder, Boyle, West, Bacon, Brandt, Baker, Robinson,
Whyie, Mr. Andresen, Smiih, Wall, Doig, Chief Bunn, McKinIock, Leonard, Hutchin-
son, Groener, Francom, Clelland, Mitsueda, Caliendo.
N, f' q
Voice from doorway-Hall pass?
lBoy and Girl flourish their little green slips.l
Girl: Whew, it's a good thing we had them. These tenth grade
self-government officers certainly are conscientious. Did
you know that even Lucille Mc Farlan and Barney Caliendo,
last semester's presidents, had to go back for a hall pass
one seventh period last week?
Boy: And Mr. Andresen had to convince one of them he was
sponsor and not a student.
Girl: Despite all the joking about it, though, the self-
government is really doing a fine job under the leadership
of Peggy Savage and Gay Bunn. We're up to the old stan-
dards we had before the earthquake!
Boy: I saw a couple of fellows yesterday who had the wander-
lust and were trying to get off grounds, but those self-
government boys stopped them pretty quickly.
Girl: The other day a little tiny fellow was trying to convince
a self-government officer that he was a Senior A so that
he could go up a Senior stairway. He really was only a BIO.
Boy: Yep, Seniors have to watch them, too.
Girl: Did you see those Lafayettes on the job out in front of
the school this morning. That was one of the worst traffic
jams l've ever seen, but those fellows just stepped in and
had it all straightened out in no time.
Boy: You know, when l first came to this school l thought the
Lafayettes were a social club, but instead they turned out
to be one of the most hardworking organizations there are,
the traffic squad. They certainly have a job keeping their
eyes on the cars during school time and helping with the
traffic before and after school.
Girl: Things surely would be in a muddle around here if it
weren't for them and the Service Squad.
Boy: l'm going to try and get on the Service Squad next term.
l'd like to work at the aud calls, as an usher so l could
assert my authority by telling some one to be quiet. I
think l'll go see Mr. Andresen or Gay Bunn, the head usher,
today. When Raws Snyder was head usher last year he told
me to try and get on it.
STANDING-Lloyd, Steinberg, Watters, Garcia, Carpenter, 0'Halloran, Stukey, Rust.
Brown. McCollum, McBroom, bus driver. Mr. Edwards: Earl, Best, Huls, Ward, Allen.
KNEELING-Leener, Mitsueda, Yoshida, Hill, Kelley.
ROW 3: Heath. Gemmel, Ferguson, Kangas, Miller, Meeker, Rohde.
Copenhaver, Corliss, A. Wilson, Lanham, Carleton, Fletch-
er, Perkins, Taylor.
ROW 2: Crissey, Horton, Compagnon, Holden, Linge, Howarth,
Grieve, Merino, Langston, James, Challacombe, Goulet,
Credelle, Getting, Bowers, Admire, Rehers.
ROW 1: Buckner, Thomas, Jaune, Kenworthy, Brown, Tracy, Savage,
E. Wilson, Reinicke, Martin, Ford, Morrison, Giordani,
Arthur, Rankin, Lotze.
qifzlsj fee ue
Girl: First you must hear me rehearse the speech Miss
Gridley asked me to make at the Girls' League convention.
Will you listen?
Boy: I guess I can stand it. Go ahead.
Girl: Aheml Madame Chairman and friends. One of the
major organizations of Washington High School is the
Girls' League, composed of all the girls in the school.
The purpose of the League is to foster the spirit of
friendship, to aid new girls in finding their place in
the school, and to take an active part in various altruistic
enterprises. The work of the League is carried on largely
through five major committees, each acting under the
sponsorship of a teacher. These committees are the Hos-
pitality, Social Service, Program, School, and Girls' Ad-
visory Board. The girls give enthusiastic support to such
organizations as the Needlework Guild and direct the
work of collecting food and gifts at Christmas time for
certain needy families in the community. Under the
auspices of the League, too, programs and entertainment
are given in the auditorium. Much ot the success of the
work of the League this year has been due to the sponsor,
Mrs. Frances Ross, and to our fine officers, who were
in the W.'37 term, lane Thompson, as president, Evelyn
Steele, vice-president, Peggy Savage, secretary, and
Beverley Hines, treasurer. This term, Emily Wilson
heads the League with Beverley Hines as vice-president,
Shirley Reinicke, secretary, and Mary lane Hoeft,
Boy iapplaudingi 1 You ought to get a big hand for that
The wotm 7-ufms
Boy: Aren't you going to usher for the "Worm Turns" to-
Girl: Uh-huh. I guess you want me to save you a seat in the
center section about the third row back.
Boy: Well, something like that. I wouldn't miss this playl
Girl: Can you imagine Marshall as the "worm"? Everyone in
the drama class says he's marvelous.
Boy: So I've heard, but don't tell me about itg just save a seat.
Girl: Gratitude, humphl
Boy: Yassuh, Mr. Bones, the minstrel man am in town.
Girl: Well now, that's very nice. Suppose you learned that
Boy: That's about enough of that! At least l'm in step with
the times. That's more'n I can say for some people.
Girl: Oh, pardon me. But what's this all about?
Boy: The Minstrel show, Stupid! Remember?
Girl: Oh, I just didn't recognize your demonstration.
.J C, W
Cemmill, Savage, Mrs. Ahrens, MacDougall, Van Der Linden, Lewis, Howell
u I 1
Qmls Ubvasoml oafzd
Boy: I think Washington has the neatest looking girls
in the city.
Girl: Whewl That was certainly sudden.
Boy: l mean they always seem to look so neat, and
not all painted up. Suitable is the word for it.
Girl: Well, much of the credit for that goes to Mrs.
Ahrens and the six girls on the C-irls' Advisory
Board, for when a girl becomes careless about her
appearance she is summoned before the Board.
Last week Suzette got a little lavish in her facial
decoration, and Annabelle Van der Linden, the
president, and lane Thompson, the secretary, sug-
gested a little moderation. Next term they're going
to have a fashion show sponsored by the Board.
Helen MacDougall and Lucille Howells are going
to model the correct school girl attire. lt will be
written like a play, and is going to show the new
spring styles and colors. Which reminds me, some-
body ought to say something to you about that
green plaid shirt and red sweater combination
Boy: That's still not going to
stop me from buying a red and
blue skull-cap to wear to the
game. By the way, do you
want to go to the game?
C-irl: Not if you're going to wear
Boy: Oh, you'll change your
mind. Let's go up to the stu-
dents' store and get our tick-
Girl: I don't think you can get
them now. Mr. Garst usually
won't sell any until after the
rally, and that isn't until next
Boy: Well, we can try. Mr.
Carst's a friend of mine. Any-
way l have to get some folder
Cirl: Well, hurry up. The rally
bell's going to ring.
No. 1-Standing: Wright, Goodfellow, Charleston: seated: Heiny, Carlson, Younggrenn
No. 2-Barnes, Glendenning, Burritt, Ruprecht, Correll, Frowein, Fox.
No. 3-Bateman, Palmer, Padgham, Cummins, Smoot, Govan.
No. 4-Thompson, Furanna, Edmison, Mr. Garst, Whyte, Schaefer, Seyler.
No. 5-ROW 2: Carlson, Rust, Hofferber, Mathis: ROW 1: Fox, Smoot.
STANDING: McKinlock, Hulchinson, Groener, Smith, Love, Boyle, Wesi, Coe, Clelland.
Nowak, James, Bartley, Elston, Tracy, Noble, West.
'LIU44 614 gugle
ga., aa 9.11 fem
. 1.5.3 ...- :.,,, WA ,N fy-i
Dick Baker llvlanager of Athleticsl : To start
this rally the song leaders are going to lead
us in singing "Washington Generals."
Song Leader: Come on now, let's really sing it.
Dick: And now to wake you up a little more,
the' yell leaders want you to yell.
Boy: Oh boy! Now to let off some of that
pent-up energy l have to suppress in class.
Yell Leader: Come on now, gang, let's hear
you yell l l l
Dick: We're going to have several rallies this
year. You've already seen Stan Love as Miss
Championship. Today, Benny Washington
Girl: Oh! Oh! Look at Marshall Groener as
Benny Washington and Cliff Francom as
Daisy. iBenny Washington proceeds to beat
up Fred Fremont to win the football game.l
Boy: Tom Boyle sounds just like Andy Devine.
Dick: After that skit I don't see how anyone
could miss seeing that game tomorrow, and
that football team in action. Besides that
the Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps is going
to perform between halves. So how many
are going to be there? lApplause from en-
Boy: You bet we will.
Manager Mason Love Snyder Smith
Boy: You'll hurry right out of class this afternoon, won't you. We may
have some trouble getting to Fremont through the traffic.
Girl: Yes, blame the traffic! Last week you had a blow out, the car ran out
of gas, and . , ,
Boy: All right, I give up. But you will hurry? This is the first League game,
and we'll have to be early to get seats, because almost everybody from
Washington will be there.
Girl: Lafayette, here I come.
lThat afternoon-Richer field at Fremont!
Boy: Now if our boys are only as good as they were last week in the practice
game with Hollywood. You know we won 7 to 6. lShoutsl Good work!
Watch that smooth offense and defense of ours. Are we pushing those
old Pathfinders back, or are we? We want a touchdown! We got a touch-
down! Listen to those cheers.
Girl: Well, from a crowd of 8,000 there ought to be some.
lGenerals sing "George Washington, we are with you"l
Boy: There's some beautiful work by Harry Lieb, Don Snyder, and Tom
Snedden. A second touchdown for us, and that makes the score l4 to O.
Ah, the gun! We've won. Hooray!
Time: One week later. Place: Manual, deciding game of season.
Boy: Well, here we are at Manual-and just in time for the game.
Girl: This week's Surveyor said that this game might tell who is going to
be the "city champs" this year.
Boy: Well, it looks as though we might be. See, our tearn's outplaying and
outsmarting the Toilers. But somebody's hurt, three of our players, Captain
Lieb, Chuck Watters, and Cliff Francom. That's bad.
Girl: Look at Frank Reynolds run!
Boy: lt's about 85 yards. But there's something wrong. The Ref's penalizing
Girl: Oh, there's a touchdown for Manual, and it's the third quarter.
Boy: Yes, and they've made their extra point. Well here's the last quarter,
which gives us fifteen minutes to win.
Girl: There we go! lt's a touchdown for Washington.
Boy: Shucks, no extra point.
Girl: Don't be a grouch. They won this 7 to 6, but we might get another
chance. There was some good blocking by Gay Bunn and the others.
Reynolds Shield Capt. Lieb Watters
I 45 I
6-Flint, Black, Walford, Baker, Gleimer, Garrett, Moser. Tweet. Derr, Wakeland
5-Kincaid, Ingles, Bova. Platt. Gaskell, Frost. Dern. Pederson. Cohen. Thomas
A.Bayless, Morneld. Rinsinski.
4-Ruhl, Tihhetts. McGill, Rubin, D,Baker, White. Baer.
Mgr. Mannes, Mgr.Mason, Coach Cox.
3-Carrington, Shadwell, Martin. Shields. Clellan, Horlno,
Schmelzel, Williams, Watters.
2-Baughn. Warner. Sandusky, McManama James. Dahl, J.
Montgomery. North, McKinlock, Groener, Johnson.
1-Reynolds, Partee, Shay, Bucoola, Bunn, Cue. Lieb, Smith,
Love, Sneddon, Snyder.
Manager Mannes Callahan ' Martin
Time: One week later. Place: Huntington Park. Washington vs. Huntington
Girl: Hal This time your car didn't keep me from seeing the full game. The
paper said Washington should win.
Boy: Stop picking on my car, will yuh? You're just like a-a-, there's the kick-
off! Look H.P.'s fumbled, and again. Man, what a battle! And look at the
breaks we're getting. Look at Reynolds and Partee play!
Girl: Touch-down!!! and for the Generals.
Boy: They're trying to convert. It looks good. No, no point. But look at
those plays by Love and Sneddon.
Girl: lSeveral minutes laterl Well, that was a good game and we won, 6 to O.
Time: One week later: Place: Hughes Field. Washington vs. jefferson.
Boy: Here's a home-game that should be good. jefferson has a fast team.
Girl: There goes the kick-off.
Boy: Yes, and look at those drives. Their team may be fast but our team
surely has power. Look at joe Buccola, Bruce Smith, and Roy Partee play.
Girl: O-o-oh, their man broke away and made a touch-down.
Girl: And there goes a touch-down for us. Some of our substitutes are
being sent in.
Girl: By the way. Who are the managers this year?
Boy: Tom Mason and Lloyd Mannes. They're working hard, too, doing a
Girl: There goes another touch-down for us. And there go more substitutes
Boy: There goes a touch-down for jeff. But their team is demoralized. Look,
our second string made another touch-down.
Girl: There are only three minutes left to play. There goes another touch-
down for us.
Boy: Well, that's another game chalked up to Washington at 26 to l3. l bet
everybody on the team played today.
Time: One week later. Place: Hughes Field-Washington vs. Bell lPacific
Girl: Well, here's the last home-game of the season. lf we have any more
games, we'll have to use that rattle-trap of yours.
Bunn Shay Partee Buccola
4TH ROW-Coach Ridderhof, Mgr. Sugimolo, Mgr. D. Amundson, Mgr. Zalaha. McGraw
3RD ROW-Johnson, Baker, Skeen, Pierson, Barnett, Coliam, Huls, Parker, Malone
2ND ROW-Bacon, E. Amundson, Brandt, Aldredge, Bruce, Fisher, St. John, Pallon, Shaw.
1ST ROW-Tanaka, Higuera, Herron, Nash, Snyder, Capt. McEachron, Boyle, Morici, James.
Francom Carrington Doig
Boy: Oh yeahl Bell is the Pacific League Champ, and this might be a tough
Girl: That's what you think. I still say "Heaven Help the Foes of Washing-
Boy: Look, here goes a touch-down for us-Reynolds, Sneddon, Galahan,
and Love are really playing.
Girl: The Bell players are surely game, aren't they?
Boy: Yes, but the score is l3 to O already. And there are two more touch-
downs for us. Yes, and there goes our second string in. Let's see. Bob
Carrington as running guard, Doug Coe, half-back, Harry Dahl, end, Ted
Shield, center, Frank McManama, tackle, jack Martin, guard, George
North, end, and Richard Sandusky, tackle. There goes Bill Doig in as center
Everybody seems to be getting practice.
Girl: There's the game. Washington 26, Bell O. Do you know that the
writers still call Washington the strongest in the Southern League?
Time: One week later. Place: Narbonne lsemi-final city play-off.l
Boy: Hurry up. Get in before the car changes its mind and quits. This is
one game I won't miss.
Girl: You'd better not miss itl This game with Narbonne is a semi-final
city play-off. lf Washington wins, we'll play either Manual or L. A.
Boy: Here we are. But the game's already on, and Narbonne's ahead.
Girl: l'm afraid our team is too overconfident.
Boy: They may be outsmarted but not outplayed. What an upset!
Yes. Now we won't play in the finals.
That's the end. And even if they did beat us l9 to 6, we still had stars
in Lieb, lack Shay, Francom, and Partee.
Girl: What did the light-weight team do this year?
Boy: They were almost "champs," but someone discovered that, because of
a technical point, some members of the team were ineligible. We there-
fore forfeited all the games we had played before. The only game that
we lost by points was with jeff, by only one point. Here's a list of the
lettermen: Frank Bacon, Dick Baker, Tom Boyle, Richard Brandt, Wesley
Herron, Max johnson, Bud Malone, Captain Gordon McEachron, Bill
McGraw, Frank Morici, Gil Nash, Earl Parker, Don Shultz, Bob Shaw, Raws
Snyder, managers Don Amundsen and Frank Zalaha.
McManama Dahl North Sneddon
fsiudeni assisianii, Herron, Mace, Hess, Magdalena, Bay, Haden, Taufer
ROW 3-Brown, Lockyer, Craig, Dean, Kreuger, Hoferber, Evans, Fullon.
Flaua, Beilomo, McCartney, Wickerzer, Mariin, Lange, McGaughey
Cornell, Thirkill, Gibson, Wood, Crittenden, Breidensiein, Armstrong.
,Z j ,.
f b.. 1 'L i irilitim'
STl:INDINGfCoiburn, Tracy, Kee, Lutz,
ough, Hines, Groener, Grimes, Shield,
Partee, Olson, Partridge, M iss Andrews,
SEATED-Parsons, Weiss, Greenberg, Bova,
Schmelzel, Lewis, Francom, Snyder,
Hlltnhinson. Babb, Packard, Littlefield,
Boy: Did you see the headline in the Surveyor this
week-"Student Body Elections to Take Place"?
Girl: No, l didn't see it: l just wrote it.
Boy: That's right: you are one of Washington's ladies
of the press. Something l've been wondering-
how come the paper's called Surveyor, do you
Girl: Why, that's obvious, stupid. Washington waS
Boy: Oh, l get it now! And the reporters survey the
campus for news. Must be quite a job, at that, to
keep up on what more than 3000 people are doing.
just how do they do it?
Girl: The reporters get the news from regular beats
and write the stories.
Boy: Who does the printing?
Girl: Mr. Hamilton and the boys in the print shop
do the press work. What did you think?
Boy: Well, I didn't know. l've always read the Sur-
veyor but l've never paid much attention to how
it was put together.
Girl: The editors really do the putting together. l
think l'd like that iob even if it is a lot of work.
Boy: I don't think that'd be so hard, 'cause Miss
Andrews is there to supervise it, isn't she?
Girl: 'Gourse, but even so Luther McGahan worked
hard last semester. and Robert Lutz is spending a
lot of extra time this term.
Girl: Ah, hah! l'm bursting into print, too.
l'm writing for the Linguist. "j' etais une
bonne tille toute ma vie, toujours prete,
aimable et jolie."
Boy: How do you expect us to read all those
Girl: Oh, you needn't worry. There'll be
some writing in English, too. We're sup-
posed to show the relationship between
English and other languages and the impor-
tance of speaking more than one.
Boy: Well, you do enough talking in one.
Are you writing the whole thing?
Girl: You'd better try to cover up that nasty
one! No, all the advanced classes contri-
bute. l'm not even editor. Louise Tracy was
last semester, and june Hough has charge
Boy: What's all the hubbub in the Commercial
Girl: Oh, they're putting out this month's
issue of the Dictator.
Boy: The Dictator! Going Mussolini on us?
Girl: No, silly. That's the commercial paper.
lt comes out once a month. Don't you re-
member? Dorothy Steele was editor last
semester, and Olyse Legan took over the job
Boy: Oh yes, I remember. l've seen it.
Girl: You must have. It covers all Commer-
cial news, personalities of that department,
slants, and jokes. Mr. Bauer, the new Gom-
mercial head, is in charge.
SEATED-Getting, Weathers, Emmert, Clark, Cross, l
Rogers, Brailo, Correll, Legan fEditorJ. 1
ROW 5: Marsh, Parkman, Millbern, Loomis, Holcomb, Cookson, M. J. Carpenter, Sandusky,
McDonnell, Hill, Fisher, Dempsey, Tamarin, Macartney, Akey, Mannes, Hays.
Best, Layne, Sargent.
ROW 4:Scott, Johnson, Spencer, Messenger, Shafer, Merritt, Davis, Scherman, Wombold,
Falxa, Kobata, Johnson, Hamlin, Peebles, Nelson, Anderson, Wilson, Rasmussen.
Yamane, Pierik, Loring, Hamaji, Sipos, Kincaid.
ROW3:Blunden, Bryan, Brown, Legan, Taylor. Hale, Hill. Stimson, Whitfield, Fitz-
simmons, Leggett, Nelson, James, Nakayama, Nissen, Howell, Winn, Willis,
Ba'ry, Webster, Martin, Tunison, Ashman, Shelley.
ROW2:Hebert. Shephard, San Miguel, Windisch, Morse, Carpenter, McCloud, Nicholas,
Daley, Howley, Leech, Scott, Seibt, Dalton, Watanabe, Sakurai, Flagg, Lamb,
Holden, Sidwell, McCollum, Ross, Compton, Cree, Covalt, Larrance, Levine, Kott.
ROW 1: Benesh, Ferrell, Jack, Nowak, Wilson, Steeves, Moser, Yule, English, Cagle, Kent,
Robinson, Thomson, Robinson, Bartolino, Cecere, Barton, Wessel, Hellman.
Goatham, Griffith, Seyler, Melone, Zimmerman, Goushaw, Ross, Hartshorn, Hill.
xl I 'X X ig
xr Xl A D
A .h ,J J Boy: Are you going on that Scholarship field trip to
. X the Huntington Library, Saturday? If you are l'lI
X, Q1 take you.
Q J QM 5 X Girl: Thanks. .lt's a da-te. Bhug right now ln? interes-
X ' El C ol 'SIM 0 lief Igcciloggizllisalltlihrelsawaci-ldc assjrzfblytistlisssveekfan e
g 3 Q X Fx K ll Boy: That's right. This is Scholarship Week, isn't it?
,X 'Rl But about your test. Do you have to know all about
Ei il S i g the California Scholarship Federation and who our
' , x , society's officers are? I did when I took mine last
Qi X , 'V term. Let's see if l remember them. Eugen Schwed-
'Q 'l l N ler was chairman, Anne Crassl, vice-president:
,tsl X ,J , , KJ Edith Davies, corresponding secretaryg Barbara
Q jj S Crawford, recording secretary, Bobbie james, treas-
A ,, - N i urerg and Marshall Croener, publicity manager.
ll xl il I C-irl: Yes, we have to know that. This term, Forrest
l si Q Robinson is chairman, Amy Sugimoto, vice-presi-
, 'l N l dent, jean Angilly, corresponding secretary, Anne
5 S NY sl - C-rassl, recording secretary, Tom Boyle, treasurerg
' Y , 6, and Louise Tracy, publicity manager. And besides
l - l A -N that we have to work five hours for a department
Boy: Ylou know that pretty well. l hope you pass it.
But say, about the Scholarship Banquet this Thurs-
day. l've been chasing around school all morning
trying to make our reservations. First l went to
Miss Drake, the cultural sponsor. She wasn't in.
From there to Miss Draper, who handles the so-
ciety's business, and she sent me to Mr. Kenealy,
the social sponsor.
Girl: Did you ask him what the banquet was going
to be like?
Boy: Yes, and all he would say was that it was going
to carry out the society's theme for the past year.
"Widen Your Horizons" and "Re-Search."
4 ' Nr .m
A. N , , ,x .
1 ' 4
- 1' . 5,1 0
-.f.k- 5, V- 2 gy.-
: Murphy, James, Arensmeyer, McGraw, Boyle, Greenberg, Craig, Clark, McLaughlin, McCollum,
Brown, Partridge, Zaworka, Jaeger, Mayle, Rose, Thomas.
Aulmann, Bartley, Lipton, Terrell, lmgarten, Gittes, Crawford, Kemp, Davies, Ziegler, Clarke.
Zanella, Jacobs, Class, Wykoff, Blackwell, Bowen.
McMaster, Burress, Partridge, Givens, Sanderson. Kennedy, Ma tinez, Kendrick, Brallo,
Callahan, Stone, Thayer, Shelman, Phillips, Lomax, Engstrom.
Seagrave. Hall, Brown, Corliss, Tyler, Grassl, Angilly, Robinson, Sugimoto, Kangas,
Myerhofer, Hansen, Steele, Peterson, Arthur.
Prince, Johns, Peterson, Parker, H.James, Booth, Beeler, Ritchie, Redding, Lord. Rinsinskl
Ford, Kimmel, Floteman, Emch, Hammond, Coomes, Curtis, Preston, Ratner, McConraughey,
Lacabanne, Seibt, Tania. Hodge. McGurk. Holster, J. Savage, Gihbel, Stine, Bullington.
Barrow, Adams, Standefer, Carson, Ash, Metz, Schivley, Bleeksmith, Bowers, Theobald, Ferris,
,Y-Ash-fill 1155 '-I Ll
. . ,Q V
ROW 5:Terrell, Clark, Booth, Loomis, Shadwell, Ritchie, Carlson, Redding, Best, Kangas, Badger.
ROW4:Copenhaver, Burress. San Miguel, Bartollino, Legan, Cummins, Stimson, Coomes, Emch,
Hammond, Wessel, Barton, Williams, Auer, Wickland.
ROW 3:Hansen, Mverhofer, Brailo, Windisch. Taylor, Tanabe, Roteman, Shafer, Merritt, Blunden,
Ferrell, Jack, Smith, Bottomley.
ROW 2: Daley, Seibt, Cott, Lacabanne, McBride, Lipton, Zimmerman. Loomis. Lucas, Ross, Anderson,
Benesh, Morse, Struck, Wykoff, Steele.
ROW 1: Shivley, Ash, Taylor, A.Wilson, Steeves, Whyte, Miss Mullaney, Cross, Bryan, Hellman,
Goatham, Shelman, Nowak, Davis, Tania.
ommefzce onofz gocieftf
Teacher: treading second period bulletini "All
Commerce Honor students will be excused
today to attend the annual business confer-
ence upon presentation of their membership
Boy: Miss Teacher, what is the Commerce
Teacher: lt's an organization of students who
have attained high scholarship in commercial
subjects. Can anyone tell him who their of-
ficers are this term?
Student: Virginia Cross is president, Bob
Whyte, vice-president: and Betty Bryan,
secretary. Oh, and Miss Mullaney is
Teacher: Thank you. One of their activities
is this annual business conference in
which speakers from various companies ac-
quaint the students with the business
world. Also at the beginning of the term
they sponsored a tea welcoming Mr. Bauer
as the new head of the Commercial depart-
ment. L S4 1
Ford, Johnson, Soovajian. Ziegler, Lyle, Thomas, Couvillon. Love. Schwedler
,Hue 7-aming 06 flue givzew
Girl: l understand a shrew is going to be tamed today, but just what is a
Boy: Well, in this case it's Evelyne Ziegler, as Katherine, You know, it's
Shakespeare stuff. johnny Soovajian, as Petruchio, marries her, and then
tries to tame her violent temper.
C-irl: Does he succeed?
Boy: You'll find that out after you've seen the play,
Schwedler, Barthol, Credelle, Zanella, Hecht, C. Lyle, Noble. Johnston. Ziegler, Soovajian. Couvillon, Ford,
Thomas. Wicen, Mott. Love. R, Lyle. Rose, Bagwell.
No. 1 Standing: Ziegler. Couvillon, Barthol, Soovajian.
Kneeling: Corbe. Gordon.
No.2: Snedeker. Whyte, Love, Whipple.
No.3: Whipple, Couvillon, Thomas.
lSound of cannon and marching feet, as Diane bids Chico goodbye when he
goes to war, The curtain falls,l
Boy: Are you crying?
Ciirl: Certainly not, but you'll have to admit that this is a sad, sad drama.
lLast act begins and Chico finally returns from the war to Diane, but he
is blind. The curtain falls amid the thunderous applause of the audience.l
Boy: Whew, if I were Walter Winchell, l'd certainly send orchids to every-
body for that performance, especially the leads Dorothy Cordon and lohnny
Ciirl: And dozens of them for Miss Holloway, the director.
Corbe, Schwedler. Gordon. Barthol, Soovajian, Thomas, Snedeker, Couvillon, Ford, Whipple, Whyte, Love.
CABBAGES: Hill, Wilhelm. Thomas, Besi, Leidberg, Jones. Bowen.
THE VALIANT: Thomas. Snedeker, Couvillon, Anderson, Groener, Jacobs.
THE WEDDING: Noble. Uhlman, Couvillon, Ziegler, Babb, Snedeker, Groener
all the plays that have ben given at the school this term?
No, I didn't even know you saved them.
Well, here they are. See, here's that one from those
Did I ever show you my collection of programs from
three one-act plays.
Boy: We certainly got our money's worth that day, didn't we?
Three different plays, "Cabbages," a comical oneg "The
Valiant," rather tragic: and "The Wedding," a different
type of comedy.
Girl: See, and here are some from "The Taming of the
Shrew," and "Seventh Heaven," too, I can just look at
these and see who played in each one and what parts they
ROW 3-Martens, Gray, Huls, Sutton.
ROW 2-Roleman, Schivley, Bislline, Hirtensteiner.
ROW 1-Leidberg, Schmiedeberg, Kober, Scown.
BACKGROUND-Muhlig, Boettner, Metzger, Best, Hubbard, Hamilton, Earl, Mr. Anderson.
S b i H d hot H ls Hill, Su imoto.
ee erg fsecre aryy, en ers , u , g
FOREGROUND-Sidwell, Johnson, Booher, Hopkins, McBroom, McCollum fmanaged.
lBoy and Girl are watching stage artists working on setsl
Boy: Wasn't the scenery keen in "Seventh Heaven," es-
pecially the cul de sac in the first scene.
C-irl: I liked Chico's room and the way they showed the
skyline in the background. I
Boy: The stage artists must have had to work hard on those
sets. You know, they're the rnost elaborate we've had since
the good old "pre-earthquake" days. Oh, look at the red
mill. It must be for the operetta. Sa-a-y, pretty good,
Girl: They have to be. Most ot them are art majors and some
are the Practical Art students interested in this kind of
Boy: And here are the stage crew building the sets.
Girl: They have to shitt the props between scenes, too, don't
they? I don't see how they keep so quiet when they have to
move such big things around so quickly.
Boy: And besides that they have to adjust the lights and
raise and lower the curtains.
Girl: How many boys are on the stage crew? lt must take a
lot to do all that work.
Boy: Only eight, and Mr. Anderson, the sponsor.
Girl: lt must be fun to be backstage during plays, but there's
plenty ot work, too. lt's getting late: we'd better go ....
Boy: Oh, as long as we're here, let's see what the make-up
crew is doing.
Girl: Look at those nosesl l-low do they ever make them?
You'd think they'd fall oft.
Boy: And those mustachesl I couldn't grow one like that it
l tried for ten years, and they make one in ten minutesl
Girl: What are these make-ups for, I wonder?
Boy: Well, if those noses tell anything, they're probably
Girl: Are there very many people on the Make-Up Grew?
Boy: l don't know, but let's ask Mr. Clewe. He's the sponsor.
lBoy and Girl go over and ask, and find that there are
sixteen on the crew.l
Girl: Only sixteen?
Boy: Yes, and they get experience by working on each other.
- But we'd really better go now.
Girl: Yes, perhaps we'd better. And hasn't it been interesting
finding out about the "people behind the scenes"?
STANDING-Hansen, Blackwell, Mr. Clewe, Schmeideberg, Kangas, Lietzen, Weiss. Kee.
Hirtensteiner, Demas, Radach.
SEATED-Goertzen, Terheggen. Westlund, Laing, Armbruster.
Dorchester Wilson Sfevens Acre Facchin Schwedler
Laplriarn Brandt Foote Lotze La Grille Cunningham
Taylor Likos Sullivan Wylie Norville
H al lowe'en
Girl What on earth is a Bohemian dance? l don't get it.
Boy Well, let's go and find out.
Girl ls that supposed to be an invitation?
Boy That's the general idea. l-low about it?
Girl Well, all right, if that's the best you can do.
Boy Let's cut the quibbling and go to the noon dance. lBoy takes
hold of Girl's arm and leads her toward aud.l
Girl Hey, wait a minutel l haven't even had lunch yetl
Boy: I surely do like these noon dances. Hurrahl say l, for the Senior
Rec. committee, Mrs, Hodgman, and Mr. Richer.
Girl: l like them, too, but l'd appreciate them even more if you'd
let me eat my lunch first. Who can dance on an empty stomach?
Boy: The trouble with you is that you don't appreciate the Rec.
committee. They work hard to provide entertainment for the
school, especially the senior A's-and what thanks do they get?
Girl: Oh, quiet, please!
Girl: Those stars hanging from the ceiling are simply luscious, aren't
Boy: Super! The senior B's have certainly outdone themselves. Too
bad we couldn't have had this in our gym!
Girl: Oh, welll We'll soon have our own.
Boy: Yes, the summer prom will be in ours.
Girl: Um-m-m, summer prom--that spells finis for us.
Boy: Well, let's forget about that now and enjoy ourselves.
She: This dreamy music and all these white bunnies make me feel
like Alice in Wonderland.
He: The new gym is a Wonderland, at least to the gym and basket-
She: lt doesn't look much like a gym tonight, with all these flowers,
colored lights and little white picket fences, and balloons, and
bunnies. Somebody has done a lot of work.
Hezh Ung hmm, the Knights and Ladies. See that big rabbit over there?
She: Yes, and l also know that he's sixteen feet high. Cliff told rne.
He: You wouldl
Knights' E? Ladies' Dance
Coach Carmichael Bateman Lusson
What's that you have in your hand?
That's this year's Varsity and B basketball score book.
How many games did we win? Let's go through the book.
All right. The first game was with Fremont. lt was a hard fought
game, but we lost, l9 to 43 for the Varsity squad. Our B's seemed to need
improvement and lost with a score of 36-24 in Fremont's favor.
Girl: The next game was with Poly, wasn't it?
Boy: Yes, and again our Varsity was beaten, but not as badly as in the
opener. Let's see, the score was I7 to 26 in Poly's favor.
Girl: But our B squad won. And by only one point-l8 to l7.
Our old enemy, Manual Arts, was next. They won in the Varsity
game with 33 points to our l6. Our B's looked ragged, but the score was
only l3 to 29. But their worst defeat was the next game with Huntington
Park. That score was l2 to 35 in H.P.'s favor. Our Varsity was a little
better, losing with a score of 2l to 30.
ROW 2-Coach Carmichael, Starr, Christiansen, Dapper, Sharp, Brown, Montgomery,
ROW 1-Wentz, Lusson, Herbert. Caplain Stephens, Weselich, Bateman, McElroy.
.314 'i F i
l 62 l
Capt. Stephens Montgomery
Our last game was with jefferson, wasn't it?
Yes, and our Varsity lost 28 to 39, while our B's lost l7 to 23.
Who were the lettermen?
ln the Varsity: Harold Bateman, who played guard-he's a two-year
Letterman, Elwyn Brown, a guard who plaverl B yast year, Martin Christian-
son, a forward who is an accurate shot and has another year to go: Emmett
Herbert, guard and captain-elect for next yearg Blaine Lusson, understudy
guard, a good ball handler who has another yearg Wilbur McElroy, center
and forward, first year on and a good point scorer, Al Montgomery, a
guard who has one more year to go, Kenny Sharp, a forward who is fast
and flashy, Bryan Stephens, captain for this year, center and guard, and
johnny Weselich, a forward and Washington's high point man.
ROW 2-Student Assistant Llovd, Hutchinson. MacDnugall, Wiles,
Sparrowk, Manager Hubbard.
ROW 1--Dowd, Johnson., Tetrick, Wall, Ries, Thoma.
Hubbard Sharp McElroy
Girl: How about the "B" lettermen?
Boy: The B lettermen were: johnny Wiles, Alex McDougal, Pete Thoma,
Gale Rhordanz, Fred Ries, Michio Tanaguchi, Kenny Sparrowk, Bill Hutch-
inson, and Bill Wall. These boys were all good players and good sports.
Girl: Weren't there some other basketball squads?
Boy: Yes. There were the "C" and "D" squads.
Girl: How did they come out?
Boy: Well, ever since the Generals were placed in the Southern League the
"C" team has ended up in the cellar position. But for the first time this
team, coached by Mr. Lester Heilman, finished above cellar. This was
partly due to being well coached in basketball fundamentals and scoring
plays. If the practice games had counted this team might have been
champs. The lettermen were: Captain joe Barlow, Bert Feinner, Bob
Morgan, Ed Bering, Stanley johnson, Hal Braily, Tom Flournoy, and Lee
Girl: What about the "D" team?
Boy: They had the most successful season of all these teams. They ended
in a three-way tie with Huntington Park and jefferson for the South-
ern League championship. These midgets worked their plays in unison
and had great defensive ability. The lettermen were: Captain Carlton Sar-
gent, jack Gibson, George Mooanaga, Felix Petros, Chet Swamb, Walt
Lohman, Bob Mathews, and Tom Fredericks.
Girl: You forgot the managers.
Boy: No. I was waiting for you to ask about them. Let's see. They were:
Keith Hubbard for the Varsity Squad and for the B'sg Bernard Rose
for the C's3 and little jack Kincaid for the D champs.
Christianson Weselich Brown
STANDING-Rose fmanagerl, Bering, Mansfield, Johnson, Hirsch, Brnley, Mr. Heilman
KNEELING-Feinner, Morgan, Capl. Barlow, Flournoy, Morrissetie, McGraw imanagerl
STANDING-Sanford, Schwamb, Petros, Anderson, Capt. Sargent, Mr. Heilman.
-Urrunaga, Fredericks, Gibson, Lohman, Maiihews.
lln the quad at noonl
Girl: Are all those boys with "paper-picker-
- uppers" members of the Key Club?
. H y g Boy: Yes-and I see the officers are setting
' g .Q a good example.
f y i , Girl: Which ones are the officers?
A ' gg, f Boy: Well, Roy Partee over there is president,
I johnny Morgan is vice-president: Dick
fyyifg. Qi Baker is secretary, and Ira Dowd, that's
, A i fl 0 y' Q Ira, is treasurer, and Tom Boyle is chaplain.
, .gg Girl: ls this clean-up drive one of their service
Q svv. . fi projects, and do they do anything else?
i' , Boy: Yes, and besides they filled a Christmas
i f ...mm basket and contributed to the flood relief
Girl: What about . . .
Boy: Say, don't you ever stop asking ques-
tions? Do you really want to know all this
or are you-ah-just asking because you like
to hear my beautiful voice in action?
Girl: Unbelievable as it may seem, it is not
icggl because I like your so-called voice, but be-
cause l'd like to find out about these things.
Boy: All right, all rightl What do you want
Girl: Well first, l wish you'd tell me who last
term's officers were.
Boy: Hm-m, uh-h, oh yesl Stan Love was
president: Harry Lieb, vice-president: Roy
Partee, secretary: johnny Morgan was treas-
urer: and Bill Krueger was chaplain.
Girl: Whew! That's some list to remember!
Boy: l'm glad you appreciate my efforts. ls
there anything else l can do?
Girl: just one thing. What is the purpose of
Bov: They try to maintain, create, and extend
Christian character throughout the school
Girl: Well done, my good and . . . but there's
the bell. Hurry!
STANDING-Watters. Cotiam, Boyle, McGraw, Stevens, Coe, St. John. Love,
McElroy, Pres. Partee, McKinlock.
BENCH-Cunningham, Barlow, Malone, Shield, Mr. Edwards, E. Amundson.
SITTNG-Morgan, Martin, Dowd. Robinson. D.Amundson, Nowak, Snarrowk,
fn. A 'mm
My ii 1 Q
: Wilson, Mrs. Spears.
ROW 4: Davies, Lanham, Williams, McConnell, Badger, Wylie, Tyler, Kanavos '
ROW 3: Mrs. McNeill. Johnston, Hneft, Margedant. Hines. Martinez.
ROW 2: Kleinheinz, Savage. Reinicke, Phillips, Beveridge, Grassl. Yocum. l, It l
ROW 1: Fodor, Robbins, Rossoman, Disosway.
lln the cafeteria at noonl
Girl: l've been invited to the Tri-Y formal
initiation-you know the candlelight ser-
vice they have at the downtown Y. W.
Boy: lt's quite impressive. And also they serve
ve-e-ry good refreshments.
Girl: Food again! But the Tri-Y's do more than
eat, let me tell you. Here is Mrs. McNeill,
the sponsor. How do you do, Mrs. McNeill?
We were just talking about the Tri-Y's.
Mrs. McNeill: Pleasantly, l hope. They're a
Girl: Oh, yes, they are. They always support
all the school activities, They filled a Christ-
mas basket, too, didn't they?
Mrs. McNeill: Yes, and contributed to the
Needlework Guild drive, and flood relief,
and cooperate in the Keys' clean-up week.
Girl: l'm looking forward to the initiation this
afternoon. l've heard it's a beautiful cere-
Mrs. McNeill: Yes, all the officers take part.
Boy: Who are the officers this term?
Mrs. McNeill: l hope I can remember them
all. Let me see. Last term Emily Wilson was
president, and Eleanor Margedant, vice-
president: Peggy Savage, secretary: Lucille
Facchin was treasurer: Shirley Reinicke,
historian: and Dorothy Steele, inter-club
This semester they elected Shirley Rein
icke president and Virginia Lee Wylie
secretary and Edith Davies treasurer and
Beverly Kleinheinz historian Dorothea
Yocum inter club council representative
and Wilma Disosway chaplain
Kit All ,Quill
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Boy: Thank you, Mrs. McNeill, and good-bye. C- 'A r i
' ' J . u srfif 5" A
We have to rush to Social Orientation
pil, f OWS
.ames. Lusson, Shadwell. Hutch-
Carpenter, Fisher, Moser, Francom, Caliendo.
Groener. Smith. Greathead, Lutz, Clelland, Snyder.
lBoy and Girl meet in hall, both Haunting "Get Acquaintedn
Boy: Well ,this is a breakl l'm certainly glad to find out who
you are, at last.
Girl: Seriously, though, the idea is a good one, don't you
think? l've learned to know ever so many people. Some
of them were just names before.
Boy: Yes, the Pry-Tons do have several good ideas. You
know, they're elected for leadership and service to the
school, and so they're pretty strong supporters of all the
Girl: Oh, yes. Do you remember their Christmas basket?
Luther McGahan was president then, wasn't he?
Boy: Um-hm, and Bobbie james was vice-president: Marshall
Groener was secretary: Chuck Noble, treasurer, Gay Bunn,
sergeant-at-arms: and Frank Bacon was scribe.
Girl: Whose idea was this "Get Acquaintedu week?
Boy: l don't know. Marshall Groener is president this semes-
ter. Maybe it was his.
Girl: Or Mr. Homrighausen's.
Boy: That's right. Or maybe Bill Hutchinson, the secretary,
thought of it: or Barney Galiendo, the treasurer: or Harold
james, the chaplain.
Girl: What is this a game? Oh, look there's a new teacher
wearing a tag. Ever since last fall l've wanted to know
4TH ROW: Whvte, Hnrinn, H, I
inson, Baker, Robins
1ST ROW: B.James. Ard. Bunn.
1' X fit R
' ' Elf?
. f s y
1 ' .3
4, B - . ,tw
' r Y .A rr
Boy: That's Mr. Axe. He's the co-sponsor of the Pry-Tons.
Girl: Where did they get their name, Pry-Ton?
Boy: You have only to ask, fair maid. I think it's an abbrevi-
ation of Praetorian,-a man who gave exceptional service
to the Roman government.
Girlt Quite an ideal! Well goodbye. Know me the next time.
lln the quad, waiting for second period passing belll
Boy: There's a movie third period today. Meet me at the
foot of the tower stairs? l'Il buy the tickets next period.
Girl: Thanks a million, but l'll pay for this one myself. lt's
the Sub-Deb flood relief benefit, you know, and I like to
support the charities from my own pocket.
Boy: You seem to have the Sub-Deb spirit. My sis tells me
that they contribute to all the charity projects of the school,
Needlework Guild, Christmas baskets. . .
Girl: Yes, all the clubs do. But girls must have been on a
Girls' League committee or have worked for a teacher
before they can even apply to Sub-Debs.
Boy: By the way, who took Pat Davenport's place as president?
Girl: Blanche Coward. There she is now. I-low are you,
Blanche? Who are your new Sub-Deb officers?
Blanche: Oh, hello. Well, Louise Babb's vice-president,
Ieanne Angilly is secretary, and Dorothy Lutz is correspond-
ing secretary, and--Betty Credelle collects our money, and
--Mina Buckner is sergeant-at-arms, and Annabelle Van
Der Linden is historian.
Girl: Good memory! We'lI give you another test. Are there
any hold overs, or are there all different officers?
Blanche: I hope I don't flunk this. Let me see. Last semester
Lucille McFarIan was vice-president, I was secretary, and
Betty Credelle, corresponding secretary, and Peggy Lewis
was treasurer, Louise Babb was sergeant-at-arms, and jo
Cornell was historian. Will you excuse me? There's Mrs.
Mellini. I want to ask her if she wants me to do anything
more for today's program.
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STANDING: McGahan, Van Der Linden, McConville, Lutz, Angilly.
Taylor, Coward, Schwartzer, Bright.
SEATED: S k K
muc , emp-
Gillesnie, Crawford, Mrs. Mellini, Tracy-
Cornell, Credelle, Baie-
LewiS, Crissey, Babb-
ROW 3: Morrison, Randall.
ROW 2:Erickson, Williams. West, Munkers, Baughn, Whipple, Marines. Mr. Kuhlburger,
ROW 1: Likos, Hapne, Waddell, Dick, Tanaka, Douglas.
Girl: There's an emblem l've never seen before.
Do you know anything about it?
Boy: Foolish question, 'Gourse, l do, That, my
child, represents the shield of the recently estab-
lished Yeoman Club. It is the newest of our
social clubs and it's becoming popular fast.
Girl: Oh-and who's the sponsor?
Boy: Mr. Kuhlburger.
Girl: And-continuing with the usual procedure
-who are the officers? Anyone l know?
Boy: l feel like a regular walking encyclopedia.
Well, anyway, here goes. Don De Benedictis is
the president, jack Whipple, the vice-president:
Vernon Harp, the secretary, Vernon Dillingham,
the treasurer: and Lionel Grover, the chaplain.
Girl: Uh, uh. You're not through yet. You still
haven't satisfied my curiosity, Who were last
Boy: Wait a minute! Those were last semester's
officers. I forgot they have a new set now.
Let's see, lack Whipple became president,
Lester Erikson, vice-president, joe Likos, sec-
retary, Tommy Tanaka, treasurer, and Elmer
Girl: Know anything else about them?
Boy: Well, l know they always give strong support
to all the different school activities, besides
sponsoring a number of them themselves.
Girl: They must be the brother club to the Go-eds.
Boy: Marvelous deduction. While we're on the
topic of the Yeoman though, can you skate?
Girl: What's the connection?
Boy: They're sponsoring a roller-skating party in
a few weeks, and l thought you might like to go.
Girl: l'm with you.
fl . A3
STANDING-Struck. Miss Dunn. Furana. Grieve. Burress. Mallet! Sanderson Bullington
Rehers. Vroman. Brewer. Hecker, Mazzine, Adams.
ROW 2-Stine, Hathaway, Bryan, Almany, Happe.
ROW 1-Butler. Eatnn. Rehers, Zeiglvr. Hecht. 0'Connnr
lln the physiology room-after seventh periodl
Miss Dunn: And we always try to work toward
the betterment of the school by right conduct
and good citizenship.
Girl: Thank you. lMiss Dunn departs. Boy arrives.l
Boy: What have you been up to now?
Girl: Oh, it's you. l was just asking Miss Dunn
about the Co-Eds.
Boy: And what did you find out?
Girl: I found out that their club is very active in
all school affairs, that they have been rapidly
coming to the front, that-
Boy: Hold it. What l want to know is the names
of the officers.
Girl: You don't think l can remember them, do
Boy: Frankly, no.
Girl: Ha, l'll show you. Mildred l-lappe is presi-
dent: Evelyne Ziegler is vice-president: lean
Grieve is secretary: Aline Furanna is treasurer:
Florence Rehers is chaplain: and Nita Adams is
historian. How's that? A perfect record.
Boy: I don't see how you did it.
Girl: Thanks! Well, goodbye now. I have things
to attend to.
Boy: Wait a minute! School's over! You can go
Girl: Don't be facetious. lf you must know l'm
going to find out who last semester's officers
Boy: Ohl l could spare you all that trouble. just
ask me who they are.
Girl: All right. Who are they?
Boy: Uh--er--ah yes, last semester's president was
Mildred Happe: vice-president was--uh--Norma
Hecht: secretary, Louise Mazzine: treasurer,
jean Grieve: a-a-a-nd, Arline Furanna was his-
Girl: What l want to know is how you learned so
much about the Co-Eds.
. " ,xl G 5
Boy: I think l'll try out for the World Friendship speech
contest. Ed McDonnell told me he's going to.
Girl: Ah, we burst into oratoryl What are you supposed to
Boy: Something about international relations, l suppose -
how to promote friendship among nations and that sort of
thing. You know, in line with the aims of the organization.
I don't know much definitely about the rules of the contest.
l'll have to see lvlr. Duncan or Miss Allen to get all the
details. When's the next Adelphian meeting? We should
be given some information about this whole thing then.
Girl: We haven't had one for about three weeks, so maybe
there is one this week.
Boy: Here's Barney Caliendo. Let's ask him. Hi, Barney,
is there an Adelphian meeting soon?
Barney lRushing by with his cameral 2 Yes, tomorrow. Peggy
lVIcGonviIle's putting a notice in the bulletin.
Girl: ls that her job? I thought Bob Whyte was publicity
Boy: For the paper. Secretaries take care of bulletin notices.
Girl: Well, I know who collects money, Nash Anderson.
Boy: Right you are. And Chuck Noble and Betty Rose Uhl-
man are first and second vice-presidents.
Girl: Yes, and Betty Rose was treasurer last semester.
Boy: You seem to have an uncanny memory for those who
extract the coin from you.
Girl: Well, l remember the others, too. Paul McGalib was
president, and jane Thompson, vice-president, and Betty
Boy: Good enough! You do remember your friends, don't
Girl: Oh, have you seen the darling doll exhibit in the display
case near the Library?
Boy: Well, well, little girl. Still in the doll stage? Shall we
ask Santa to give you a doll for Christmas?
Girl: All right, be tunnyl But just the same, l'd love to have
one of those lapanese dolls. I watched Miss Morrow and
some of the japanese Adelphian girls arranging this dis-
play. It's an observance of the Hina Doll Festival, and the
figures represent the Imperial Court, the Emperor and the
Empress and all their attendants. They have to follow
etiquette and be careful to arrange each doll in its proper
position. You really have to know something to appreciate
the work they're doing.
Boy: I guess I'II have to admit I'm ignorant. But this lap-
anese Adelphian isn't just a girls' club, is it? Seems to me
I've seen Akira Horino wearing a sweater with that em-
blem on it.
Girl: Oh yes, he's president this term. And Tommy Tanaka
was last semester. I asked Miss Morrow and Mary Furu-
shima all about the club while I was watching them arrange
the dolls. They said the club supports all school activities
and cooperates with the Adelphians. Mary's the girls' vice-
president, and Kiyoshi Ihara is the boys' vice-president,
and Grace Ihara is treasurer and-oh-and Amy Sugimoto
Boy: You must have worked up an interest in the japanese
Girl: Oh, I did. I think it's a very worthwhile organization.
And that sweater emblem you noticed is new, too. Last
semester's cabinet was largely instrumental in getting
those. Tommy Tanaka was president-I told you that,
didn't I? And Tak Yamashita was secretary-treasurer, and
Grace and Kiyoshi Ihara were boys' and girls' vice-presi-
ROW 3-K. Horino, Yamashita. C. Watanabe, Mitsueda, Eguchi, Nishioka, Nakayama, lwakoshi, Sakurai, Asa-
moto, Nishikawa, Uriu, D. Kobata, S. Yoshida.
ROW 2-Morikawa, Mayekawa, Fujino, Fujimura, Furushima, G. Ihara.
ROW 1-H. Yoshida, Ando. K. Ihara, A. Horino, M. Ycshiwara, F. Ihara, M. Watanabe, Miss Morrow, T.
Yosh iwara, Tsuisum i, Tanaka.
1 1 ' i
STANDING: Yocum, Johnson, Kendrick, Yann, Mr. Shield, Botta.
KNEELING: Nowak, Feinner, Johnson, Welsh, Schwedler, Kreuier, Keliing, Scherman, Lord,
ROWB: Bodkin. J. Parkins. Steinhoff. Schultz, King, Nellor, Mott, Byrne, Hodge, Mayle.
ROW 2:Bunn. Hale, Theobald. Wvman, Evans. James. Lomax, Mrs. Goble, McLaughlin.
ROW 1: Frost, Barry, McConnaughey, Ferris, McMaster, Marques.
lScene-The Language Banquet. Everyone singing songs
in each ot four foreign languagesl
Boy: That's tunl And the toodl
Girl: That's just like a boy, always thinking about food.
Why look at all the girls dressed as lovely Spanish sen-
oritas and French maids, and all you can remark about
is the food.
Boy: Sh-h-hl The toastmistress is speaking.
Betty Heath ltoastmistressl: Washington is proud ot its
Language department and of the clubs connected with it.
These clubs study the literature, costumes, and customs
connected with their country, and tonight each will
contribute something to our program. But first l'd like
to introduce to you some of our alumni from the Lan-
guage department. May I present Enid Elser, president
ot the Latin Club last term: loyce Woodard, who was
president ot the Spanish cIub3 and june l-lough, past
president of the French club. lapplausel And now for
our program. First the Spanish Club, ot which Edith
Davies is president.
Dei Deufsclne . n
. X W
Edith: At the meetings of El Circulo Castellano, after the
regular business is over, we sing Spanish songs accom-
panied by Miss Draper, our sponsor, on the piano. This
evening a group of us is going to sing "The Gay Cabal-
lero" for you, and dramatize it. lThey proceed to do so.l
Betty: And now for the French Club. May l present Amy
Sugimoto, their president.
Amy: Entre Nous, the French Club, with the help of Miss
Sintes has prepared a dramatization of a famous fable,
"The Fox and the Crow."
Betty: The Latin Club has prepared a Roman wedding so
that you can see just how it was done in those days.
Genevieve Lomax is their president. And now for our
play. lLatin club does their stunt.l
Betty: To end our program the German Club wants us to
do something that will be fun. Carl Krueter, their presi-
dent, will explain what it is.
Carl: We want you to join us in singing that famous
German song "Schnitzelbank." just follow the chart.
Girl: You have to sneeze over those German words.
Betty: And that ends our program for tonight.
Thomas. Flnurnnv. Cale. Didra, Russ, Snhl, Aran. Henderson. McGill, Wayland,
Monev. Saeger. Romon, Prince. Ross. Rubb. Hooser, Curtis.
Waring, Reeder, J. Savage, Jamison.
Tania, Kunz. Heath. Hill, Lee, Kimmel. Barrett, Nannlitan,
Gilham, Givens, Miss Borun, Miss D'aper.
Peterson, Bray, Hutchinson McClanahan, Tracy. Kemp, Davies, Crawford, Strand-
berg, Stark, McColpin, D. Lutz, Radach.
McCoid. Shepherd, Ratner, Carson, Standefer, Goodwin, Joslyn, Credelle, Barrow,
Gibbel, Kennedy, Gordon, Martin, Boaz, Hough, Sugimoto, Slaughter, Miss Sintes,
Woods, Howells, Poynter, Johnson, Pierre tmascoti, Fredricks, Murphy, Bluser,
Fil '-, '
Girl: Whither away in such haste?
Boy: Oh, l'm due at T.N.T. meeting.
Girl: Sounds explosive. Do you go there for any good
Boy: Not only "yes" to that question, but l go be-
cause l'm good. You, my good girl, are not prop-
erly impressed. Do you know that only twenty-
tive of the best in chemistry are elected to T.N.T.
7 72 7 Girl: Consider me stunned. Are you also good enough
' ' ' to be president?
Boy: Oh, no. joe Likos is president, Cecil Foster,
viceg and Bernard Rose, secretary.
Girl: I suppose my puny brain couldn't understand
and appreciate what you do in meetings.
Boy: Oh, I guess you could, it I don't get too techni-
cal. We prepare solutions tor the chemistry labs,
and do experiments there's no time for in class.
Then Mr. Kelly lhe's the sponsorl arranges visits
to industrial plants that show us practical uses ot
chemistry, and what opportunities there are.
ROW 3: Levine, Thomas, Jaeger, Arensmeyer, McLaughlin.
ROW 2: Hoferber, Craio Niederdepne.
ROW 1: Mayle, Shaw, Cofield, Potthoff.
ROW 3: Foster, Cole, Mannes.
ROW 2: Brown, Pu Fahl.
ROW 1: Bowen, Richardson, Rose, Massman.
3RD ROW-Barrow, Corliss. Cooke, Metz.
2ND ROW-Sugimoto. Barthol, Sanderson.
1ST ROW-Mathis, Goulet, Radach.
SRD ROW-Kemp, Angilly, Crawford, Peterson.
2ND ROW-McColpin. Bullington, Standefer.
1ST ROW-Calahan, Bright. Arthur, Schultz.
STANDlNG-Nlr. Stodel, St. John. Tobias. McDonald,
KNEELING-Stockert, Swan, Gibson, Robinson.
Betty: Oh, yes. The Athenian club does interesting
things. We've been analyzing cosmetics to find
out which are the best ones to use. l-lere's our
minute book. Maybe you'd like to read it and see
just what we do.
Girl: Oh, here's a list of officers, Mae Gorliss is presi-
dent: Amy Sugimoto, vice presidentg Betty Goulet,
secretary-treasurerg and Erma Metz, publicity
lStanding before trophy case in main hall.l
Girl: Washington seems to be right out there in front
with all those trophies and ribbons. Theres one
from the county fair. How'd we get that?
Boy: Some of the horticulturists won that for land-
scaping. With Mr. Stodel as sponsor they've formed
a club now, the Minute Men,
Girl: Referring to size or time? I don't think I know
any of the fellows.
Boy: You know Gilbert Nash, don't you? He's presi-
Brandt, Nash. White, Neff
BACKGROUND-Raymond. Furlong, Nelsen. Larson, Wolski, Kober, Bromby, Nelson,
FOREGROUND--Wells. Kelm, Mr. Weiss, Wilms, Leip, Thweati, Donivan.
BRD ROW-Woodman, McPree, Masching, Carberry, Bodkin, Kelting, Hampton, Van
der Sluis, Hansen, Shuler, Morrison.
2ND ROW-Mr. York, Edmondson, Painex, Sevier, Harrison, Lloyd, Johnson, Warner.
Robeson, Rabener, Cornell, Luzier, Stein, Porter, Faltrick, Fleischer, Eshita,
Lodge. Doig, Hammerstrom, Morish, Bullock, Mr. Stone.
1ST ROW-Bassett, McFarland, Boettner, Randall, Ortmayer, Colbath, Jones, Fujimura,
Ando, Yamane. Morikawa, McGovern, Grey, McGerly, Whitehead.
Boy: Do you want to go out to the electric shop with
me? l have to see Harold Bromby and Kurt Boldt
Uocafzonal glecffucs g,j?dyJ:8'2feSfSQliQ?WOOd'
Boy: Theyire on the Public Address Crew.
Cirl: There goes lvlr, Weiss now toward the aud.
lsn't he the electric instructor?
Boy: Yes, he's also the sponsor of the Public Address
Cirl: What is this Public Address Crew?
U - I Q Boy: They're the ones who make it possible for your
OCGffOVlC2 lLfO voice to be heard all over the aud when you talk
from the stage. You ought to be grateful.
772 I4 i Cirl: Oh, l am. I wish they'd invent something to
ec QVUCS keep my knees from shaking, too.
Boy: And they set up the public address system for
games and sound pictures. By the way, let's look
into the auto shop to see how my car's getting
Girl: It they can do anything with your car, they're
Boy: Quiet! lvlr. Stone said the boys could fix it.
They've done it before, and wasted no time either.
Girl: Where are you going now?
Boy: To the aviation shop. Coming?
Girl: Yes. I love to go out to the shops. They seem
so-oh you know, practical. l've heard, too, that
this is the only class of its kind in the school sys-
tem and that it is partly supported by Federal
Boy: That's true. The students do "jobs" for out-
side fields and these jobs have to be inspected.
A friend of mine recently told me that some of the
students had flown down to San Diego in one of
Girl: That must have been thrilling!
Boy: And howl l - So far every graduate from this
course has been placed in aeronautical concerns.
There's the shop foreman, George Reynolds, I
have to see him and Bob Patton, who was shop
foreman last semester.
Girl: Who is the aeronautics teacher?
Boy: Mr. Hairgrove is the instructor. Wait just a
minute until I find out something.
Tamrin, Thomas, Gomez, Oppel, Martin, Acree, DuBois, Wiggins, Mr. Hairgrove.
Cunningham, Kudenov, Giovanine, Weller, Flagg, Swensson, Dietrich,
Sarver, Reynolds fforemanj, Weiss, Hemry, Woolway, Patton, Rubin.
alll and gcfzoll
Girl: Why weren't you at the Literati meeting yesterday?
You were supposed to read your manuscript.
Boy: Literati meeting! Why don't people tell me things?
I wondered where you were. Did you read your latest
Girl: Yes, I did, but they didn't seem to think it much of a
masterpiece. When they got through with their "con-
structive" criticisms, there was nothing left but a scaf-
Boy: I didn't know anything about a meeting. I guess l'd
better square myself with Miss Haggart or Miss Heaton.
Girl: Moral-listen to the bulletinl
Girl: Did you see the new Quill and Scrollers' pins?
Boy: It they're the ones with the alphabet sprawled across
them, I saw them. What do all those letters mean -
l.H.S.H.S.l. It should be a banner instead ot a pin.
Girl: That stands for International Honor Society of High
Boy: Hm-m-m, pretty good. They must have done some-
thing to deserve all that.
Girl: lt's only given tor outstanding work connected with
BRD ROW: Peterson, Lord, Pres.Mayle.
2ND ROW: Vllhitefield. Miss Heaton, Stone, Colburn, Howarth, Kimmel, Shaffer.
1ST ROW: Stockwell, Bowen, Sills, Meeker, Robinson, Yocum, McGahan.
Thompson, McGahan, Anderson, Schwedler, Lutz,
Colburn, Babb, Lewis, Hough, Tracy
Boy: What are you doing up here in the Art department?
Girl: I've come up to cover a story on the Fresco Club for
the Surveyor. It might be a good idea to take a look at
the fresco, don't you think?
Boy: lt might at that. You know, they're planning to do
a graduation fresco.
Girl: That should make a good story. l guess l'd better see
lvlr. jones right now.
Boy: I don't think lvlr. jones is here now, but Ruth Gittes
should be able to give you some dope. She's the president.
Girl: O. K., thanks. Speaking of pictures, what do you
know about moving pictures? l'm supposed to give a
report in Social Orientation today.
Boy: What I don't know about it would make a swell
report. Why don't you go to someone in the Cinematog-
raphy Club? That's their business.
Girl: I thought of that, but I didn't know whom to ask
Boy: Mrs. Caffray is the sponsor. She would be able to
tell you who the officers are.
Mr. Jones, Kimbrough, Cofield, Lee, Giiies, Martens, H
ROW 4: Roman. Hull, Allen, Caliendo, Enkosky, Stockwell,
ROW 3: Zaworka, Clark, M.Johnson, Loomis, Shadweli,
Mrs. Caffrav, F. Rehers, M. Rehers, Cofield. R. Joh
St k H d E. t G t
al' , 0 ge, 'IQS FOITI, 061' Zen.
Redding. Wayland, Jacobs, Ash, Carson, Johnston,
Hoeft, Pearson, Joyce.
ansen. Rust, Gray, Horino
Ross, Oliver, Watson, Daley
Couch, McCarthy, Stenher
nson, Barry, Auer, Martinez
Standefer, Torris, Shelman
STANDING-Miller, Melbrandt, Stone, Grace, Olson, Adams, Aamodt, Goulet.
SEATED-Gartman, Grubb. Schindler, Gemmill, Jack, Parsons, Slatecher, Kent, Fox.
Stevens. Rasmussen. Krudv, Partridge, Grassl. Kunz, Van de Water, Kimmell. Smith.
Girl: I think l'll go up to the library and ask Miss Drake
to help me out.
Boy: Maybe she can find something in the Dawson or v
Carnegie collections that will help youg that is, if fling"-lf N,
she isn't too busy. lf' K
Girl: One of the girls on the staff will probably be able lx'-,
to help me out, anyway. V W ,X
Boy: Let's hurry it up. The Clee Clubs are practising fx?
tor the operetta and l'd like to get in on the preview. yi
Girl: All right. l'll hurry. l'm going back to the work Y xg ,A
room to look for Miss Drake and then we can go and My i
listen. 'i X
Boy: Why are the Glee Clubs rehearsing so early?
Girl: Oh, it's not so early. How would you expect them to
put on an operetta worth seeing, or hearing, it they
didn't do any practicing?
Boy: Yes, but why are they all at it? They aren't all going
to be in it, are they?
Girl: To hear you, anyone would think you'd never seen
an operetta. Didn't you see "Pirates of Penzanceu?
Boy: 'Course l did. Why, what's the matter now?
Girl: Well, Brightness, didn't you notice that the Glee
Clubs furnished the atmosphere?
Boy: So they did. What are they going to do in "The Red
Girl: They're going to be peasants, and artists and tourists
Boy: These Glee Glubs come in handy around here. They
filled in for the Festival of Arts and Flowers, put on the
operetta, and they usually sing at graduation.
Girl: Oh, they're useful all right. They're put to work at
aud calls and P.T.A. meetings, too. l think they're good.
Boy: They are, and no wonder. Mrs. Sutherland and the
rest of the department work hard.
4-Savage, Wylie, Lindecke, Knass, M. Wilson, Johns, Challacumbe, Buckner,
k K t H h J I' C t'.
Bar er, en , ug es, u Ian, ur IS
3-Alexander, Roach, Smith, Paxton, Bistline, Lamb, Whittey, Admire, Peterson,
B'tt G'Ih H'II I k h', W el.
I ner, I am, I , wa OSI ess
2-Butler, Calabrese, Small, Wilson, Copenhaver, Sutton, Reed, Lopez, Thayer,
Hines, MacKowen, Davies, Yocum, Edmonds.
1-Giesmann, Bate, Badger, Eaten, Crissey, Zack, E. Wilson, Grieve, Vickers,
Hickley, Foote, Thomson, McGahan, Johnston, Bauer.
4-Bacon, Blunden, Dahl, McElroy, Couch, Sivert, Demolin, Schiada, Bates, Lloyd.
3-Cattine, Nordstrom, Bullock, Bayless, Beeler, E. Baker, Kelley, Soovajian, White,
2-Platt, Shelley, Wolford, Johnson, Seeberg, Morrison, Hotzell, Heyl, Hutchinson
1-Loring. Starr, D. Smith, Brosser, Baker, Dern, B. Bacon, Bowen, Arboin,
L. Smith, N iederdeppe.
., ll is-B is
:ls lljsetzle-3' it L5 5
, T' . , 1 2 t ,
L .fx 3 . 5 in 'V'
-' ,a 1.4 ' f
f " 9
. .Av . Q K 3 I V.
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g , . .V r A 4 f y QA A .
- - 1 I' ' rf , ' . ' f F
yy , g . . ... ..
. sf Q '
Lloyd. Wilson, Smith
Lindeke. Bacon, Disosway
Iln auditorium at last performance of "The Red
Mill." Chorus is singing "In Old New York."
Boy: That Bowery dance is just about the best
Girl: You don't seem to be the only one who
likes it, either.
Boy: Well, those outfits are a scream them-
selves. I especially like the bonnets.
Girl: Con and Kid just about steal the show
with those dances.
Boy: Who are they? I didn't recognize either
Girl: Well, Lyman Smith and lack Lloyd are
Gon and Kid and Emily Wilson is Tina.
Boy: Isn't this Gretchen different? She looks
like Audrey Lindeke.
Girl: It is Audrey. The other one was Virginia
Vickers. Bill Hutchinson makes a good Doris
Van Damm, don't you think?
Boy: That's some uniform he's wearing. The
costumes are all good.
Girl: I like the governor's uniform best. Frank
Bacon and Bobbie james both looked very
impressive in it,
Boy: That would impress a girl. Personally, I'm
concerned with the acting.
Girl: As if l'm notl And to prove it, I think
Wilma Disosway is just keen as Bertha.
Boy: So, you really noticed a female. Well, well,
I didn't think you had it in you.
Girl: That's just about enough of that sarcasm.
And just so you won't be disappointed, I also
noticed how good Dwain Bowen was as Wil-
lem, I-larold Trigg as Franz, and Bob Bacon
as the Burgomaster. Therel
Bacon. Trigg, Bowen
Boy: I knew it couldn't last+just like the rest.
Cirl: We'd better both be quiet or vve'll be put
out sans Ceremony.
Boy: Oh, Mrs. Sutherland wouldn't let them do
that to me.
Cirl: You seem pretty sure of yourself, don't
you? Mrs, Sutherland and the rest of the de-
partment certainly have worked hard to put
Boy: Don't they always?
Vickers, Wilson, Disosway
Whipple, Srn!Qh,Lloyd, Barron
Boy: Look over there! Who are those tour fellows Bar-
ney's taking a picture ot?
C-irl: Oh, I know them! They're the Boys' Quartet.
That's jack Whipple and lake Lloyd clowning around,
and the other two are Lyman Smith and Bob Bacon.
Boy: Of course. I should have known them. I remember
the night they sang for Fathers' and Sons' night.
Everybody was remarking how good they were.
Girl: They certainly are good. But, then, I imagine Mrs.
Elliott deserves a lot of credit for that. There's the
Trio getting their picture taken, too. See them?
Boy: You bet! I-low could I miss seeing them. I wouldn't
mind sitting and listening to them sing all day.
C-irl: Well, they're certainly good. Mrs. Sutherland
trains them. That's Virginia Vickers, and there's Glee
Wilson, and the other is Wilma Disosway. They sing
outside of school all the time, but this spring they all
have leads in the operetta, so I suppose 'that's kept
them pretty busy this term,
Boy: Well, come on! Let's get out of here before we get
in this picture.
Do I hear music?
You certainly do, and it's coming from the cafeteria.
What is it, a dance?
lt is, and whether you know it or not you're taking
Boy: OK. Let's go. lThey enter cateteria.l That voca-
tional orchestra really swings it.
Girl: Listen to that saxophone player.
Boy: That's Mel Garpenter, the manager of the orchestra,
Girl: Ohl l-le sounds like a professional.
Boy: This does give the fellows a lot of experience in play-
ing the same kind ot music as the professional dance
Girl: This isn't the orchestra that plays for commence-
ment is it?
Boy: Oh no. That's the senior orchestra. They play when-
ever classical music is needed. Don't you remember they
played for "The Red lVlill"? Mrs. Elliott directs them.
Girl: I do remember now, and I remember they did a fine
job of it too. jack Hartsock is concert master, isn't he?
Boy: Looks as if we're going to be cut in on. So long! l'll
see you later.
Girl: So lon-gl
STANDING-Coe. Rousey, Dowd, Jones. Rice. Correl. McCIanahan, Mr. Smith, Mott, Love,
Seybert, Vaughn, Cullen, Lockmiller.
SEATED-Logan. Hisey, Joslen, Drapere, Mason, Cousins. Yann. Johnson, Shaffer, Kennedy,
lmgarten, Carpenter, Martin, Topel, Joyce, Sheeder, Burnside, Donivan, Bartlett.
STANDING-Jones, Strandberg, Covalt, Schram.
SEATED-Lacabanne, Wondra, Yann, Hartsock lconcertmasterl, Totton. Mantay, Renesh,
Kennedy, McDonnald, Madden, Ross, Foxlee, Branscombe, Hess. Larrance, Miller,
Daniels, Hisey, Bartlett, Thomas, Atkinson, Johnson.
Weaver Stephens Warfield
U Girl: How's our national pastime coming along?
G-'lsltll gaselmll Boy: National pastime? Oh, you mean baseball. Well, you know
that our team was almost completely made of the team that
took second in the National World Series of the junior American
Girl: Yes, I know that, and I also know that they won all of their
practice games by a big score.
Boy: They also won the first game with Fremont by a score of
5 to 4. They won the next game with Poly by a score of 8 to 4.
Then came the slump. The next game with Marshall was lost
by one run, 7 to 6. We tied jeff, 3 to 3. Then came the loss to
Roosevelt, 2 to l. After that we beat Huntington Park, l4 to 4
and the last game with Franklin, l2 to O.
STANDING-Whipple, Dapper, Bates, Captain Parlee, Malone, Day, Warfield, Harrison
ON BENCH-Coach Cox, Clark, Weaver, Stephens, Cooper.
ON GROUND-Trigg fmanageri, Martin, Morrici, Windisch, Lohman, Swam, North.
,Y ,M l
catcher: Bryan Stephens, first, jack Martin, second, Bud Malone,
Windisch McElroy Capt. Partee
Where did that bring us finally?
Third place, l think.
Who was pitcher?
The first string pitcher was Wilbur McElroy, who was backed
by Bill Weaver. Other lettermen were: Captain Roy Partee,
short, Dick Warfield, who was left field, lack Whipple, center
field, Bob Harrison, right field. Other lettermen were: Elias Mor-
joseph, third baseman, who had the batting lead with .47OfMp,
Fay Starr, Bob Windisch, and manager Harold Trigg.
STAlVD.INGfVaIdez Qmariagerl, Coach Andresun, Rogers. Toth, Meacham, Mu k
Ripslnskl, Boyle, Martin
KNEELING-Buccola, Thoma, Sparrowk, Ries, Sokolis, Sanderson, Ingles.
' ' 'WVVVV
Mgr. Trigg S r Dapper
Girl: lLooking over old Surveyorsl This issue says that the Generals
are "Champs" ot the Softball City League.
Boy: What else does it say?
Girl: Well . . . There were two teams which each played both of
the other schools' two teams. In this manner, each team won 8
and lost 8. The Blue team lost to Poly and South Gate, The Red
team lost to Poly and Bell.
Boy: What about the league standing?
Girl: Washington won l6, lost 4: Hollywood won l3, lost 73 Bell
won IZ, lost 8: Poly won ll, lost 91 South Gate won 8, lost l2g
jordan lost 20 games.
STANDING-Newill tmanagerl, Wall, Raphael, Cohen, MacDougalI.
ON BLEACHERS-Snyder, Coach Andreson, Tippet. Lang. Horino, Cottam, Herndon,
Bruce, Shaw, Platt.
ON GROUND-Snedekef, Aiken, Fishbeck, Falapino, Bacon.
Whipple Malone Martin
Boy: The Blue team lettermen are: catcher, Bill Munkresg pitcher,
Stanley Sokolisg first baseman, Pete Thomag second, Sam Matire,
third, Captain Tom Boyle, short, Co-captain Kenny Sparrowkg
short fielder, Fred Ries, left fielder, james Meacham, center
fielder, Frank Ripsinski, right fielders, Aaron Toth and joe Buccola.
Munkres had a batting average of .4-45.
Girl: The Red lettermen are: catcher, Roy Platt, pitcher, captain,
Frank Bacon: first, Bob Shaw, second, Bob Cottam, third, Dale
Snyder: short stop, Alex MacDougallg first and third, Kyoshi
Horinog short fielder, C-uido Fallapinog fielders, Bill Wall, Don
Raphael, james Tippett, Fred Snedekerg and managers Al Valdez
and Chuck Newill, The highest batting average was that of Captain
Bacon, which was .458.
Boy: The coach, Mr. Arthur Andresen, said that the others also
Newill, Sparrowk, Boyle, Mr.Andresen, Bacon, Valdez.
na. gli .L . ' M
ON THE GROUND-Holdrich, Cornell, Hegarly, Keen, Kimmel.
ON THE BENCH-Kissling, Zanella, Lomax, Strandberg, Mrs.
McConviIIe, Steinhoff, Perkins.
STANDING-Hutchinson, Hall, Miller, Treadway, Smith, Arthur,
Haliinan, McCall, Stevens
Girl: What are you doing with that golf bag,
jayne? I didn't know golf was part of
jayne McCall: lt isn't. But some of us like to
play, 'so lvirs. Hallinan sponsors and coaches
our Golf club.
Girl: That must be fun. How often do you
jayne: About every two weeks.
Girl: ls it a regular club -- officers and
jayne: Oh yes. Enid Elser was president last
semester. l was vice then and became presi-
dent this term. We have all the other
regular officers, too. Last semester Olive
Zanella was secretary, lewell Strandberg,
treasurer, and Marion Stephens, historian.
This semester jewell became vice-president,
and Marion secretary, and Genevieve Lo-
max and Peggy lVlcConville are treasurer
Girl: You must grow well acquainted with
one another playing golf together.
layne: Oh, we do other things, too, We
played Mrs. Santa Claus, making toy ani-
mals for the Christmas baskets and out-
fitted a four-year-old girl for the Needle-
work Guild and we had our initiation
outing at Camp Baldy.
Girl: Then you do become well acquainted.
Golf clubbing sounds interesting to me.
lavne: Come on and ioin us some time.
Foote, Tyler, Keys, Hines, Williams, Lanham, Grass!
Q. gxecufive goat?
Boy: What's this, what's this? Do I see
Girl: irls to you, and athletes, members of
the irls' Athletic Association.
Boy: Well, well, I see that I'm going to enjoy
this. Who are these very important looking
Girl: The G. A. A. Executive Board. May I
present the winter officers: Dorothy Bishop,
president: Beverley Hines, vice-presidentg
Anne Grassl, secretary-treasurer, and Vir-
ginia Kanavos, recording secretary, and the
summer officersg Beverley Hines, president,
Betty Tyler, vice-president, Esther Wil-
liams, secretary-treasurer: and Bernice
Keys, recording secretary.
Boy: And does this board do anything?
Girl: Plenty! They govern the organization,
promote rallies, parties, elections and play
days, and are responsible for the G. A. A.
Brown, Tyler, Williams, McConville, Holster, Arthur, Howell
STANDING: Grassl, Rankin, Hines, Almanv, Foote, Stotts, Arthur, Copenhaver.
SEATED: Shelman, Tyler, Taylor, Bayless, Savage, Lanham, Metz, Sullivan, Carnes.
iAt the Huntington Park high school pool.l
Voice: You're slicing your strokes too much. Take it more
slowly and easily. Oh, hello.
Girl: l-lello. Are you the coach?
Voice: No, l'm Peggy lVlcConville, the swimming manager.
Betty, come here. This is Betty Tyler, last term's manager.
Girl: You girls are certainly devoted to swimming, coming
so far to practice. How often do you do it?
Peggy: Only once a week as a matter of routine, but the
girls use all the chances they get to swim.
Betty: Last semester we went down town to the Y.W.C.A.
pool. That was even farther away.
Boy: Who are these girls? They look like lettermen, ha, hal
Girl: Quell your unseemly mirth. They are the Washington
Winners. They had to earn SOO points to win their letter.
Boy: What are the stars for?
Girl: After winning the letter, every ZOO points they earn
makes a star for them.
Boy: Well, it does sound like something to work for, me-
Girl: Yes, and after they are Winners, they have a lot of
fun. They sponsor the G.A.A. spread which is held
semi-annually. lt's the big affair of the term, the time
when the girls receive their awards. The officers last
winter were: Verdee l-lerberger, president: and Florence
Roberts, secretary. Now Kathleen Campbell is president:
and Betty Tyler is secretary.
- I - Girl: I-low's tennis ettin alon, Evelyn? You're
gals 7-ennls manager aren't you? g g
Evelyn Copenhaver: Yes, I am. We've had rather a
hard time, as the boys have the courts almost all
the time. We've had to use Harvard playground
twice a week to get enough practice. The girls
have trekked down there pretty faithfully, though.
Girl: You've done a good job. Have you been man-
ager all year?
Evelyn: Thanks. No, lay Partridge was winter man-
ager, and she was a good one.
Roberta Nellor: Are you interested in the new Tennis
Girl: Well, I'd like to hear about it.
ennis Roberta: lt's just been organized. Our quota is
twenty-five members, but we have only seventeen
so far. Of course, we want girls who are really
interested in tennis.
Girl: Have you elected officers yet?
Roberta: Yes, l'm president, Audrey Malone is vice-
president, Betty Edelman is secretary, and lean
Nellor is treasurer. Mrs. Butler is the sponsor.
Girl: You've got off to a good start. l'd like to wish
Conenhaver, Anderson, Sperry, Collins, Kronenfeld, Nellor, Nicholas, Mueller, Bassett.
SITTING ON GRASS: Merino, Sperry, Kohner, Nicholas.
SITTING ON BENCH: Money, Mueller 1ManagerJ, Edelman fSecrelaryh, R. Nellor
fPresidenU, Mrs. Butler lSoonsorJ, J. Nellor lTreasurerl. Short fPuhlicltyl.
Anne Grassl fChaplain7.
STANDING BEHIND BENCH: Paulsen, Class. P. Collins. .l. Collins.
Boy: About time you got back. l've been waiting
hours. But l've been enjoying myself. l met these
four badmintonites. May l introduce Virginia La
Grille, Margaret Stone, Beth Emmert, and Lillian
Girl: Did anyone ever call you shy, by any chance?
Hello, girls. Are you the four lvlrs, Hermle chose
from her Social Activities class as the best players?
Virginia: We're not bragging, but the answer is "yes"
Beth: lvlrs. Hermle taught us how to play at the be-
gining of the term, and now-
Margaret: We are very enthusiastic.
Lillian: lt's a lot of fun. Goodbye.
Boy: Volleyball. l'll bet that any boy could beat any
girl at volleyball, because girls can't "kill" the
Girl: That's where you are wrong. The boys are
the stronger, but the girls are far more scientific in
Boy: Well, maybe so. l'll watch these girls.
There it goes, Nice service! There now, get itl Slam
Girl: No! instead of slamming it over, it is set up to
the second row, where it is set up to the first, who
then kill it.
ROW 3-Brown, Phillips, McPherson,
ROW 2-Loose, Paine, Sullivan, By
ROW 1-McCormack, Poynter, Scott,
rne, McGrath, Dubin, Goertzen, Martinek lsgrig
Nellor, Smith, Fitzsimmons, Brown.
Geer, Nagle, Plank, Harris, Drummond, Kimmel
Boy: Let me guess! This is the yell leader.
Girl: Right. She is very important to G.A.A., espe-
cially for play days, aren't you, Rosemary? This is
Boy: You're right. Let's watch that basketball game.
Girl: Oh, Ma-ry. Mary Rankin lshe's the captainl.
Mary: Well, hello there!
Boy: lAnother blonde-umll
Mary: Would you like to meet my team?
Girl: Yes. They were quite the things when they won
the G.A.A. tournament.
Mary: Girls, come here. Here they are, Helen
Martinez, Elsie Lotze, Marjorie Foote, Virginia
Babcock, Margaret Whyman, Mary Louise Fay,
Loraine Whyte, and Darlene Pausgrove.
Thank you, Mary, and congratulations.
Let's start over again.
No, l want to see more boys' sports. Come on!
Henpecked, that's mel
Douglas Morrison Dowd
Boy: D'you know, we've got a pretty good gym team? Let me read you this.
lReads from Surveyorl
"For the second time in the school's history Coach Ed Carmichael's
gym team won the city gymnastic championship last Thursday in the city
meet at Manual Arts.
"Of the twelve men qualified in the semi-finals, seven placed. Chuck
Robinson was high point-collector, taking a first on the rings and a second
on the parallels. Washington also showed surprising strength in the side
horse, where Reed McLaughlin placed first, lack Zenor second, and lerry
Schlappi, third. The Generals had another winning streak in the free
exercise with Don Douglas, Gordy Best and Keith Donelson capturing first,
third, and fifth respectively.
"The Generals began their climb to victory in the Polytechnic gym-
nasium, where they won over the Parrots 74V2-54V2, Outstanding per-
former was Bill Rice, who set a new school record of 6.7 seconds in the
"The next rung was achieved by an overwhelming win over the Spartans
of Huntington Park, l I2-l4.
Donelson McDonneI Robinson Best
f ' f
1 1 f'
Mgr. Brown, Schlappi, McLaughlm
- Mgr. Zalaha, Zenor
Shultz, Lutz, Seaman, Robinson DeYoung, Haley, Redding, Fleischer,
Best, Martens Ard, Nowak, Coach Carmichael
Anderson, Macbeth, Morrison
Douglas, Williams, McElroy
"A defeat by Manual Arts, 7l-63 retarded their upward progress for
the moment. Although the Generals took seven of the nine firsts, the
Toilers' well-balanced squad managed to win enough seconds and thirds
to pile up the score in their favor.
"However, the next meet enabled the Generals to take another step
ahead. They journeyed to Fremont, where they won 67 to 52.
"ln the League finals they won over Fremont by 14 points and over
Manual by 17.
"Lettermen were: Ira Dowd, Charles Robinson, Douglas Seaman, Don
Douglas, Willis McElroy, jack Zenor, jerry Schlappi, Laurence Nowak,
William Ard, Keith Donelson, Norman McDonnell, Bill Rice, Reed Mc-
Laughlin, C-ordy Best, lack Morrison and Don Schultz. Willard Brown and
Franz Zalaha were managers."
Chuck Robinson: How'd you like the fly-away that
Willis McElroy did at the gym show?
Girl: I was there, but l'm afraid I don't know what
a fly-away is. Would you mind explaining?
Chuck: Well, would you understand even if I told
you? Anyway, you can take it from me, it was
Girl: I thought the whole show was marvelous.
Chuck: lt should have been-see who put it on! We
must be good to be city champs.
Girl: What do you get for winning all your meets?
Chuck: The fellows with enough points get letters,
and the rest ot the team has the privilege ot getting
Girl: What'd they do with the proceeds ot the show?
Chuck: Well, this term they planned to buy equip-
ment tor the new gym. They made plenty, too.
Girl: l saw Ira Dowd running around the other day.
Chuck: l guess he was trying to pass out the mem-
bership cards. You know, he's the president. He
was sure having trouble with those cards. Now he's
got Bob Lutz, the secretary-treasurer, doing it.
Girl: Yes, I saw Bob. He had Doug Coe helping him.
He's vice-president, isn't he?
Chuck: Yeah, but l'll have to see you later. I have
to go down to the gym. 'Bye
STANDING f' ach Carmichael. Ard. Brown. Redding, Rousev, McElrov. Schultz, Lutz,
Zeno Coe, McDonnell, MacBeih, Knapp, DeYoung, Anderson, Carr.
SEATED 127 Schlappi, Fleisher, Zaworka, Dowd, Nowak, Donaldson.
SEATED 113 McLaughlin, Haley, Geliis, Robinson, Best, Pike.
LEFT T0 RIGHT-Lee, Feinner. Lord, Wall, Delay, Gilbert, Arensmeyer, Stockert,
LEFT T0 RIGHT-Flournoy, Clark, Johns, Ca
plain Bacon, Nowak, Coach Carmichael.
Boy: Well, what do you think of the General "rack-
Girl: Racketeers? Oh l-You mean the tennis team.
Boy: Yes. I mean the school tennis team.
Girl: What about the tennis team?
Boy: Although they worked very hard and won all their
practice games, these players had a "slump" when
the league games came around. All the players worked
hard, but only a certain number received letters. These
were: Bill Delay, jack Wall, john Arensmeyer, George
Stockert, Willy Lee, Bert Feinner, Benny Miller, Earl
Lord, Warren Gilbert, Bud Fisher, and manager
Boy: Yes. Our golf team is "champ" of the Southern-
Marine-Pacific League. This league is a combination
of the three leagues which make up its name.
Girl: What a name! Whom did they play?
Boy: They played Wilson High, a practice game, and the
league games with Bell, Manual Arts, Huntington
Park, Leuzinger, and Gardena. They won all of these
games. The lettermen and their average strokes out
ot 8 rounds played, are: Capt. Frank Bacon, 89.52
Lawrence Nowak, 893 Harold Clark, 9O,73Bob johns,
88.63 Tom Flournoy, 93.6.
rl: ls our golf team the champion of the league?
Scene: Auditorium-During the boys' award
assembly. Athletes are receiving their
Girl: All this is very nice, but what have
those fellows done to earn their letters,
and what have they after they've received
Boy: Those boys really work to earn those
letters. They spend several hours of their
own time, and the coaches' too, after
school every night. And it they get a varsity
letter they become members of the Varsity
Girl: And what does that club do?
Boy: They aim to promote higher ideals of
sportsmanship. Besides that, every term
they have a picnic in conjunction with the
C-irl: What are the stripes for?
Boy: Each stripe stands for a year on a var-
sity team. So you see, it all does mean
something after all.
ROW 3-Nowak, Wall, West, Clark, Warfield, Chrlstenson, Dowd, Shlelds, Watlers
Dapper, Boyle, Matiri, Morgan, Lee.
ROW 2-Whipple, McElroy, Noble, Stockert, Shay, Francom, Snyder, Malone, McManama
Sandusky, Coe, Redding, Ries, Martin.
ROW 1-DeLay, Hubbard, Dahl, Lloyd, Weselich, Herbert, Robinson, Morris, Parkes
Love, Doig, Smlth, Douglas, Munkers, Buccola.
ROW 4: Ross, Feinner, Tanaka, Mears, Francom, Munkers,
Aldredge, Ewen, Snell, Williams.
ROW 3: Lacabanne, Hisey, Shadwell, Robinson, Buccola,
Love, Holcomb, Wolford, Snyder, Tippett, Par-
ROW 2:Pederson, Sargent, Waddell, H. James, Booth.
McAbary, Yoshida, Campbell, Millbern, Rosen-
ROW 1:Foy, Lee, Anderson, Ripsinski, McKinlock, B.
James, Mr. Ridde'hof, Hutchinson, Morici,
Deutsch, Bodkin, Gamble.
Boy: Guess what? Mr. Ridderhof has asked me to make a
speech at the Fathers' and Sons' program tonight. Come
with me, will you? I have to go see him and find out
what l'm supposed to say.
Girl: All right. There he is now.
Boy: Oh yes. Mr. Ridderhof, would you give me a few
facts about the Boys' League to use in my speech?
Mr. Ridderhof: Well, you might say that the Boys' League
is one of the oldest active organizations in Washington
High School, and that it functions mainly for the pur-
pose of supplying entertainment, and a chance to play
in various types of tournaments set up for homeroom
competition and competition between grades, All boys
in the school are members of this league, and the suc-
cess of it depends on the interest and enthusiasm of each
one. Under the able leadership of Bobbie james, who has
served as president for two semesters, I feel we have
progressed a great deal in our athletic spirit which has
reached a new high pitch.
Boy: Who were the other officers of the League?
Mr. Ridderhoft In the Winter '37 term Stan Love was
vice-president, and Bud Malone was secretary-treasurer.
ln the summer semester, Bill Hutchinson was vice-
president and jimmy Mc Kinlock was secretary-treasurer.
Boy: Thank you, sir. l'll get busy and learn my speech
Boy: l won't see you at noon today. l have to play
horseshoes with Bill.
C-irl: Oh, is that the doubles tournament l've heard
so much about?
Girl: My, but you boys have quite a bit of activity,
don't you-volley ball, wrestling, and now horse-
Boy: Yes, Coach Carmichael's homeroom won the
volley ball tournament, and l've got my fingers
Capt. Love james Flagg
Girl: Remind me never to ride in your car again.
Boy: What's the matter now?
Girl: Through the whole track season, l've seen only the last half of
any meet that you took me to.
Boy: You found out the scores and other things, anyway, didn't you?
You know in the varsity Ned Baker broke the old 440 record with
a new one 52.2 and that Blaine Lusson made a new record in the
one-hundred-eighty-yard low hurdles with a time of 21.3.
Girl: Yes. I also learned, after the meets, that Bobbie james made
a new record in the 220 of 22.l and Bill Ard's new record in the
high jump is 6 feet 3 inches.
Boy: Other varsity Iettermen are Henry Dahl, Bob Flagg, johnny
Holcomb, johnny Morgan, jack Stevenson, and manager Roger
Rossiter. Bobbie james was high point man with 44 V2 points. Mr.
Lester Heilman is the coach.
Girl: And the scores?
Boy: The scores were: Fremont, 69 to 35 in their favor, jefferson,
84V2 to l9V2, their favor, Manual, 65 to 35, their favor, Poly
84V2 to l9Vz, their favor, Manual. 65 to 35. their favor, Poly,
23 3A to 6l V4, our favor, and Huntington Park 62 to 75, our favor.
Morgan Dahl sfephenson
GROUND-Coach Heilman, Weselich, Lusson, James, Baker, Dahl.
ROW 1-Buccola, Raphael, Bayless, McElroy, Love, Holcomb, Robinson, McGraw.
ROW 2-Smith, Cavanaugh, Cottam, Lewis, Stephenson, Foran, Kirkland, Flagg, Johnson.
Lusson Holcomb Rossiter lMgr.l
Girl: How about the B's and Gs?
Boy: Let's see. The lettermen are: Tom Boyle-who made a new
high hurdle record of 9.6, Alvin Herron, Harry Kozaki-who made
a new broad jump record of 21 feet 3 V2 inches, Lawrence johnson,
Gilbert Marvin-who made a new record in the l32O of 3:28.83
Paul Monroe: Dwain Bowen-who made a new record in the 220
of 22.81 Larry Oweng Warren Randall, Dean Thirkillg Harold Tolin,
jack Waddell, and manager jack Kincaid. The coach is Mr. George
Girl: The paper says that Mr. Ed. Carmichael, the G track coach,
picked the following as lettermen: jack Anderson, Ed Dishman,
Fujimura Toshio, George Harben, jerry Woods, Harold Mathew,
Bob Haley, Richard Garofola, james Gonderman, Tommy Tanaka,
and manager Tom Fredricks.
lA week laterl
Boy: Let's go down to the field. l want to watch the members of the
track team practicing.
Girl: The members of the track team practicing!!! Why, I thought
that the track season was all over.
Boy: No, the track season for the city league is all over, but the City
League Finals are still to be run.
Girl? Yes. The preliminaries were run last Friday. The boys who
placed from our track squad are practicing very hard, now.
Girl: Who placed in the preliminaries?
Boy: Well, in the varsity Bobbie james took second in his heat and
Blaine Lusson qualified in the pole vault. The B squad has three
members. These are Bill Ard in the high jump, Larry Owen in the
high jump and broad jump, and Dwain Bowen in the 220. The
smallest squad had Harry Kozaki in the 50, broad jump and relay,
Bob Haley in the high jump, and relay team, which consists of
james Gonderman, Richard Garafula, Harry Kozaki, and jerry
Wood. Archy Williams is an alternate.
Coach Heilman Baker Ard
ROW 3: Reddina. L. Johnson. Henderson, Bowen. James. Waddell. Tunison, Craig,
Johnson, Owen, Clark, Eguechi.
ROW 2: Monroe, Robeson. Oakley, Boyle, Tolin, McCartney, Pederson, Brawders, Kozaki,
ROW 1: Coach Fulls. Walker. Thirkill, Geddes. Bralev. Snarrowk, Randall. Kincaid
STANDING: Mathews. Fuiimara. Halev, Dnssi, McClellan. Tara, Kohata, Gibson, Burke.
ON BENCH: Williams, Garofloa, Harben, Tanaka, Wood, Dishman, Anderson, Fredericks.
ON GROUND: Coach Carmichael, Sargent, Mathews, Thomson, Marsh.
Croener Snyder Street McCahan Carpenter Anderson
Krueger Schwedler Noble Caliendo Lieb Erickson
Smith McKinlock james Hutchinson Partee Baker
Martin Francom Love Bunn Lutz Robinson
Boy: There's a Knights' meeting called for
today, I wonder if someones going to get
the thrill of a summons to Mr. Hughes's
Girl: I asked Marshall, but he wouldn't tell
me a thing. He said they were making plans
for their banquet or mountain trip or some-
thing, but he looked a bit sly when he said
Boy: You didn't really expect him to tell you,
Girl: Well, it dicln't hurt to try. You know,
that must be a job to select just fifteen
boys when there are so many nice ones.
Boy: I guess they do have quite a time. lt's an
honor all right! I'd surely like to be elected.
Girl: I'd like to be a Lady, too. They have
such good times. They were hostesses tor
the Festival of Arts and Flowers, and even
Boy: lt's the dance that I liked. They cer-
tainly put it over, but boy, did they workl
Girl: They work for all ot their fun, I guess!
Boy: I wonder how many of the Knights and
Ladies are Sealbearers or Ephebians?
C-irl: Oh, quite a number. That's probably
one reason they are Knights or Ladies.
Thompson lVlcFarlan Davenport Woodard Curllip Elscr
Dorchester Steele Wilson Savage Babb Coward
Hough Ziegler Clark Sugimoto Davies Bartley
Rcinicke Hines Lutz Lapham
Boy: l suppose so, They are chosen for being
rnost outstanding in leadership and char-
Girl: The nice part of it is that they are chosen
by the girls and fellows themselves. Teach!
ers have nothing to do with it.
Boy: Oh, Mr .Hughes gives the final OK.
Cirl: Of course he does. l-le's the sponsor.
Boy: Most of them are senior A's.
Cirli Surely, but they have to have a few
Senior B's to be officers next term.
Boy: Speaking of officers-who are the of-
ficers of the Ladies? l know the Knights,
Marshall Croener is presidentg Roy Partee,
vice-president, and Cay Bunn, secretary-
Girl: Lucille lVlcFarlan is president of the
Ladies, Emily Wilson, vice-president, and
Peggy Savage, secretary-treasurer,
Rnxf' lXl0ifln0r nf flea rliilfxc lf-mac if-c niinf-1 uni'
lln the aud. at the Scholarship Assemblyl
Boy: I heard there are fifteen Sealbearers this
semester and nine last term. That sounds
pretty good, doesn't it?
Another Al2: We have a pretty good school,
l think, but be quiet. Here comes Stan.
Stan Love: Because it is Scholarship Week
and this is the Torchbearer and Sealbearer
Award Assembly, l'm going to turn the
geal ffeazeas vi, ii
, . g
. ,pf ,.
meeting over to Forrest Robinson, Scholar- k Q-L J
shio Chairman. lCurtain rises. Torchbearers, cf 'J K
Sealbearers, and speakers are seated on GAMV - j
Boy: Look at the black robe on Forrie. He's Q dy,
really dignified. She looks OK., too, in her W
new Torchbearer sweater. '
Other Al2: You would notice that. All the
Sealbearers are wearing robes. Norma told
me that this ceremony was started by Susan
Boy: There certainly are lots of Torchbearers.
MissCridley's going to present their torches.
Other Al 2: The Sealbearers are standing now.
I think Mr. Hughes is going to present their
Boy: He just said that they are life members
in the California Federation. I just missed
it. Are they going to be proud of their pinsl
Other A121 They should be. lt's worth some-
thing to graduate with honorsl
Smith Cudlip Street McCalib
Steele Harp Rose Hough Brown Hecht
Davies Robinson Kennedy Sugimoto Groener Erickson
Corliss Barthol McCollum Elser Metz Schwedler
., r f f E V. 'mf , ,Lk-,y W Z . tb K
' '1'9l,""' VVW, 1 'ls . 5131 r if
s ji , I
if I ,
fi 'ei 'P ' 2
frm! RN A ' !i' .f 'N' ' tsfl ' A 'T 2'
i " 2 ,,g, s gizzy fi, , T
.ln ,PS i
Street Schwedler T ompso Davenport Whyte Groener
McFarlan Robinson V Metz Sugimoto Lewis Erickson
X. ' . If I
J ffl! lfwf' K' U4
Boy: Well, today is the day! The faculty held
Ephebian elections last night, and we'Il
8 Lelyians learn the results this morning. I certainly
P hope you made the grade. You deserve it.
Girl: Oh, don't be silly. You're the one that
ought to be elected. I remember last term
when Ephebians were announced. There
certainly was a lot of excitement.
Boy: Yes, I remember Art Street and Eugen.
Schwedler walking around on air.
Girl: Pat and lane weren't on any too steady
ground themselves. I wonder what it feels
like to get such an honor.
lShort time later in Mr. Hughes's otficel
Boy: I knew you'd be here too. I was just
talking to Lester, Bob, Forrest, and Mar-
shall. lt looks great, but l'm almost afraid'
Girl: Am I the only girl here? Oh, no, there,
are Lucille, Peggy, Amy, and Erma Metz.
l'll go over and talk to them.
Mr. Hughes: Young people, I have some very'
good news for you. Every semester one out
of every forty members ot the graduating
class is elected by the faculty on the basis
of scholarship, leadership, and character,
to represent the school in the Ephebian so-
ciety. Ivlay I at this time congratulate you
and the school on its splendid selection.
I hope that all of you will be active mem-
bers of the society and work always for the
betterment of Los Angeles.
Enkosky Davenport Smith DeBenedictis Fox Francom
Hickey Thompson St. Clair Yocum Cummins Ross
Carpenter Doig Taylor Facchin
Gap and own ommiffee
Boy: Let's stop in bungalow 29 be-
fore the assembly and get our caps
and gowns fitted.
Girl: That's right. The cap and gown
committee are working there now.
Boy: Yes, that's what the bulletin
Girl: You know l tried to get on the
committee until Mr. C-arst told me
that seniors had to work every
lunch period. lt's pretty hard to
miss that period especially the last
few weeks of school.
Boy: I guess it is, but the seniors
don't mind giving that last bit of
effort to the school. lust to be
chosen is an honor because only
responsible people are selected.
Girl: That's right, but let's hurry. I
don't want to miss the cabinet in-
Harry Lieb: I am proud to
be graduated from George
Washington, the marvelous
school it is today, recalling
with a touch of amusement
the tent city I entered three
At that time I little
dreamed I would be president
of your Student Body and
would have the opportunity to
thank you for your whole-
hearted support and fine co-
One of the fine qualities of
Washington, that I think
makes it outstanding, is the
close relationship between fa-
culty and students ably presi-
ded over by the ever helpful,
I know that my training
and experience at this school
will be of great benefit to me
in future, and it is with sin-
cere appreciation and grati-
tude that I say adieu to
Student Body President
,S if y V'
Student Body President
Stan Love: It is with heart-
felt appreciation that I accept
the position of Student Body
President. I am indebted to
every one of you, students and
faculty, for the splendid sup-
port. Since the student body
has thought enough of me to
honor me with this high of-
fice, I pledge to do all in my
power to keep up your respect
and fulfill my duties efficent-
ly. Since we enjoy the privi-
leges of our newly occupied
buildings, auditorium, and
gym, I hope I can aid in mak-
ing your school life enjoyable
as you have now made mine.
Since entering Washington,
it has been my ambition to
serve you as president. Now
that I am elected, I hope your
faith will not have been mis-
placed. I will work doubly
hard to show you that you
made the right choice.
lln auditorium, Installation ceremonyl
Harry Lieb: I will now turn the assem-
bly over to Pat Davenport, who will
introduce the present cabinet mem-
bers, who will then turn their offices
over to the newly-elected officers.
Pat: First of all, Marshall C-roener will
speak for the rest of the judges-
joyce Woodard, Evelyn johnston, and
Marshall: As the judges have not yet
been appointed, we can do nothing
but relinquish our offices. We all
enjoyed serving you and are indeed
grateful for the opportunity given
lPat introduces the other members of
the cabinet who turn their offices
over to new officers-Eugen Schwed-
ler, scholarship chairman, to Forrest
Robinson, Marie Clark, secretary, to
Virginia Lee Wylie, Paul Carpenter,
treasurer, to Bob Whyte, Luther Mc-
Gahan, manager of publications, to
Robert Lutz, Dick Baker, manager of
athletics, to Bruce Smith, jane Thomp-
son, Girls' League president, to Emily
Wilson, Bobbie james was reelected
Boys' League president, Lucille Mc-
Farlan, Girls' self-government presi-
dent, to Peggy Savage, Bernard Calien-
do, Boys' self-government president,
to Gay Bunn: Rawson Snyder, Boys'
vice-president, to Chuck Noble, Pat
Davenport, Girls' vice-president, to
Boy: I wonder who the new judges will
Girl: l heard that Mildred Happe, lune
Hough, lack Martin, and Cliff Fran-
com are being considered.
Boy: l just hope I don't have to meet
NN- L.. -
Scene: Senior B Recognition Day
program. As curtain rises, a ship
is seen drawn up at the dock.
Girl lin audiencel : This suspense is awful. l
wonder what their sweaters are going to
look like. lSenior B's, wearing their new
sweaters, come down oft the ship and gath-
er on the dock singing "Smooth Sailing."l
Boy: You'll have to admit it, Those sweaters
are really beautiful. What color would you
Girl: They're maroon and white. lOn stage,
the Admirals are celebrating their arrival in
Recognition l-larbor with a celebration.
Captain Bobbie james is master of cere-
monies, jimmy McKinlock as Popeye and
Dick Baker as Olive Oyl provide laughs.
Edith Beveridge, vice-president of the class,
and Gene Guerin present a tap dance. lean
Bullington, the secretary, and Marjorie
V Foote, the treasurer, also take part.l
Mr. Hughes: --- the officers of
the summer class of l937. Roy Par-
tee is president of the class, Lucille
lVlcFarlan is vice-president, and
Emily Wilson is secretary-treasurer.
Boy: The big momentl I wonder if all
the class officers look as thrilled as
Girl: They have at every graduation
l've seen. Oh say, do you happen to
know who the officers of the winter
Boy: Um-m, well Pat Davenport was
president, and Elwyn Brown was
secretary-treasurer, as far as l know.
Girl: You're probably right.
Boy: Well, whoever they were, they
certainly worked, because the of-
ficers have a great many duties to
Girl: Such as?
Boy: Picking class colors, name, and
motto, and putting on the senior
brawl and prom are but a few of
Girl: No wonder they elect such cap-
Partee, McFarlan, Wilson
EDWARD H. ANDE
VIOLET THEODORA ANDERSON
EILEEN R. BARISANO
EDMUND MOHLER BARKER
BETTY R. BERRY
NORMAN L. BOOHER
MARIE A. BRENN
ALLEN P. CASE
ROY PAUL CARPENTER
CHARLOTTE ELLEN CUDLIP
LAURA C. DAVENPORT
VERNON DILLINCIHAM IR.
C. EDWIN DONIVAN
CHARLES FRANK DONSI
DOROTHY I. DORCHESTER
IACK W. ENGMAN
LUCILLE C. FACCHIN
RALPH M. FITZGERALD
LOUIS FORD IR.
HENRIETTA LUCILE FOWLER
WARREN N. GALAHAN
ORVAL R. GARSIDE
OSCAR RAYMOND HALL
VERNON C. HARP IR.
RAYMOND L. HEMRY
CLYDE C. HENNELL
WESLEY CHARLES HERRON
ROBERT E. HOOVER
ALD L. HOWARD
IEANNETTEA GRACE ISAAC
BETTY IEAN IONES
MOLLIE H. KNIGHTON
THELMA E. M. KNOPF
WILLIAM FREDERICK LeMASTER
HARRY C. LIEB
LESTER M. MASTERMAN
STANLEY R. MASTERS
LUTHER D. MCGAHAN
ETHEL VIRGINIA MATULA
PAUL TYLER MCCALIB
WILBERT GIBSON MCCULLOUGH
MATAO BOB MITSUEDA
GEORGE W. MORRISON
JOHN R. MCELVANEY
GLENMERE W. MIKKELSEN
FERN ADAIR NEPTUNE
MARY IANE NORVILL
IUNE D. PAGE
MARY LUCILLE ROBERTSON
IOE 1. PASTALAN
HARRIET CORINNE SAMUELSON
RAWSON R. SNYDER
IAMES EVAN SPHAR
PRISCILLA E. STEVENS
VIRGINIA BELLE STODDARD
ARTHUR BERTRAM STREET
ROY D. SUTHERLAND
DONALD W. SUTTON
MARIE IOSEPHINE TERREL
GORDON LaVERNE THOMPSON
FRANK W. TOLSON
ROSE MARIE WELLS
SYLVIA NADA WHILEY
DIXIE ELLEN WHITE
JACK L. WILSON
DONALD H. WOODS
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JACK CLYDE ADAMS
DON O. AMUNDSEN
EARL A. AMUNDSEN
BETTY E. ARMBRUSTER
LESLIE BENNETT ARMITAGE
EILEEN HAZEL AUSTIN
LOUISE L. BABB
ROBERT C. BACON
DOROTHY MAE BARNES
CONSTANCE ELLIOTT BARROW
CHARLOTTE IMOGENE BARTHOL
DOROTHY E. BARTON
ETHEL I. BARTLETT
VIRGINIA L. BEACH
SHIRLEY I. BETTS
IRENE ALBERTA BITTNER
ELLEN W. BATE
AGNES FOLSOM BROWN
NORMA HARVEY BROWN
GAY CAMPBELL BUNN
BETTY G. BURRITT
BERNARD 1. CALIENDO
DOUGLAS C. CAVANAUGH
LOIS MAE CHANCE
KATHLEEN A. CHARLESTON
MARIE IOANNA CLARK
LORA MAY CLAYTON
WILLIAM IOHN CLELLAND
4 . gs
DOUGLAS R. COE
B. LLOYD COLEMAN
STANLEY E. CORBIN
BETTY F. CREDELLE
MEL I. CARPENTER
VIRGINIA ALICE LEE CROSS
IEAN THOMAS CUNNINGHAM " J .
:Nez MARGARET CURTIS
FLOYD G. DAVIES bv-
NEAL DE YOUNG
IRA E. DOWD
DOROTHY MABLE DOVER
JOSEPH MILTON DIETRICH
BEATRICE VIRGINIA ENNIS
DOROTHY LOUISE ESTES
IAMES B. EVANS
DOROTHY MARY FITZGERALD
CECIL CHARLES FOSTER
MARIAN ALICE FOX
GILBERT LAVERNE FRAZER
DEE F. GILLES
LOIS L. FULTON
OLIVE G. GOODFELLOW
MIRTIS L. GOODWIN
MARSHALL A. GREENBERG
MARSHALL GEORGE GROENER
EMILY M. GETTING
MILDRED F. HAPPE
NORMA L. HECHT
RICHARD E. HENDERSHOT
HELEN CATHERINE HERBIG
RUTH ANN HERMAN
ANNIE ELOISE HIGUERA
VERNON W. HILL IR.
HELEN E. HAHSEN
KEITH w. HUBBARD
GRACE SACK I KO I HARA
HELEN WILHELMINA IMGARTEN
RUTH ESTHER IACOBSEN
LILLIAN M. IOHNSTON
LUCIE EVELYN IOHNSTON
ROBERT ERNEST IORDAN
CAROLYN NADINE KEPLINGER
IEAN E. KEE
VIRGINIA LEE KENNEDY
BEVERLY IOYCE KLEINHEINZ
MARCELLA B. KOHNER
GEORGE S. KELTING
VIRGINIA LA GRILLE
BERNADETTE ALICE LANK
MARY LOUISE LAPHAM
PEGGY ANNE LEWIS
VELTA IRENE LEITZEN
AUDREY HELEN LINDEKE
NORMA LOU LITTLEFIELD
HAROLD E, LOTZE
STANLEY I. LOVE
EVA LOUISE LOYD
EVON LOIS LOYD
ROBERT PAUL LUTZ
PETER H, MCGRAW
D R. MALONE
STEWART H. MARSH
THOMAS S. MASON
I. E. MASSMAN
PAUL E. MARTENS
MARIAN ARLINE MATHIS
BERTHA E. MEHLBRANDT
ERMA C. METZ
DONALD E. MEYER
BETTY M. MONTGOMERY
ARTIS LAVANDA MILLER
GRACE ELLEN MILES
HAROLD D. MUEHLBERGER
FRANK ELVIN NELSEN
CHARLES L. NOBLE
MARY IANE NEVILLE
CHESTER O. NEWMAN
GERALD L. NIEDERDEPPE
MARGARET ANN O'LEARY
'W H- b x cv
QA A 4' .xx
ALMA HELENE OSTERGARD
ROY R. PARTEE
WALTER S. PERLIN
PEGGY E. PITTENGER
MADELYN FRANCES REED
SHIRLEY ANN REINICKE
MARY LOU RHODES
CHARLES D. ROBINSON
FORREST A, ROBINSON
WILLIAM I. ROUSEY
LORRAINE MAY RUPPRECHT
CLAIR c. ST. CLAIR
IOHN ST. IOHN
RICHARD CARL SANDUSKY
MARTHA GEORGIA SEYLER
VIRGINIA MAE SHAFFER
THEODORE P. SHIELD
WINIFRED IUNE SHAW
GLADYS M. SILVERWOOD
IDA PEARL SMITH
MARIORIE PHYLLIS SMALL
DON H. SNYDER
MARSHALL SOHL, lr.
SYDNEY R. SOBEN
JOSEPHINE C. SPERRY
BOB V. SPI
PAUL H. STEINBERG
ELLA R. SUTTON
IVA LA VERGNE STOTTS
KATHLEEN GAIL TAYLOR
IRENE MAY THOMSON
BETTA LOU TOTTEN
DOROTHY MAE TAYLOR
BETTY ROSE UHLMANN
VERA VERDUN VOSE
ANNABELLE VAN DER LINDEN
MILDRED A. WEISS
DORIS EILEEN WELLS
HERBERT M. WHEATLEY
EVA MARY WHITNEY
JACK G. WIGGINS
EMILY GLEE WILSON
ERNEST A. WINTER
JUANITA JOYCE WISE
DAN W. WOODY
IRVING D. WAIT,
JACK E. WEIN
VIRGINIA LEE WYLIE
DOROTHEA F. YOCUM
EVELYNE JUNE ZIEGLER
Bromby Si lverwood Boldt
Mr. l-lughes: The graduation exercises will close with the
We pledge our faith,
We pledge our love,
We pledge our honor trueg
We pledge to keep forever bright
Our colors, red and blue: G
We're proud that we bear a name so fairg
We'll honor it everywhereg
May all that we do prove our spirit true,
George Washington, to you!
Boy: Well there's the public address crew putting up their
Girl: Yes. That's our last view of Washington.
Qeoigie Qoes waslaingfon
A Fonytone Production
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George was but a lad
On that day so glad,
When first he started to school.
With Martha he came
To win deathless fame
And learn the golden rule.
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l-le centered the ball,
ln the early fall,
And managed To toss it far.
To the ends he could pass,
Though he slipped on the grass.
For he is a ten-threat star.
As he grew and grew
More black and blue,
They continued to pile the swats on
He passed the test,
Like all the rest,
To be a Knite and Keyeoton.
I L, 7
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ln the month of December
You all must remember
That Christmas is always held dear.
So George in his Cord,
Instead of a Ford,
Brought poor folks that good
In winter's bleak weather
He went in high feather
To have a gay time at the promg
With each Martha and Nancy,
With steps plain and fancy,
He danced every dance with aplomb.
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Came Feb, twenty-two.
To manhood he grew,
And a party was his celebration.
His friends young and old,
Some shy and some bold,
All day brought their congratulation.
He came with them all
To the bunny ball
And brought his Martha with'im.
Though they ate no lunch,
They drank the punch
And trucked to the swinging rhythm.
He hurdled the bag,
To avoid the tag
As he put one out of the lot.
A pitch he did serve,
As he rounded the curve,
And heroically put the shot.
Though he wanted to bawl
As he lost the brawl
He kept his proud chin up.
He was dressed as a cop
But after one flop
He decided it time to clean up.
Q six My -F
53 tiw ntffx
In the month of june
With the world in tune
They left 'ole Red and Blue:
Without any fears,
After working three years,
They went to face life anew.
+1-ll--uu1n1u 1-1:1111 nn1 11:1 1 1u-1nn1nn1n 1111111 11411
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Telephone 9532 State Street
I JEfferson 4188 South Gate, Calif.
We Specialize in School Sweaters
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Graduating Class of '37 Abba,Zaba
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Basketball . . .
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Boys' Glee . .
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Boys' Quartette .
Cabinet, Summer .
Cabinet, Winter .
Caelicolae . .
Camera Slants .
Cap and Gown .
Commerce Honor .
Continental Staff .
Dances . . .
Dancing Class .
Dedication . . .
Der Deutsche Verein .
Drake, Miss Dorothy .
Drum and Bugle . .
El Circulo Castellano .
ians . . .
Faculty . .
Flag Raising .
Fresco . . .
A. Board . . .
A. Yell Leader .
Advisory . . .
Glee . . .
Trio . . .
Gridley, Miss Kate L. .
Gym Club .....
Gym T ........
Hall' and Grounds- Committees . .
Q Pl A 8 X
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Ke . . .
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Knights . . .
Library . . .
Lieb, Harry . .
Linguist Editors .
Literati . . .
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Make-up . . .
Managers, Girls .
Mechanics . .
Minute Men . .
Pledge . . .
Pry-Ton . . .
Public Address Crew
Quill and Scroll . .
Rally Committee .
Red Mill ....
Richmond, Mr. P. A.
Scholarship Society .
Sealbearers . . .
Senior B's .- .
Senior Officers .
Seniors, Winter .
Service Squad .
Song Leaders, Girls'
Stage Art ....
Hollingsworth, Miss loycne
Hughes, Mr. Thomas E. .
Humor ...... . . .
33 Stage Crew . . .
342 Student Body Organization . .
8' gub-Debss . . .
urveyor taff . .
33 Swimming .
40 Tennis, Boys' .
83 Tennis, Girls' .
92 T. N. T. . .
38 Torchbearers .
86 Tournaments .
104 Track .....
32 Trl-Y .,..
103 Vocational Orchestra
lOl Volley Ball . , .
36 Winners ....
33 Whedon, Mr. Edwin F. . .
6 Yell Leaders ....
139 Yeoman ......
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