George Washington High School - Continental Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1942 volume:
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Mr. K. L. Stockton, as you have known him in the last three years, has served Washington in
the capacity of principal with all the eagerness and cooperation of a true executive. He has
guided the progress of campus life with loving care and has brought to each of you a portion
of his democratic ideals, his honesty. With understanding and excellent sense of humor, he
has tackled the many problems which confronted him, has always found a suitable solution
to meet a crisis. Never ceasing to impress you with his enthusiasm, his alertness, he has
attempted to give you a code by which to guide your efforts, "Wish, work, wait, win", his
own formula for success. Popular because of his willingness to advise you and his ability to
dish it out and take it, Mr. Stockton has won for himself the praise and admiration of student
and faculty alike. No tribute you can pay him for his example can be worthy enough. You will
remember him for his fine character, his forthright manner, his confidence in himself and you,
his friendliness, his love for Washington.
Miss Harriet Robbins, as girls' vice-principal, has been an example of friendliness and charm
to every Washington girl. With unresting vitality, she has been active in every line of duty. She
has given unsparingly of her time to counsel, to console. She has gained the unending respect
and complete confidence of innumerable students. She has a Warm, infectious smile, a gen-
erous nature, and a quiet refinement, qualities which mark her as a true lady.
Familiar to all the students as boys' vice-principal is Mr. Paul Fisher. Daily proving his versa-
tility, he is capable of acting as an excellent administrator or a lovable "grandpa", Genial,
joking, understanding, he has won a place of admiration in the mind of each Washington
boy: is respected for his firmness, his unwavering decisions. A fine speaker, poised and com-
posed, ever receptive, always alert, Mr. Fisher is generally considered as a "regular fellow".
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Significant to every student entering Washing-
fell the tasks of departmental cooperation and
the problems ot helping you to make a success
of your lite here and in future years. Generous
in giving voluntary advice and counsel, these
seven administrative aides inevitably made
some contact with you, either direct or indirect,
in your three years here. Aside from your regu-
lar school records, term programs, and innumer-
able similar details, they kept an eye on your
health standards, helped you to decide upon
such things as a suitable career.
THE UFFICES UF FRIEND
George W. H. Shield
Ralph E. Bauer
Constantly proving their efficiency and render-
ing irreplaceable service to the whole school,
your clerks this year Went on with their usual
duties. Responsible for the much used switch-
board, lost and found articles, absence files,
familiar Dinwiddie Dailies, school records, and
many other activities important for smooth sail-
ing, your clerks had more than a share of busi-
ness to keep them on their toes. Appreciated
by every Washington General was the kind
consideration, courtesy, and cooperation shown
by the office clerks.
Iim Harris Iune Gail Kenny Proctor Marilyn Nelson Ralph Geiser Bonnie Barton
Bob Stafford Peggy Woodward Don Bariley Irene Sabo Bob Waddell Edna Mariinich
Ierry Austin lay Greenberg Art Nickloff Barbara Peyton Dave Tomlinson Frank Gilmore
Kenny Proctor, your student body president,
worked his friendly way through a successful
term of office. Known to all for his genial man-
ner, affable served as chief executive to
the Winter Cabinet. Participating in almost every
phase of school activities, Kenny was noted for
his exuberant spirit and solid basketball: Was
genuinely admired for his friendly disposition.
Backed by a council of hardworking student
body officials, his talent for leadership was exer-
cised in innumerable drives. Among the major
accomplishments of the Winter: revising the
student body constitution, sponsoring a paper
drive and clean-up campaign, promoting new
methods for campus beautification.
Dean Brooks, your spring prexy, smiled his
efficient way through a semester packed with
events. Familiar to the whole student body for
his excellent brand of oratory and outstanding
scholarship, Dean presided over Cabinet meet-
ings with marked intelligence and initiative.
Responsible for initiating a new type of organiza-
tion, versatile Brooks oversaw, with truly demo-
crating bearing, Cabinet action on such business
as: new flag raising time, a point system and
charter to control club activities, and playing
records on the quadrangle. With a theme, "All
out for defense," the inauguration of the sale
of defense stamps and bonds in our local Vic-
tory House was the chief brain child of the
lay Greenberg Dean Brooks
lim Harris Ted Campbell
Walter Case Marilyn Fredrickson Alice Harth Bill Gross Elsie Hinshaw Kenneth Andrews Doreen Doran
Marilyn Nelson lim Chapman Ruih Frisch Charles Scott Elsie Kristenson Martin King Ieanette Wells
You came to Washington to learn all those things
classed as Education. and in doing. discovered that
texts, teachers, library or lab researches. study
systems and good references plus the required
mental exertion were inspirational when it came
to writing term papers or passing final exams. You
learned also that here the only one responsible
for you was you and found, among other things.
that the lamp of learning was the beacon light to
the development of the MIND.
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I Evelyn Lulen
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Kenny Proctor Gloria Vander Zee
Myrtle Best Barbara Rudoli
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Marvin Lasher Bonnie Mclohnston Lawrence Green, Ir. Margaret Miller
Evelyn Schon Mercedes Chavez Harriet Galbraith Mary LaChapelle
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Virginia Millard Neil Houston
Emanuel Butkie Marilyn Nelson Albert Ienke Helen Cope Tom Henderson
Merna McDonald Marilyn Ostinq Barbara Wieckinq Elsie Kristenson Rose McClatchy
Q Brasile Berliemae Wills Audrey Morrish Barbara Sclater Mae Carrington
edelle Walters Lois Donnelly Mary Haire Betty Grantz Betty Kalpakian
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Doris DeSues Bernal Parke Rita Barry Ierry Austin Barbara Wight Richard Herndon Charlotte Norby
Iune Rippe Dean Brooks Alice Harth John Carnaqua Tomiye Nishikawa Aloha Iane Graser Winifred Foxlee
Dolores Betterman Betty Calderon Betty Iennings Emily Dudley Aurelia Mike Gloria Goldrinq Doreen Doran
The Generals' army of intelligensia made
some decisive maneuvers this year in their
newly launched campaign for more Scholar,
ship for Washington. Featuring delightful
teas and banquets, the chiefs of staff lerry
Austin and Bill Gross fancied up the regular
routine with some social life. Major scholars
left posts of study long enough to be decor-
ated with gratis Sealhearer pins, and new
Torchbearers received the "Scholarship for
Service" torches. Never A.W.O.L. from
study duty, members kept up a home front
for scholarship standards.
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To gain a clearer understand-
ing and a more sympathetic
View ot the peoples ot other
lands is the aim ot those who
continue foreign languages. Ad-
ventures into the lite, literature,
and romance ot old Spain is the
pastime ot El Circulo Castellano.
Gloria Van der Zee and Albert
Ienke conducted monthly meet-
ings ot these scintillating senori-
tas and dazzling dons. Made-
moiselles and rnonsieurs ot the
French club delved into the lite
and color of picturesque France.
Presiding over gatherings ot Le
Cercle Francois were Hattie Gal-
braith and Gloria Goldring.
Members of Caelicolae were
ably led by Mary Haire and
Winitred Foxlee. These tollow-
ers ot Virgil, often referred to
as "Heavenly Beings", centered
their interest on the glory that
Delving into the advanced
theories ot curves and right
angles, Bill Gross and Dick
Herndon led the newly organ-
ized Math Club to comprehen-
sive success. Potential Einsteins
strained over calculusg were
intrigued by unlimited oppor-
tunities oftered tor engineering
or naval careers.
ry enthusiasts ot the A or B caliber qathered together
in labs at noon to mix unique acids and do some advanced
theory Work with involved formulas. Aside from an occasional
Theodore Kelly broken test tube, demonstrations met with amazinq success:
R B P H lectures were attended with marked interest. Exhibitions were
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Y up-to-date, due to reports on latest scientific advance
Roy W. Maupin
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Arousing interest in nature's growing importance by such
features as extensive field trips, these advanced science lovers
made remarkable progress in furthering their purpose. Enthusi-
astic seekers rose above such impediments as ants in lunches,
brought home rare specimens and arranged them in interesting
exhibits for fellow members to appreciate.
Theodore Losey '
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Main bout for the key clickers
of the Commerce Honor Society
was the organizing of the com-
bined commercial luncheon and
conference. Aside from this so-
cial event, members strove for
efficiency and commercial com-
petence under the prexyships of
Elsie Kristenson and Barbara
L. T. Dobyns
Anne D. Kemp
Making its initial debut
on Washington's campus
this year were the Pen
Pushers. Organized by
presidents Doreen Doran
and Catherine Brothers,
shorthand stars and typing
demons banded them-
selves together to form a
club exclusively for future
secretaries. Purpose was
to extend secretarial train-
ing by applying acquired
Local "dirt" was made
available to commerce stu-
dents via the pages of the
sponsored by Commerce
Honor. Edited, reported,
and printed by its reliable
staff, Commercial Chatter
this year upheld its previ-
ous standards. Offered its
usual amount of superior
reading matter to com-
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It didn't take long to find that high school was more
than iust notebooks or final exams. You soon
learned that education combined the three R's
with experiences and associations. By sacrificing
personal time and effort to serve your school, by
developing in yourself leadership, and by express-
ing yourself through creative mediums you have
gained more than grammar rules. or shorthand
symbols. or chemistry formulas, you have gained
that internal light which shines as SPIRIT.
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Mary Asadorian Iohn Brasile Betty Kalpakian
Frank Aiello Margaret Woodward Frank Gilmore
Kenny Procto: Mary LaChapelle
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Iay Greenberg Don Bartley
lim Harris Ierry Ann Keck
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Alice Harih Mlyksw Iune Gail if
Emmett Wood Irermsf o K I Dore i oran
dishonesty or cowardice, nor ever desert ur suff i comrades
in the ranksg we will fight for the ide nd sac things of the
city, both alone and with manyg we will rev e and obey the
city's laws and do our best to incite a like respect in those above
us who are prone to annul or set them at naughty We will strive
unceasingly to quicken the public sense of civic duty. Thus in
all these Ways We will transmit this city not only not less, but far
greater and more beautiful than it was transmitted to us."
Accepting the high honor of Ephebianship with this pledge,
these graduates assumed not empty honor, but the obligation
to enter whole-heartedly into civic Work. Chosen by a faculty
ballot on the basis of character, scholarship and leadership,
Ephebians pledged to lead a life of civic inspiration and to con-
tribute to the Work of the Society.
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ffWe will never bring disgrace L y a act of
Betty Kalpakian Martin de Goede
Evelyn Luten Art Nickloff
Frank Aiello Gloria Pascoe
Evelyn Schon Bob Ebey
Vlarqaret Woodward Kenny Proctor Betty Grantz Lloyd McClanahan Marilyn Stine Iohn Brasile
im Kring Mary Alice Nash David Tomilson Gloria Vander Zee Iack Gold Harriet Galbraith
Vlariorie Soule Frank Gilmore Betty Gibbel Lawrence Green Leona Lerch Bob Waddell
ionnie Ewen Iackie Dent Bertimae Wills Edna Martinich Bob Stafford Barbara Sclater
Representing high standards of citizenship, scholarship, service and gallantry were the Washington
Knights. To preserve the ideals of democracy and to uphold the highest of school traditions were
their aims. Doubling their efforts to render real service to the school, the Knights took initial steps
to provide orientation classes, open house guides, and cooperate with Ladies and Alumni cabinet
in planning Homecoming Day.
Emmett Wood Iune Gail
Betty Kurizman Leo Helfnch
Ierry Austin Ruth Frisch
'lary Pollard Jim Harris Marilyn Fredrickson Walt Case Marilyn Nelson Dean Brooks
'on Bartley Ierry Ann Keck Martin King Sylvia Gincig Bob Thompson Elsie Kristenson
arbara Wieckinq Chuck Scott Alice Harth Ralph Wilson Irene Sabo Dick Herndon
xy Greenberg Ieanne Moser Norbert Weinberg Robin Thomas Ioyce Evans Doreen Doran
To become a Washington Lady is the goal ot every girl on the General campus. Chosen on the
basis of character, personality, intelligence and leadership, these girls have proven themselves
outstanding both in scholastic and service activities. Emphasizing service, Ladies were not just
an honorary organization this year. Branching out in many new fields they gave an alumnae
dinner, were guides for open house, cooperated with the Alumni cabinet on plans tor Home-
coming Day, inaugurated orientation classes, were always ready to lend a helping hand when-
Membership in the Girls' League was guaran-
teed to every Washington girl. Led by Cabinet
officers, Peggy Woodward and Doreen Doran,
many a drive and program was successfully
achieved. Most outstanding event on the calen-
dar was the Girls' League Regional Conference
which welcomed delegates from neighboring
schools. Fashion shows, flower sales, needle-
work guild drives, Christmas baskets, parties
to welcome new students and aud calls, all pre-
sented exclusively for the feminine population,
were just a few of the numerous activities
launched by the League.
Boys' League activities this year were planned
to interest the entire male population. Athletic
tournaments which included all types of sports
met With enthusiastic response from both the
fellows who actually entered the contests and
others who took places on the sidelines. The
League caloinet, captained by "Buck" Gilmore
and Iirn Chapman, also kept the ball rolling in
the collection ot old papers and other materials
needed tor defense purposes. lmportant in the
spring were arranqements for luncheons, auds,
and conferences in connection with the annual
Boys' Week Celebration.
D. E. Carmichael f'
Cracking down on campus roamers, self-government crews
this year Went for efficiency in a big Way. Green hall passes
were the only means of cruising safely past boy and girl moni-
tors scattered effectively at strategic posts. Respected by fellow
students for the enforcing of school laws, Self-Government
became a driving force on the General campus. Don Bartley
and Marilyn Nelson ended a successful Winter term as prexiesz
were followed by Ted Campbell and Marlyn Fredrickson.
Lyman E. Edwards
Iohn T. Childress
Under the leadership of prexies Calvin Cragun
and Ralph Wilson, members of the Vocational
Guidance Club, otherwise known as the Key
Club, had a memorable year. Chief service was
to aid wondering B10 boys by arranging advis-
ory conferences for them with notable speakers
from different professions. Luncheon with their
big brothers, the Kiwanis Club, picnics, and vari-
ous stag parties afforded main amusement for
A dash of Vivacious spirit, a jigger of charm and
friendliness, more than a pinch of brain matter,
add a drop of initiativeg meet a Tri-Y girl. Besides
giving a profitable fashion show for benefit of
Hughes Gridley memorial, Tri-Y gals put on
Sunday-go-to-meeting clothes to turn out for
Church Sunday, had a super Boys' Night, and
spent a riotous week end in the mountains. Tri-Y
sisters looked to Betty Gibbel and lerry Ann
Keck for guidance.
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With traditional gavels handled by Lloyd Mac-
Clanahan and Bill Hyland, brother Pry-Tons con-
tinued to uphold the symbolic five Gs, courage,
citizenship, capacity, conduct, and character.
Giving full support to all school activities, the
Pry-Tons rambled through a year oi school spirit
promotion. Cn the social calendar were such
shindigs as picnics, aloha parties tor senior
graduates, and innumerable stag events.
Sub-Debs this year found themselves involved
in a calendar which included everything from
doughnut sales to glamorous Boys' Night. The
chore oi nightly notifying absentees of their
homework assignments and general orientating
of new students were the main services which
they contributed to the school. Guiding the
destinies oi these friendly spirited lassies were
Gloria Pascoe and leanne Moser.
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Adorning the Cherry tree campus with such things as oversize top coats
and tin jalopies, the Yeomen enjoyed themselves this year immensely.
Endeavoring to promote a friendly attitude among students and keep
up that old school spirit were the chief aims of the Yeomen. To keep
busy the Yeomen entertained proud parents at a spaghetti feed and
pinned orchids on their dates for Girls' Night. Brothers Croft and Wein-
berg pounded gavels at unruly gatherings as presidents.
Led by Marge Soule and Betty Kurtzman, Co-Eds gained recognition tor
themselves and their school by aiding social welfare Work. When Co-Eds
Weren't knitting for the Red Cross or gathering toys for toy loan libraries,
they Were collecting reading matter to send to the boys in the service.
Socially speaking, Co-Eds stepped out in tormals on Boys' Night, skated
from house to house for a progressive dinner and turned out en masse
for Church Sunday.
I F Clewe
R H Keamer Walter
Making great strides in bettering their club and school the Embassy
really Went places this year orienting bewildered BlU's and nightly
calling absentees. Generally regarded as the more serious type, these
lads had lighter moments at a gala Girls' Night. Tripped the light fan-
tastic at a party which said farewell to seniors.
Teachers in the making are these. Gaining valuable training as Well as
doing a useful service, these future pedagogues play teacher when
their talents are in demand. Assisting the faculty in many Ways it is
the duty of the Cadet club to take over classes when the instructor is
away. Major Cadets were Barbara Sclater and Don Bartley, who piloted
this organization through a busy and successful year. '
Washington's chronicle of the latest of news events rolls oft the print shop
presses once weekly to be available to subscribers Friday mornings in home-
room. Widely regarded as one of the best all-around high school papers locally
published, the Surveyor shared its laurels with a staff of capable journalists who
inaugurated such novel columns as "ln the Service" and "Back Talk". Much
credit for the success of this year's publication was due to the ingenious ability
of Editor lay Greenberg, who took matters into her own hands and saw that
duties were executed with proper efficiency. Backed by such a patient and
charming advisor as Miss Andrews, the Surveyor reached an all-time high in
the presentation of lite on the General campus. Gold Quill and Scroll pins
honored an unusually large percent of the Surveyor staff. Membership in this
international honorary society required tour hundred printed inches and special
Iay Greenberg Kenny Proctor Ierry Ann Keck Floyd DeLay Carol Fisher
Jerry Austin Marthe Haden Edwin Kimmel Barbara Felker
Original manuscripts completed by Literati were, in an emi
nent degree, marked by elevation, vigor, and unity ot thought
grace of style and artistic construction. Aspiring authors con
tributed prose and poetry gems, and under the co-editorship ot
prexies Marvin Lasher and Bob Ewen rolled oft the presses the
third edition of Washington's lone literary publication, "Laurel
The debate team, unable to take part in regu-
lar interscholastic debates, contented itself with
fiery aftirmatives and negatives on such sub-
jects as "An R.O.T.C. tor Washington" and "Are
Labor Unions a Benefit?" Also did their part for
the O.C.D. by giving talks to junior highs on
C0 TINENTHL S
The task of portraying a picture of student life is no easy one,
as the art and editorial divisions of the Continental Staff discov-
ered in double quick time. Decisions upon such things as a
theme, artistic techniques, and literary style, offered a baffling
problem to the practically inexperienced crew who met for the
first time in September to plan the book. Newest development
in the publication was the abolishment of customary traditions.
Editors put their heads together, decided to publish a book minus
forword, dedication, or usual colored division pages, constructed
a continuity to carry the theme. Bottlenecks in the production
of yearbook material Were solved by more streamlined organiza-
tion. Fear of cutting down on the size of the Continental was the
greatest problem to be faced by business managers Who were
confronted with sudden price rises and governmental priorities.
Harold I ones Meluice Knapp
Alice Harth Barbara Hinkley
Ierry Ann Keck Don Bartley Mildred Kingston
C Ed. . . . .
opy rtor Editor-rn-Chlei Assistant Editor
Kay Hill Marlyn Fredrickson Dean Dirkson Betty Jennings Dorothy Johnson
Mounting Editor Layout Editor Cartoon Editor Senior Picture Editor Group Picture Editor
"Stars of Tomorrow" were today's Thespians.
Possessing a combination of genuine talent and
eagerness they brought to Washington audi-
ences the true color of the stage. Trod the boards
in two affable, laughable major productions
"Ever Since Eve" and "You Can't Take lt With
Spectacular effects for thespians were achieved
by the capable grease paint artists and amateur
wig-makers of the make-up crew. Led by Mr.
Clewe the "crew" adapted itself to hard work,
and for seasonable entertainment treated itself
to a Chinese play and chow mein dinner.
I. F. Clewe
Crusaders for World peace and promoters of
friendship and understanding throughout na-
tions Were the Iunior Adelphians. Hard hit for
methods to carry on aforementioned ambitions,
they concentrated their efforts in friendliness to
our Well deserving Latin-American neighbors,
Providing good times Was the
"job" of rally funsters. They pat-
terned Red Skelton through se-
ries of Clem and Daisy Iune pro-
grams for sports events and
subscription drives. Main objec-
tive Was to gain sportsmanlike
spirit and good attendance.
The completion each
semester oi pamphlets,
characteristic of American
school lite, to send to Latin
American neighbors is the
main objective of Adelphi-
ans. Due to complicated in-
ternational situations, they
abandoned the spreading
ot world friendship, de-
cided to limit their promo-
tion ot understanding to
These social study ma-
jors gathered together on
Monday noons to partici-
pate in heated debates and
unbiased forums. Between
nibbles of lunch they torm-
ulated plans for world
peace and took stock ot the
labor situation. Chronians
also awarded history med-
als, contributed new books
to the library, and edited a
Vernon Duncan Eva Hodgens Muriel McKinlay George Homringhausen Verda Hodgman Frederick Sampson
Art Honor is interested mainly in creating expressions oi beauty
and color. Devoting themselves to brushes and palattes, industrious
members were always on the alert to convey sparks ot art interest.
Awarded outstanding artistic ability and achievement with a gold-
Weekly meetings of earnest Fresco-ers in the third floor art haven
brought to light many newly developed techniques for designs and
plans for irescoes and murals to be painted at school. Occasional
field trips to view some particularly inspirational type ot painting
highlighted a year of creation.
Ol1ve Mulholland Harold Iones Genevieve Ahrens Judith Miller Nora Burston Teresa Wermmqhaus
MPHO Y URCHE T
Undergoing many changes in
organization, this year the Voca-
tional Orchestra was revised,
revamped, presented to the
student body as just plain or-
chestra. Has carried on this last
semester with a career of
beautiful waltzes and lingering
Classics interpreted at their ulti-
mate to please each listening
ear were presented by the Sym-
phony Crchestra during its se-
ries ot brilliant concerts. Inspired
musicians originated composi-
tionsg gained valuable experi-
ence in arrangements and or-
The portals of fine music were opened to many unknowing
Generals by the simple quality and beautiful compositions intro-
duced by the Clef Club in semi-annual recitals. The expressive
harmonies of organized expert musicians were blended together
to add to the perfection of highly developed individual talents.
Membership was based solely on musical aptness.
Dawn, Betty, loyce and Colleen,
a quartette of charming lassies
with a quartette ot glittering ac-
cordians, did themselves proud
by entertaining you with their
individual style oi harmonizing.
With the joy in its heart re-
flected in its songs, the Girls'
Glee Club sang its Way through
operettas, Christmas programs,
pet aud calls, onto the gradua-
tion platform and into the hearts
of General music lovers. Under
the direction of Mrs. Mary Da-
vies, the girls blended streams
ot spontaneous tones into crystal
srnl 1: TBl0
Spiritual, classical, humorous,
and popular songs. The Boys'
Glee Club sang them all. lt lent
harmony to operettas, basso hal-
leluiahs to the Christmas carols,
masculine volume to stirring
marches, and gave graduates a
royal send off on that final day.
Added new laurels to its crown
oi outstanding achievements.
Mary C. Davies
Mary Alice Warnock
DRUM HND BUGLE
While the bright eyed lads oi the gridiron passed and punted
to victory, the Band and the Drum Bugle teamed together on
Hughes field to spend long hours at practice and drill. Blasts
of silver bugles and the beat ot rolling drums touched colortul
routines with a military air. Last minute improvements, constant
turmoil, unending practices were Well rewarded, even gloriously
climaxed, at the Coliseum when the combined Band and Drum
and Bugle forces performed before the most enthusiastic city-
Wide turnout in many a season. Came through with "honor spot."
Reliable statts of students who rendered inestimable services were "johnny-on
the-spot" whenever and Wherever needed. Their jobs included the maintenance
of a clean, cheerful dining room, the management of the student store and ticket
sales, and the observance of the library and annex as true sanctuaries for
S T 0 ll E
Adding their service to school
life through the library, third
floor haven ot the research
Worker, Belles Lettres also tried
to interest you in the cultural
subjects oi the upper register.
Fostering interest 'in latest tic-
tion, biographical and historical
best-sellers, as Well as becom-
ing acquainted With the classic
masters and leading authors
were the main activities ot Book-
George H. W. Shield
KNIGHTS HND LADIES DI-HIDE
I. A D Y
TAKE IT WITH
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The longer you really thought about the essentials
of a student's education the more you realized that
physical development and manual skills comple-
mented study and experiences. You were more
aware of the importance of craftsmanship and
valued the arc of light in which it stands supreme
in today's emergency. You noted too. that alert
minds need healthy bodies and that in the rays
of "old Sol" you strive to develop the BODY
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Home economic students this year had the privi-
lege of extending their course ot studies into
the latest of campus additions, the "A" building.
New rooms fully arrayed with modern equip-
ment afforded no end of opportunities to sewing,
cooking, and dietetic enthusiasts. Foremost in
activities involving home economics were the
Marthonians who kept themselves busy with
school service by presenting fashion shows, and
teas, sponsoring the Needlework Guild, and
featuring a special Girls' Day in Iune. Antici-
pated by fashion conscious girls, were both the
colorful procession and exciting Coronation ot
Queen Cotton and her attendants. Presided over
by such capable prexies as Harriet Gillespie and
Mary Bach, Marthonians enjoyed a year packed
with service and social activities.
Caring tor the amplification of music, announce-
ments and speeches, the Public Address crew,
more widely known as the PA., lent invaluable
service to the school at large. Running oft slides
and moving pictures with the latest equipment,
these boys prepared for future occupations.
Setting up props for a list ot Varied stage pro-
ductions and assembly scenes, fellow members
of the Stage Crew were kept constantly on cat-
walks or ladders, or generally "on their toes".
Managed by "Pop" Anderson, the crew made
its very important contributions to the school
through its many ditticult projects.
BLIC ADDRESS CREW
.LECT 0 S
Electrical qenius found expression in member-
ship in the "shock proof" Electrons. Devoted to
the science of electricity, these fellows were
ardent students of all kinds of electrical appli-
ances and apparatus. Kept an eye on latest
developments, were saddened by electrical
Supervised by genial Mr. Ray,
the fellows in vocational print
shop kept "things cooking" by
a constant output of Work from
all fields of demand. Training
for a probable career of printing,
they had expert instruction on
linotype machines, press opera-
tion and other practical printing
Courses in complete automobile
repair and overhaul were made
available to the mechanically
minded fellows in the auto me-
chanics class. Many a trusting
faculty had faulty spark plugs
checked in the local garage,
while student patrons "gunned"
in their jalopies to receive the
Always regarded by other
schools as Washington's exclu-
sive course, the aeronautics
classes took on added impor-
tance in this year oi national
emergency. Anxious to turn out
skilled workmen, supervisors
Angar and Hairgrove placed
emphasis on detailed precision.
A better knowledge of the aero-
nautical rudiments were ably in-
structed, aptly absorbed,
Much student interest was cen-
tered on the rnetal, leather and
Wood classes, offered to boys
and girls alike, Tooled leather
wallets, hand carved salad
bowls, and copper plant holders
were just a few of the articles
in which students specialized.
Supervision was provided by
our own "Pop" Anderson, who
taught with marked skill the
intricate techniques connected
with this type of handicraft.
Aside frorn the satisfaction of
actual creation, the leisurely,
friendly fashion in which classes
were conducted, added to the
pleasure of enrollees.
Functioning as one of the young-
est groups organized on the
Washington campus, the Crafts-
man's Guild made several initial,
but definite strides for recogni-
tion. Included in the clubs mem-
bership were fellows who ex-
celled in any of the many man-
ual skill courses offered at
school. Noted for its fine collec-
tion of outstanding craftsmen,
the guild remained a solely mas-
culine association. Another in-
teresting tid-bit concerning the
operation of this organization
was the rotating sponsor system,
by which the members of the
shop faculty took turns to serve
as sponsors for one semester.
CBHFTSMHN S GUILD
Anderson, End Dill, Halfback
Case, Cerner All-City, All-Southern
Kirkffackle Early, Quarterback All-Southern Gelerman Fullloack
Dobyns, Guard Ellis, Tackle Poyle, End Hartman Halfback
.WQQW ,f Z.
Gonzales, Tackle Riley, Guard
Helfrich, Fullback Kiapos, Guard C. Moore, Guard All-Southern Ward, End Siellaway, End
All-Southern Littlefield, Hallback M. Moore, Tackle Rudolph, Guard Thompson, Center Uranqa, Manager
Football success visited our
campus this past season. Our
practice tilts with Loyola and
Dorsey were mild successes,
tieing Loyola O to O and down-
ing Dorsey 14 to 6.
The league opener with Fre-
mont was a bitter beginning for
the Generals. Our team was
hoo-dooed by injuries and hard
luck. After a scoreless first-half,
Dan Brown, star Fremont half-
back, passed for two quick
touchdowns. Late in the fourth quarter
Brown raced 36 yards for another touch-
down. Washington never threatened.
On October 24, 1941, an underdog-Gen-
eral squad snuffed out the Roman can-
dle. ln the second quarter Bi1l Foster
intercepted a pass and sprinted 79 yards
to pay dirt. Late in the third quarter
Turchetto passed to Early to the three
yard line. After three line smashes had
netted nothing, Turchetto flung one
to Anderson who made a magnificent
catch. The final gun sounded the death
knell for Rome. This victory rated as the
outstanding prep upset of the season.
Manual Arts, our bitterest rival, found
a ready grave on Hughes Field. With
Leo Helfrich doing the heavy work, the
Generals drove to the Toiler 21 where
Helfrich passed to Anderson for the
score. ln the last quarter Ed Ward got
hot and tallied twice, once on a 17 yard
run and once on a pass. The Washing-
ton line was outstanding as the 19 to O
score indicates. Thus, a humbled Man-
ual Arts found that our Los Angeles
victory was not a fluke.
The Washington-Roosevelt encounter
decided the League Championship.
Roosevelt scored immediately on a pass
from Leon to Grbovaz. This same com-
bination clicked again in the second
quarter. With the aid of a penalty, Hel-
frich and Dill Worked the ball down to
the Roughrider one, where Dill plunged
over. The last half found Roosevelt halt-
ing two General marches and scoring a
field goal. The final score was 16 to 7.
The continual bad breaks of this game
blasted our championship hopes.
Hapless Iefferson was caught in a maze
of General touchdowns. The massacre
ended when a 48 to U score was reached.
The Generals were Coliseum bound after this
fracas. The scoring honors went to Dill, Stell-
Way, Turchetto, Foster, Rawlings, and DiMag-
gio. Many of next year's stars were uncov-
ered in this game as Coach Ralph Rich spared
the Democrats by clearing the bench.
Washington entered in the fourth period ot
the P.-T.A. Carnival opposing University.
With a first down on the 26 Helfrich crashed
through center for ll, then Dill slid outside
tackle tor l2 to the 3. On fourth down Ander-
son scored on a pass from Dill. Other high-
lights ot our period Were George StellaWay's
39 yard dash and I-lelfrich's 70 yard punt.
Washington's team was backed by the most
enthusiastic rooting section in the stadium.
Cur fine showing in the Coliseum quieted the
critical "Harry Highschoolsu, and terminated
a successful season.
MANUAL ARTS COLISEUM
Our high riding Bees were
also runners-up in the Southern
League. Their spectacular vic-
tories established a new city
scoring record for lightweight
teams. An unbelievable upset
by our jinx foe, Roosevelt,
ruined an otherwise perfect sea-
31 ......... Loyola .... . . . U
31 ...... ..Dorsey... ...2
42 ........ Fremont . . . . . . O
l4 ....... Los Angeles ....... U
21 ....... Manual Arts ....... U
O .... ...Roosevelt.......5
31 ........ Ieiterson . . . . . . O
The tough tots of the Cee
Team kept up the school aver-
age by finishing second best in
their league. These boys learn
the fundamentals ot football un-
der Coach Heilman. The baby
brutes were the only Washing-
ton eleven to tumble a Roose-
velt High team.
0 ....... Cathedral .. .... . l3
12 .......,. Loyola .... . . . 7
l3 ....... Manual Arts ....... 6
l3 ....... Roosevelt ....... 7
6 ........ San Pedro ........ 13
12 ....... Los Angeles ....... 7
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Dan Reed Capt. Frank Gilmore Art Nickloif
Bob Clark Karl Klein Vic Larson
Washington's basketball artists copped their second league championship in
a row this season. A flock of returning lettermen from last year's hoopsters and
some flashy new material did the trick. Art Nickloff completed a great season
with a berth on the Southern League team. Nick was also the second highest
scorer in the league. Bill Martin was not up to par this season, however he came
through with some outstanding ball handling. Gangling Buck Gilmore smothered
the backboard from his center post, and was invaluable to the team. Bob Clark
and Vic Larson broke the opposing forwards' hearts with their stinginess.
Larson's consistent play made him a league choice. Klein, Reed, Iarrett, and
Wilson rounded out this fine team. All of the fellows above, except Larson,
have played their last game for our Alma' Mater. This gang rates some glory,
for during their stay at Washington they were the toast of the prep basketball
V A R S I T Y
Coach Holbroolds varsity team dropped only
two league games and Won eight. Roosevelt
was again our jinx.
The Bees copied the Varsity, and also won the
league championship. Again Roosevelt Was
the thorn in our side.
Basketball wizard Holbrook completed his trio
of champions when his "Cee" team took their
cup in time style. M
After being absent from the baseball Wars for
some time, Washington fielded a formidable
team this season. Last fall, a surprising number
of rookies greeted Coach Fult's call for ball
players. ln a few weeks these rookies Were
transformed into a hot ball club. They entered
the famed Dorsey tournament, and after drub-
bing all opposition were finally ousted by Riis
and Fremont. Behind the ace flinging of pitcher
Leo Helfrich, the Generals seemed title bound
when they dropped Riis, L.A., and Ieff succes-
sively in league play. In the next game with
Fremont Washington blew the duke through
some unfortunate errors. After slaughtering
Roosevelt, the bludgeon bearers were upset by
HP., and thoroughly trounced by Bell. We had
to be satisfied with third place this year, but rest
assured that next year we will walk on the heads
of our opponents.
MQW' WM 'J
Coaches Les Heilman and Iohn Childress had reason to smile this year, for they
fielded a promising team. The nucleus of the team is made up of seniors, Who
have seen three years ot service under Coach Heilman. Sprinting the dashes for
the Generals this season were Schlickbernd, Wood, and Carpenter, all returning
lettermen, and all seniors. Grosse toured the quarter in record time and doubled
in the hundred. Estes and Glenwinkle rounded out the 440 crew. The local
barriers took a beating from Anderson, Hicks, and Hosack who were consistent
all season. The guts and lungs division of the team Was capably filled by Wilson,
Steward, Austen, Ruppretch, and Gill. Littlefield, lahnz, and Richardson made
up the high jump department. Ward, Klein, and Neighbors were super in the
shotput. Ward made a school record, and Neighbors holds the Bee city record.
In the long jump, Blume, Ward, Hohener, and Sorensen came through admirably.
Stevens, Caldwell, and Anderson struggled with the bamboo ior the Generals.
Most of these boys graduate before next season and deserve credit for their
C R O S S C O U N T R Y
B'E ETR A C K
C E E T R A C K
With the regularity of a time clock Coach Carmichal has turned out con-
sistently good gym teams at Washington. This year's team was not an exception
to the rule. Being a Well-balanced team, the Army muscle men cruised through
their dual meets undefeated. The mainstays of the Generals were Dick Laskelle
and Boyd MacDougal on the parallels, loe luhasz on the high bar, and Bill Hyam
on the rings. These boys managed to cop the high places in the dual meets.
Contrary to their usual form, the General Apollos finished third in the Southern
League. Credit should go to MacDougal and Mathis for winning the parallels
and tumbling. Laskelle placed in both the parallels and the high bar and lack
Caldwell nabbed a second on the long horse. Unfortunately Manual Arts took
their second league title in a row.
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Skating for these lads and lassies began with hilarious hours
of beginners' bruises. An impressive attiliated initiation was just
a starter to rnany skating parties, interrningled with picnics and
a list of other sports events. Familiar to most ot the local ice
skating rinks, these two groups becarne quite proficient in bal-
ance and skill, learned to cut some fancy capers on their silver
blades. Meetings for these sports-minded groups Were planned
by lce Cutters Kenny Barber and Ed Ward, and Silver Skaters,
Beverly Gross and Mary Ellen Grassl.
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With sportsmanship and fair play as their ideals,
tennis-minded members of the Racadets spent
an enjoyable year striving to develop a smash-
ing serve and torehand drive. Captainecl by
Betty Grantz and Kay Wigton, this army of gay
"Racateers" invaded local tennis courts twice
Action was the keynote of the Washington Win-
ners, who rejoiced in a year ot teamwork and
cooperation. High spirits, ideal sportsmanship,
and more than a share ot pep and go prevailed
in their activities. Added responsibilities in-
cluded proticient scholarship and high merits.
' ' 5
Deep in the heart of the athletic fields,
kicking, hitting, or batting the ball
around, we ran into the athletic GAA.-
ers, of Washington. No day was too
chilly, nor too hot, for these girls to be
out there enjoying their favorite game.
On the sports menu were such favorite
games as tennis, speedball, volleyball,
and many others. Well organized, this
group was led by Polly Pollard in the
winter, and Bobby Margelin in the
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Three years warmed by the steady glow of pur-
pose and the radiance of friendship culminated
your life at Washington. Then came the realization
that senior high school was all. and even more than
you had anticipated. You found in the buildings,
on the quad, and on the field an education of
association and experience. You learned to love
the campus and its traditions: you gained ideals
and standards to guide your future: and most
important you learned to work. You worked for
more than honor or recognition. You worked to
develop your mind, your spirit, your body. You
worked to fulfill your desires and your ambitions.
You worked day by day, year by year. until you
found your horizons illuminated by the dawning
light of Seniordom. And with the approach of that
light, three years of development had suddenly
grown into FULFILLMENT.
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Frank I. Aiello Vera P. Arnick Marie Anderson Daisy Anglich Florence Appel Mary Asadorian Lois Asmussen
Betty Baker Leasel Baird Myrtle Best Orville Bethard Coleen Bishop Dorothy Boggs Ioan Borrelli
Iohn Bothman Lorraine Bradley Iohn W. Brasile Mildred Brown Adele M. Bruce Donn Byron Mae Carrington
Bob Carter Edward Caustin Iolinn Chapman Mercedes Chavez Doris Chow Chris Christensen Robert Clark
1 1 9 l
Leland Clemens Edward H. Colbath Harry Conway Elizabeth Cordova Faye Corr Alicia Correa Harry Corrsetto
Virginia Corrsetto Elgene Cox Calvin Cragun Robert Cranmer Eileen Crawshaw Harley Cross Iames Daneskin
Barbara Davies Ed Deftenbaugh Martin de Goede Don DeLape Ioe De Maggie Beverly De Marie Robert Ebey
Edith DeVries Lcis Donnelly Sterling Downes Kenneth Drake Bette Earnhart Ted C. Eberts Iackie Dent
Bernice Eddy Lois Edmonston Dorothye Edwards Bill Eichelberger Ronnie Ewen Mahlon Faust Marrian Ferraro
Barbara Flenniken David Fletcher Mae Louise Fowler Harriet Galbraith Gerrie Gast Betty Gibbel Marguerite Gibson
Frank Gilmore Virginia Gilreath Roland Gobel lack Gold Patricia Gordon
LaVerne Grannis Betty Grantz Lawrence Green Loyce Greenhaw Beverly Griiiin
Beverly Gross Anna M. Groves Barney Hagadorn Mary Haire Phil Harden
Dolores Hawley Maxine Haynes Gordon Hearne Loren Heh Anbrea Hernandez
Eileen Herrmann Emily Holterman Bill Horn Lois Houston Urath Leona Huff
Esther Hultquist Matt Hynes Grace Ike Fredrick Irvine Mildred Iensen
Bob Iones Harold E. Iones Leo Robert Iones Betty Kalpakian Ierry L. Kessler Robert Kesson Gloria G. Killeen
Edwin Kimmel Norma King Vivian Kirkham Roy Kirtland Bette Knapp Dorothy Knick Doris Knudsen
Lloyd Krant Margaret Kunz Asao Kurosaki Pat Kyqer Mary LaChapelle Elly Lanquilon Marvin A. Lasher
Earl Leake Leona Lerch Iames Liggett Bob Lind Dorothy Lind Aline Linquest Iune I. Loeitler
Iackie Lonergan Ruth M. Ludlow Evelyn L. Luten Iennie Madler Clarence Maqnusen Howard Mantay Edna Martinich
Frances Martucci Michael Mastro Iean A. Mathews Iack R. Maxwell Cheryl McBride Lloyd McClanahan Marlene McDonald
Bonnie Mclohnston Carol Miller Don Miller
Carol Moore Ed Moreno Audrey Morrish
Mary Alice Nash
Arthur Nickloff Willy Nielson Helen Ogle Ralph Olivette Ioe Olsen
Al Osterhues , Betty Parades Glyndon Parsons Gloria Pascoe Willis R. Peck
Ieanette Pellegrino Margaret Peppler Barbara Peyton Herb Platz Pete Pleick
Iim Pound Ethel Mae Powers Arno Procheter Kennie Proctor Pat Pursell
Evelyn Radomski Bill Ramsay Don Read Dorothy Reeve: Lucille Reyburn Vic Riley Ierry Robinson
Kathleen Robinson Ruth M. Robinson Iune Rockwell G. Lawrence Rose Mary Ross Barbara Rudolf Richard Runcie
Gerald Russell Mary Scancarello Evelyn Schon Barbara Sclater Hilda Shearer Helen Shen' Alvin Shutt
Alberta Smith Stanley Snitzer Mariorie Soule Don Spaud Bob Staiiord Ray Standard George Stellway
is S R
Bill Stephenson Donald Stinchcombe Marilyn P. Stine lane E. Streur Anthony I. Sully Elias Tapia, Ir. Arleen Taylor
Edmond Teissese Ioyce Teroka Bill Tolin Dave Tomlinson Doris Topel Cecelia Tuffey Eleanor
Gloria Vander Zee Iay M. Van Holi Enos Ray Verkler Ieanette Voris Charles Voss
Vincent Vrsalorich Robert Waddell Ioyce Wallace Maridell Walters Margie L. Ward
Dorothy Watson Virginia Webster D. Dean Weeke Betty L. West Eleanor Westra
Kenny Widner Bob Wiley Bertimae Wills Betty Lou Wilson Pauline Wilson
Bill Winkle Georgiana Wood Iune Woodward Margaret Woodward Mary M. Wortman
Harriett Wright Maxine Wyckoff Gloria Young Evelyn Zimmerman Iim Kring
Ioseph Abert A Robert Adler Sam Alkana Eugene Aluevich George Anderson Robert Anderson Walter Anderson
Malcolm Andrews Ernest Andrus Margret Angel Lowell Applebury Earl Armstrong Elmer Arnold Richard Arnold
William Aston Ierry Austin Betty Axtman Mary Bach Barbara Baker Wayne Barker Shirley Barnes
Rita Barry Don Bartley Virginia Beaton Arthur Beck Marie Becker Lloyd Beckstrom Barbara Beeson
Doris Belllield Harold Benson Loralee Benton Florine Berman Barbara Berninger Weona Berryman Elmo Bethard
Dolores Betterman Dorothy Bird Frances Bispo Frances Blackstone Stanley Blume Ellwood Blunden Frances Bodkin
1 f' L
Bill Bogle lf James Bolkavotz Rolalie Bonsignore Ray Bossaert Eileen Bowman Doris Buchel Maebelle Bugher
Emanuel Butkie Roger Bradach Bonnye Brim Phyllis Brinneqer Dean Brooks Robert Brosius Don Brossmer
Barbara Brown Elaine Brown K Frank Brown Iames Brown Robert Brown Clyde Brunner 5 Iuanita Calabrese
Betty Calderon Courtney Calvert Helen Calvin Blossom Campbell Helen Cope Vincent Carabba Arnold Carlson
John Carnagua Virginia Carnes VA Leland Carrington M Charles Carter Eugene Carter
Walter Case ' Virginia Casper Donald Cason lean Cavanaugh Pat Cannell
Betty Cauvel Vincent Cinriano Larry Clark Marilyn Clark Beth Cleveland
Colleen Coates Wilfred Coleman Georqena Combs Iack Coogan Iess Cook
Lloyd Corliss lack Coughlin Grace Crank Lloyd Cronk George Crawlord
Bette Cross ' Betty Cummins Neal Currier Lorraine Darms Louise Darms
Eilleen Dart Mildred Davey ' Roy Davis V Richard Dean Doris DeSues Ann DiBiase Sidney Dickie 'I
Lois Diegelman Dean Dirkson ,ff Laurence Dobyns , Dorothy Dodge Phyllis Dodge Doreen Doran 1, Elaine Douqan
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Iean Drushal Emily Dudley Al Dubin Dorothy Duiek Tom Dunavvay Kenneth Duncan Hubert Edwards
Norma Ekins Eloise Eller Elizabeth Ellis Helene Eliason James Elliot Melton Elithorp Frank Emerson
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Leona Endee May Engle Mary Enkosky Pat Estes Richard Estes Robert Evleth Frances Evans
Frank Evans Ioyce Evans Allen Ezell Barbara Felker Carol Fisher Kenneth Fisher Iules Fierdingslad
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Mary Flowers Donald Foote 'ff Doris Foote y Ieaneiie Forsythe Russell Fox
Winiired Foxlee L Charles Franklin V Mary Frazee iff Arline Frazer Genevieve Friar
Laura Fredrick Marlyn Fredrickson Richard Freytaq ' J Ruth Frisch Chester Fuller
Iacqueline Fust Arthur Gagian Iune Gail , Louis Galanie Lorraine Gale
Lois Gammon Marian Gardner Willadean Gardner Patricia Garreit Lois Garrison
James Garbeit Frank Geierman Dean Gemmill Raymond Genaway Harriet Gillespie
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Roberta Gilroy Sylvia Gincig I Wanda Goerler V Mary Goff Gloria Goldrinq Shirley Gottleib Ralph Grace
Ralph Gray Elva Graham Aloha Graser Dorothy Gravendyk Bernice Green Ioyce Greenberg lack Griffith
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William Gross Bill Guthormsen Marthe Haden Anita Haiiley Doris Hale Mildred Hamil Bill Hammel
Betty Hanahan Ioyce Hansen Lucille Hansen Ralph Harless Iim Harris Iustin Harrison Alice Harth
Billie Heqarty Mary Hegarty Leo Helfrich Tom Henderson Stanley Henkle Thelma Herman Richard Herndon
Patricia Hewey Betty Heyle Dick Hicks Ioyce Hill Iames Hilegas Dixie Hilton Iune Hilton
Barbara Hinkley Elsie Hinshaw xf Dick Holi V Esther Hoilund Charles Hogue
Conrad Hohener. Ir. Va Harry Hontz Fred Hopper Iarel Hosacl: X, Bettie Houseman
Ianet Houston Neale Houston Madene Howard Roberta Huber Katherine Huif
Anna Hughes Catherine Hughes Richard Hulse Helen Hunter William Hyam
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William Hyland Marvel Ikenberry Eleanor Ingersoll Leonard Iahnz Richard Iames
Albert Ienke Betty Iennings Barbara Iohnson Dorothy Johnson Edmond Iohnson
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Gloria Iohnson Helen Iohnson N! La Vera Iohnson ff Margaret Iohnson Raymond Iohnson , Robert Iohnson Ioseph Iuhasz
Dorothy Kain Doreen Karl Ann Kauten Monica Kavanagh Ierry Ann Keck lf Orell Kehrer Q, Dorothy Kelly
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Darlene Kemp Bob Kendrick Mary Kennedy Iune Kenner Doris Kernaghan Iane Kilpatrick Martin King
Mildred Kingston Barbara Kirk Karl Klein Arthur Knapp Richard Koebsell Margaret Kohlmiller Evan Koppe
Elsie Kristensen Bob Kuebler Ethel Kuester Betty Kurtzman Eugene Lang Dorthea Larson Frank Latronica
Alvin Laughlin Dick Laughlin Fred Laven Patricia Layman Marie Leaverton William Leftwich Frances Leitner
LeRoy Lennert I Lorraine Linqe Frances Linsley I. Ray Little Donald Long
Gertrude Lundgren Del Major Yolanda Malaspina VMarilyn Marchbanks Nick Mardesich
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Barbara Marqelin Ioy Bob Marks William Martin Ralph Martucci
lean Moser Robert Mason Marilyn Massengale Lucille Mauldin Rose McClatchy
Martin McClung Merna McDonald Marilyn McHugh Betty McKnight Ierry McMahan
Margaret McNeil Betty Meinert Betty Merritt Donald Merton Iames Meumer
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Shirley Michaelis Aurelia Mike Virginia Millard! Omalee Mitchell William Mlagenovich Margaret Moldt Elizabeth Mollner
y Otto Molz, Ir. Ralph Monahan Clinton Montgomery Lois Montour Iohn Morino , Evelyn Morris Leonard Morrison
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Betty Morton Ed Mullen Marguerite Mullenau: Mariorie Mullenaux Clarence Murphy Edward Murray Cleo Myers
Harold Naudon Sonora Neidig Marilyn Nelson Iames Neville Tomiye Nichikawa Charlotte Norby Doraine Nowacki
Salvador Nuno Mark O'Brien Claire O'Cano Arlene Ockel Richard Oerum Kathleen O'Donnell Fred Oliver
Frances Olsen Frank Olsen Harley Olsen Marian Olson Priscilla Osborne Marilyn Ostinq F rank Palmenteri
ChristopherPanos Bernal Parke Gordon Parr ' Pauline Parry Leah Pasternack
Laurine Patsch Thelma Pederson Ray Pemberton J Iuanita Perry Nellie Phernamburq
Gertrude Phinney Patricia Plehn Mary Pollard Darrell Porter Kenneth Pye
Bernice Queyrel Gerrie Quinn Nettie Quirinq Dorothymae Raehn Betty Read Ln
Doroihy Rehers Peggy Reinburg Iune Reinhard Margaret Rempler Rhea Renfroe
Doris Reynen Gordon Reynolds Howard Rice Bill Rich June Rippe
iq..X XLXX . 1
Charlene Roberts Andrew Rogers f Robert Rogers ' Edgar Ross " Ianice Ross Bob Rothbaler Betty Rowley
Marvin Rudolph 7 Iack Russell ' Irene Sabo . George Salg - Marietta Salsman Sally Sass Ian-res Scanlon
d Marjorie Schmidt Frances Schneider Warren Schnitzer Raymond Shutte Betty Scott
Mary Schilling Stephen 1
Charles Scott lim Scott Yvonne Scott Leotah Selby Don Shanahan Marie Sherman Ioan Shoemaker
Clayton Simmons Stanley Simmons Charles Smith Patricia Smith Edgar Smouse Tommy Snee Frank Sneperqer
Elmer Soderstrom Robert Sorensen Mildred Sosic lean Spears Albert Staddon Marilyn Steed Lee Stegman
Virginia Stephens Ray Sterr Iohn Steward V! lean Storms Floyd Swanson
Norman Tabah Lillian Tamulinas L2 Barbara Tarrant Mary Tennent Daniel Terzo
Iack Theys , Ieanne Thomas Mary Thomas Robin Thomas Irene Thomason
Bob Thompson Geraldine Thorpe Bob Timms Ronald Timms Opal Tirk
, x , .
sX S X
Marguerite Tobias Thomas Traynor Betty Truttman Lorna Tyler Iames Uranqa
Dorothy Uselton Alice Vandelac Bob Van Der Blomen Edwin Venable Harry Vette
Peggy Iewell Vickers Robert Vorhis Betty Lou Walch r Betty Ioy Walsh William Walters Buckley Ward Ed Ward
Lee Ward Mary Weaver Sylvia Webster X , Gordon Weed Eddie Weems Norbert Weinberg Patricia Westcott
X f ,
Alden Wesgrgren Robert White Roland Whitmore Hope Whitney Barbara Wieclcing Barbara Wight Katherine Wigton
Lenn Wikstrom Betty Wilkins Kathleen Willette Doris Wilson Gloria Wilson Iames Wilson Peggy Wilson
, ff XX
Lf x X f
Ralph Wilson William Wilson Iames Wingeier Mariorie Winking Ruth Wise Laurance Wise Ellen Wittmond
Peggy Wolf Kenneth Wolt Emmett Wood Betty Wright Henry Wunderlich Ruth Wunderlich Beth Yerkes
Irma Zarate Dolores Zeiwo
CHP HND GUWN CUMMITTEE
AND THESE H IIE LEFT UIIII
CAMPUS LIFE T0 I-'I
FUR THE LIGHT UF FIIEEIIU
LE ROY SPENCER
ARMY AIR CORPS
DON DE MOULIN
MR. ALEXANDER SMITH
"Then sorrow, touched by thee, grows bright
With more than rapture's rayg
As darkness shows us Worlds ot tight
We never saw by day."
Three years of high school were quick in passing
and now your life here is over. For some of you
Washington was just a preparation for higher
scholastic efforts, for others it was the termination
of books and study. Whatever your outlook may
be. you will never iorget the many things you
learned here. Your school has been a friendly
place in which to seek new associations. new
experiences. It has given you a chance to work
and play. to think, to evaluate. It has given you a
yard stick of standards, a measure of judgment.
It has provided you with tools for knowledge. It
has given you an education with which to face
the light of the FUTURE.
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A lERRY'S MEN'S SHOP
Clothes make a man, so why not go to Ierry's for that new sport coat?
Then you. too, will be the "apple" of some girl's eye.
85145 South Vermont Phone PL. 9194
W. A. GOODMAN 8 SONS
Here it is! That season that gets you sports-minded. With a new line ol stock W. A. Goodman 6 Sons
are ready to serve you lor either individual or team equipment.
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
1029 Broadway Place
Lowest prices and terms, and high trade-in allowances
make you want to trade with:
BAXTER-NORTHRUP MUSIC COMPANY
837 South Olive Phone MI. 4071
REEL LUMBER COMPANY
PLYWOODS - SUGAR AND WHITE PINE - SPRUCE - DOUGLASS FIR
1249 East 63rd Street Phone ADams 5221
Pins are the rage with clubs. both on and off the campus. Why not get your club to become pin
conscious? The place to go is to Harry Koons. where students are given courteous service as well
as considerate prices.
1007 West 96th Street Phone TW. 9824
RYDELL PRODUCE HOUSE -
ONLY QUALITY PRODUCE
This company is noted for its high grade food. thus assuring Washington students
of having the best lor their lunches
AXminster 21713 VAndike 9295
1317 East Eighth Street
SHOP WITH SOUTHWEST'S
CONFIDENCE PIONEER IEWELERS
Perfect Blue IH lla Nationally
White Diamonds I W l C DH E E LGR Advertised Watches
8426 So. Vermont
HAMILTON TYPEWRITER SERVICE
No better place could be found to have your typewriter serviced than
Hamilton's, where they are famous tor their years oi tine service.
9225 South Broadway Phone PL. 7203
SEE THEM FIRST
Why not take your "one and only" to the theatres where they
show the latest hits from our tilm capital?
Manchester-322 West Manchester Mayfair-8743 South Broadway
Balboa-8713 South Vermont
SMITH 6 THEIS
FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY TIRES - BATTERIES - AUTO REPAIRING
Richfield ONE-STOP Service
FREE wzxsn ron wma LUBRICATION AND on. mmm - Two CENT mscoum ou ALL casounrz
Cor. Manchester and Normandie Phones: TH. 4585 and TH. 2780
LEO N. FINCH, LTD.
Manufacturers oi Lacquers. Synthetics and Paints
LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
728 E. 59th Street ADams 8147
IACK SPRAT'S DRIVE-IN
Take a tip from the Generals and eat at lack Sprat's Drive-In. where you get
excellent Iood and fine service at moderate prices.
MANCHESTER AND VAN NESS
GROCERIES - BAKERY DELICACIES - VEGETABLES - MEATS - DELICATESSEN
Florence and Westem Phone TW. 9344
affffzin fiif "
R Q :W 3
1228 SOUTH FLOWER ST.
MEL'S 8: GENIPS MALT SHOP
CHEESE BUEGEES E THICK MALTS
Mel's and Gene's is a true Washington hang-out and any Washingtonian will say their thick Malts.
Cheese Burgers and Fruit Cocktails can't be beaten.
Vermont at Manchester
. Because of their outstanding work of printing cards.
- T- 1 '.-'i T' A BUSHORS PRINTERS have gradually increased their number
L51 VSXgk5'lgEqxiViig1hig gtli 7 of customers. until now they serve over S00 schools from
Marne to CBIILOIHIB. Smce they serve this many schools their
work has to be superior, which it is.
K K 1
' BUSHORS PROCESS PRINTERS
an agrLrM1fiir,sg2,ts4r 1 1 11
1 A ' 4122 South Vermont CEntury 2-6110
"Your Candy Iobber" '
1006 HI-POINT STREET WHitney 8422
,Bonded Service F L 6 W E R S Flowers Teleqraphed
MARIE GORE FLORIST
Special Courtesy to Washington Students
955 W. MANCHESTER AVE. TWin oaks 1200
Service Reliable Deliveries Prompt
TOWEL SERVICE COMPANY
1841 E. 103rd PLACE Phone Kimball S381
Commemorate in a beautiful
portrait the most important
event of your graduation. . . .
We Furnish Cap and Gown
ADams 3646 4511 South Vermont
INDEX HND IDENTIFICIITIU
Accordian Quartette ............................ . . . 61
Mayer, Woldstad, Coates, Gore
Adelphians ........................................... 58
lst Row-Murdy, McNab, Rehers, Bell, Morris, Palmisano, Cor-
bell, Kraus, Mr. Duncan, Mrs. Werminghaus, Hammond, Craw-
ford, Brooker, Brown, Iex, Knox, Mike, Bartlett. Znd Row-
Brewer, Howarth, Gray, Lee, Millard, Foxlee, Dew, Stadler, Mor-
ris, Rippe, Norman, Barter, Monroe, Widner, Fontannaz, Free-
man, Gore. 3rd Rowil-lemenway, Barnard, Gross, Nelson, Kurtz-
man, Fredrickson, Gail, Evans, Kristenson, Wiecking, Grassl,
Small, Carnes, Pascoe, Iaeger, Duncan, Brown, Haden, Kiley,
Magnus. 4th Row-Scott, Murphy, Wunderlich, Brooks, Theys,
Uroff, Eller, Panos, Chapman, Clifford, Harris, Iacobsen, Stanton,
Van Wagner, Kulka.
Administrators . . . . . 13
Aeronautics .... . . . 81
Art Honor ,...........,...........................,... 59
lst Row-Nelems, Handley, Harth, Shaber, Hill, Nishikawa,
Clarke, Hughes, Ahrens, Mitzger, Walsh. 2nd Row-Wilson,
Bitterlich, Frazee, Ewen, Porter, Wunderlich, Peeter, Magnus,
Reid. 3rd Row-DuBois, Ortman, Goldman, Liebscher, Morris,
Fredrickson, Norman, Ulmer.
Athenians ............................................ 30
lst Row-Murdy, Thomas, Osting, Rowley, Mr. Maupin, Huff,
Foxlee, Haden, Goldring, Snapp. 2nd Row-Stillway, Betts,
Haase. Pasternak, Brown, Wilson, Wallace, Felford, Duncan.
3rd Row-Kofford, Bonney, Stransky, Ziegler, Iackson, Starbuck,
Auto Mechanics . . . . . . 80
Band .............................................,... 64
lst Row tlef-t to rightl-Rekedol, Manohan, Dirkson, Manning,
Gilbert, Gibson, Scott, Klien, Senter, Flournoy, Richardson,
Wykoff, Schlichting, Anderson, Anderson, Hamilton, Maltby,
Iohnson, Moeschler, I. Wilson, Mitchell fMascotl. 2nd Row-
Larson, Spencer, Signor, Barton, Adler, Hodgens, Cornelasen,
Madden, Williams, Swift, Sorensen, Parker, V. Richards, Lampsi,
Garser, Robinson, W. Willoughley, Mr. Smith. 3rd Row-Cor-
nell, K. Miller, Drake, Hofferleer, Royle, Verkler, Foote, Sweazy,
Eberts, Peterson, G. Miller, Lewis, Steed, Lang, Villavicencio,
Roe, Baffa, Martucci, Shores.
Baseball Lettermen ..................................... 96
lst Row-Calvert, Gough, Cleveland, Gillespie, Gaskell, Latro-
nica, Ortiz, Rogers, Theys, 2nd Row-Coach Fults, Watkins
tMgr.l, Fitzgerald, Reeves, Wessel, Ritter, Scianna, Chiljean,
Wolf fMgr.l, Cohen tMgr.l.
Basketball Lettermen ................................... 92
lst Row lleft to rightl-Martin, Haugen, Kenton, Gilmore
fCapt.l, Iarrett, Osterhues, Klein. 2nd Row-Holbrook, Larson,
Clark, Stivers, Wilson, Read, Chapman, Kring.
Bee Basketball ................ , ....................... 94
lst Row Cleft to rightl-Gough, Burrows, Coker tCapt.l, Sim-
mons, Osterhues, Snow, Holbrook. 2nd Row-Brown, Robin-
son, Allewich, Vickers, Stafford, McMahan, Hancock, Montelle.
Bee Football ............................,............. 89
lst Row-Bradley, Kenworthy, Wessel, Carroll, Steward, Cha-
vera, Campbell, Rogers, Reese, Williams, Major. 2nd Row-
Morino, Gleason, Pecant, Evans, Orozeo, Leissere, Meredith,
Iacobs, Stupy, Cleveland, Aamodo, Van Der Bloomen, Latronica.
3rd Row-Given, Senter, Skinner, Tucker, Reddick, Ward, Fults
fcoachl, Harmon, Drager, Eaton, Hardy, North, Lennert.
Bee Goo! ........................,.................... 90
lst Row-Ogden, Tygrett, Royle, Conwell, Peterson, Hall,
Shields, Anthony, Morton, Buonarigo, Rollins. 2nd Row-Coach
Fults, Bartley, Petrat, Rudolf, Reeves, Stoll, Moore, Thomson,
Cooper, Watkins, Carter.
Bee Track ............................................ 101
lst RoWwWhelan, Grace, Peterson, Bickford, Thatcher, Larson,
Carroll, Evans, Solloway, McGahan, Anderson, Bartley, Fusco.
2nd Row-Wilbur, Bosnak, Senter, Rawlings, Carlson, McGlad-
dery, Dalton, Guasti, Taylor, Benson, Barber, Heilman. 3rd Row
-Childress, Nunn, Snapp, Anderson, lensen, Robertson, Adams,
Cox, Healy, Schlimmer. 4th RoweDuncan, Waddell, Eller,
Becker, Downey, Ruy, Morton, Newman, lacobs.
Belles Lettres ......................................... 87
lst Row-Ulmer, Hendershott, Miss Lane, Nettles, Murdy. 2nd
Row-Anderson, Liebscher, Murrell. '
Book Club ............................................ 67
lst Rowe-Mrs. Heaton, Bruffy, Christian, Tyler, Stransky, Mur-
rell. 2nd Row-Murphey, Barnard, Polmisano, Radomski, Uroff.
Boys' Glee ........................................... 63
lst Row-Hosack, Wunderlich, Parke, Lennert, Applebury, Shaf-
fer, Wilson, Reese, Ward, Ogden. 2nd Row-Guasti, Koeber,
Wells, Harrison, Carpenter, Froom, Weber, Ballantyne, Long,
Ross. 3rd Row-R. lones, Ziegler, Latronica, Gillig, Murray,
Tamplin, B. Brown, Webster, Nuno. 4th Row-Chaskin, Aiken,
McLean, Eller, Nissen, West.
Boys' League ............................... . . . 45
Chapman, Kiapos, Rogers, Reese
Hossack, Gilmore, Chapman
Boys' League Representatives
lst Row-Rountree, McGahan, McGladdery, Ross, Rogers,
Chapman, Kiapos, Reese, Rupprecht, Brossmer, Aiken, La
Pierre. Leftwich. 2nd Row-Tapia, Taylor, Cleveland, Iohnson,
Porter, Weed, Anderson, Lloyd, Cronk, Harstad, Coughlin, Car-
michael. 3rd Row-Brooks, Waddell, Kitts, Foster, Fox, Puddy,
Grant, Martin, Littlefield. 4th Row-Barsan, Ienson, Pauley,
Vickers, Reddick, Mlagenovich, Sneperger, Fusco.
Boys' Quartette .......,.......................... . . . 63
Parke, Wunderlich, Wilson, Rudolph.
Brooks. Dean .. . . . 18
Cabinet. Summer .. . . . 19
Cabinet, Winter . . . . . . 17
Cadets .........,.................,................... 51
lst Row-Mrs. Burns, Iaeger, Conatser, Kurtzman, Bartley, Dun-
can, Small, Plehn, McNealy. 2nd Row-Schlickbernd, Wigton,
Rippe, Morris, Hammond, Snapp, Stellway, Graser, Starbuck, Mr.
Cafeteria Workers ..................................... 65
lst Row-lackson, Tribolet, Hikes, Huffstutler, Wallace, Perry,
Mrs. Baney, Hoflund, Posito, Weaver, Comer. 2nd Row-Back-
hacker, Corsetto, Tavoularis, Reinhard, Goreska, Kelder, Winters,
Carnagua. 3rd Row-Tarrant, Mansfield, B. Andersen, Allomong,
Car: and Gown Committee. S'42 ......................... 141
lst Row-Coates, Norby, Hughes, Houseman, Montour, Linge,
McKnight. 2nd Row-Rippi, Stewart, E. Ward, L. Ward, Fisher,
Cap and Gown Committee, W'42 ............,............ 141
lst Row-Knox, Kelly, Kraus, Widner, Vertress, Heyer, Fox,
Goldman, Patterson. 2nd Row-Morris, Absmeir, Beisert, Camp-
bell, Toth, Pollitt, Hartshorn, Story. 3rd Row-Dew, Corbell,
Humble, Hammond, Avak.
Cee Basketball ......................... . .............. 95
lst Row tleft to rightl-Clark, Robinson, Schmidt, Hiett, Gramer,
Delay, Guzzetta, Singleton, Taylor. 2nd Row-Wilber tMgr.l,
Archer, Evans, Osburn, lones, Cooley, Underwood, Lammers,
Cee Football .......................................... 89
lst Row-Ebbs, Hamaji, Weverka, Kiapos, Pinocchio, Frost
fCapt.l, Guasti, Evangelatos, Luclolph, Tapia, Banks, 2nd Row
-Rountree, Robertson, Kampman, Vardas, Traynor, Reid,
Meuruan, Kiny, Mlagenovich, lones, Mr. Heilman. 3rd Row-
Grandpre, Pinner, Clegy, Webb, McClean, Pecaut, Hataye,
Cee Track ....................... ..................... 1 U1
lst Row-Timoti, Nolan, Taylor, McCluskey, Olson, Kampman,
Pinocchio, Applegate, Chow. 2nd Row-Childress, Alexander,
Ruth, Kennedy, West, Delaney, Froxler, Kiapos, Heilman.
3rd Row-Long, Larson, Earley, Galloway, Cornell, Tapia.
Chronians ......... ,... ...................,........... 5 8
lst Row-Mayer, Dorand, Osting, Hilton, Miss I-lodgens, Keck,
Wight, Garret, Dudley, Iennings, McKnight, Patterson, Munger.
2nd Row-Cataimo, Webster, Christian, Priddy, Bmifey, Mc-
Faren, Tyler, Buckey, McFendon, lackson, French, Clay, Shoe-
maker, Othmer. 3rd Row-Carnes, Bachmeger, Besou, Ziegler,
Morris, Hammond, Barton, Roberts, Clensay, Arensmeyer, Mose-
ley, Hefner, McCullough. 4th Row-Thomas, Wax, Cline, Hoff,
Anderson, Davidson, Harris, Thompson, Bradley, DeLay, Brooks,
Clei Club ....................,....................... 61
lst Row-Bartley, Coates, Gore, Compbell, Plehn, Meinert, Gold-
ring, Mike, Woldstad, I. Scott, Mrs. Elliott. 2nd Row-
Warnock, Davies, Nemes, Potter, Grosse, Holley, H. Young,
Odell, B. Brown, Houser, Iaeger, Kebajian. 3rd Row-Mayer,
Parke, Harrison, Wunderlich, Eller, Green, Ennis, Harris, Hoser.
4th Row-Gray, Lee, Covey, Kern, Wilson, Bosch, Foxlee,
Clerks .... . . . 15
Co-Eds ............................................... 50
lst Row-Denas, Lorraine Darms, Louise Larms, Gale, Nelson,
Gail, Kurtzman, Fredrickson, Pollard, Rowley, Kirk. 2nd Row-
Mrs. Ott, Dick, Beisert, Ellison, Kraus, Campbell, Atkinson, Fust,
Hammond, Morris, Absmeier, Carnes. 3rd Row-Norman,
Thompson, Korber, Rutledge, Nash, Morris, Barton, Wells, Snep-
Commerce Honor ...................................... 32
lst Row-Kraus, Heyer, McClatchy, Sayles, Orr, Brewer, Diegel-
man, Richards, Wiedking, Mrs. Bowers, Kristenson, Monroe,
Massman. 2nd Row-Levreau, Vertress, Horner, Hansen, Mad-
den, Beaird, Ferguson, Muths, Schuck, Stuller, Waddell, Atkin-
son, Burke, Bartlett, Seth, Schauer, Conner, Simmer, Cauvel,
Calderon, Montour, Barnett, Widner. 3rd Row--Grant, Coates,
L. Darms, Marlatt, Louise Darms, Nelson, Pierson, Reed, Wil-
liams, Doran, Linge, McHugh, Norby, Cox, Williamson, Wescott,
Hoon. 4th Row-Mollner, DeSues, Dubin, Worden, Cone, Ris-
tow, Vinson, Young, Ceder, McDonald, Engle, Pallaccia, Con-
nolly, Dempsey, More, Brothers.
Commercial Chatter .................................... 33
lst Row-Lamb, Flowers, Howarth, Engle, Miss Carver, Tamu-
lino, Wiecking, Brown, McBratney. Znd Row-Kraus, Morrison,
Heyer, Diegelman, Doran, Nelson, Kristenson, Williamson, Evans.
3rd Row-Rickitts, Riodon, Atkinson, Burke, Fuero, Enkosky,
Continental Staff . . . .......... . . . . 54
lst Row-Gail, Fredrickson, Harth, Dunaway, Clarke, Cooper.
2nd Row-Shaber, Metzger, Bumstead, Elliot, Morris, Hinkley,
Wilson, Pollit. 3rd Row-Brown, Dirkson, Atkinson, Schwarzen-
berg, Mr. Iones, Hughes, Hill, Meyer.
lst Row-Miss Knapp, Estes, Solomon, Lundgren, lohnson, King-
ston. Znd Row-Thomas, Keck, Osting, Stark. 3rd Row-Wigton,
Iennings, McKnight. 4th Row-Wood, Bartley, Selby.
Coordinators .... .... . . . . 15
Craftsman's Guild ..................................... 83
lst Row-Mr. Ray, Orozcs, Gagian, Meunier, Souther, Tate, Mr.
Cundiff, Laven, Butkie, Gray, Taylor, Mr. Bishop. Znd Row-
Wunderlich, Lucich, Garland, Duncan, Watrous, Hopper, Steir,
Fasold, Campbell. 3rd Row--Vicari, Gillespie, Hoglund, Little,
Lettwich, Molz, Koebsell, Allen, Keidel. 4th Row-Leess, Ellis,
Salvail, Stultz, Burford, Fuller, Bulloch, Vette.
Debate ............................................... 53
lst Row-Forde, Harris. Znd Row-Thompson, Brooks.
Dee Basketball .... .. 95
Drafting ....... .. 83
Drum and Bugle ........................................ 64
lst Row flett to rightl-Moser, Margelin, Dudley, B. Brown,
Ayers, Johns, Ekins, Gibbs, Plehn, Pascoe, Winking, Knox,
Eliason. 2nd Row-Kurtzman, Pehoviack, Stellway, Monroe,
Brooks, Risco, Gore, Kiley, Young, Hughes, Madden, Taylor,
Korber, Lyon, Dufur, Hultquist, Carrington, Morris. 3rd Row-
Gravendyk, Merrill, Tobias, Hauser, Mogle, Bier, Harman, Ben-
ton, Seddon, Beeson, Hale, Buchel, Iones, Hardy, E. Brown,
Webster, Evaroe, Frazer, Phianny, Mr. Smith.
Electric Shop .... . . 79
Electrons ............................................. 79
lst Row-Everest, Gerber, Atherton, Braden, Mason, Cronk,
Lang, Hott. 2nd Row-Russell, Theofaneos, Belt, Montgomery,
Coleman, Radomski. 3rd Row-Muswieck, Hendershott, Butkie,
Embassy ............ ..... ............................ 5 1
lst Row-Drager, D., Peck, Blunden, Brooks, Bartley, Weed,
Porter, Ienke, Taylor, R., Drager, I. 2nd Row-Drake, Harstad,
Waller, Andersen, Alkana, Eller, Wuertz, H. Taylor. 3rd Row-
Neuman, Kelder, Watkins, Mr. Clewe, Orr, Coughlin, Mr. Ray.
Ephebians . . . . . 38
"Ever Since Eve". . . . . 70
Fisher. Mr. Paul E. .. 13
French Club ........................,................. 28
lst Row-Iackson, Douglas, Priddy, Wight, Sintes, Goldring,
Miguel, Small, Bier, Nestor, Snapp. 2nd Row-Christian, Green,
MacNab, Iennings, Thompson, Bonsignore, Marchbanks, de Pem-
berton, Shaber. 3rd Row-Chow, Hendershott, Avak, Thatcher,
Nygord, Knox, Hartshorn, Kulka.
Fresco Club .................................,......... 59
lst Row-Kiley, Teeter, Hill, Hughes, Mr. Iones, Clarke, Schwar-
zenberg. 2nd Row-Iaeger, Bebber, Lehnberg, Dew, Corbell.
3rd Row-Wilson, Nelems, Gore, Handley.
GJLA. ............................................... 1 10
Kiley, Gore, Giardina, Hale, Millard, Battershall, Grassl, Monroe,
Margelin, Fischer, Conatser, Hanahan, Weber, Buccola, Dick,
General George .... . . . 58
Geology Club ......................................... 31
lst Row-Iohnson, Hawe, Chorles, Fratt, Lawyer, Ord, Osting,
Panos, Mr. Losey, Wolf, Gilroy. Znd Row-Frohoff, McCormick,
Meeker, Kulka, Lamb, Wilson, Pasternak, Cronk, McKnight.
3rd Row-Foster, Iames, Ezell, Marsh, E. Smith, Glenn, Fierke,
Lee, Gray. 4th Row-Peterson, Blankenship, Bowers, McCllean,
Holwerda, Kulka, West.
Girls' Ensemble ..................................... .. 62
lst Row-Crammer, Glance, Actor, Hanahan, Parker, Towner,
Wunderlich. 2nd Row-Blackstone, Beverly Brown, Baxter, Elia-
son, Bonnie Brown, Bunning, Dupuy, Phillips.
Girls' Glee Club ....,.................................. 62
lst Row-Cooper, Harris, Martin, Baxter, Eliason, Bunning,
Barry, Hunter, Cauvel, Haden, Bellucci, Actor, Servi, Allen,
Casper. 2nd Row-Sennes, Towner, Plehn, Brown Beverely,
Dupuy, Wunderlich, Brown Bonnie, Crammer, Howard, De Cuir,
Trujillo. 3rd Row-Shinn, Webster, Glance, Donohue, Moore,
Darmes, Murdy, Buckman, Chavez, Phillips. 4th Row-Rose,
McKnight, Blackstone, Meinert, Sayles, Parker, Hanahan, Carus.
Girls' League .. ..... ................. . .. 44
Girls' League Otlicers
lst Row-Richards, LaChapelle, Tabah, Doran, Woodward, Hol-
ley, Pollard. Znd Row-Wight, Soule, Miss Robbins, Mrs.
Ahrens, Miss Gill, Gincig.
Girls' League Cabinet
lst Row-Mike, Hoon, Conatser, Doran, Pollard, Evans, Gincig,
Mrs. Ahrens. 2nd Row-Miss Robbins, Garrett, Howarth, Diegel-
man, Bach, McKernon, Margelin, Mitchener, Miss Gill.
Girls' League Representatives
lst Row-Evans, Walker, Serve, Haley, Bell, Iaiger, Brown,
Carnes, Alkinson, Haden, Mike, Meinert, Plehn, Margelin.
2nd Row-French, Bruffy, Goodman, Skiff, Blackstad, Gordon,
Bunning, Baster, West, Brewer, Graham, Wilkes, Dangler, Linge,
Battershall, Kiley. 3rd Row-McCullough, Fox, Demons, McCor-
mick, Pascoe, Potter, Young, Caras, Nettles, Iohnson, Moldt,
Murdy, Stage, Monroe, Horner, Mathews, Stephens. 4th Row-
Lampton, Metzger, Shields, Simpson, Donald, Bugher, Patterson,
Pollitt, Knapp, Shaber, Bonney, Stransky, Schuck, Hefner, Walms-
Gym Club ...... .................... ,..... ............ 1 0 4
lst Row-Brossmer, Hammel,' Hyam, Stegman, Ross, Car-
michael. Znd Row-Leach, Levitt, Iuhasz, Koppe, Garlock,
Cazare. 3rd Row-Stannick, Gould, Ballantyne, Gillespie, Evans,
Marx, Carter, Forde, Cline, Caldwell, Dickey.
Gym Lettermen .. ..... 102
Gym Team ........................................... 104
lst Row-Leech, Forde, Levitt, Cooper, H. Gillespie, Koppe,
B. Smith, Scott, Nissen. Znd Row-Mr. Carmichael, Radach,
Rombeck, Iacobson, Morgan, Kraus, Hyam, Ross. 3rd Row-
Kenworthy, Mgr., Garlock, Evans. Westergren, Gold, Caldwell,
Hammel, Armstrong. 4th Row-Stanek, Thomason, Thomas,
Stegman, MacDougall, Laskelle, Gunny, Butke. Sth Row-
Matthes, Iuhaz, Beach, Carter, Allen.
Horse Shoe Tournament .... ..... 1 07
Ice Cutters ........,.................................. 168
lst Row-Elwood, Cline, January, Ward, Mr. Hoff, Coleman,
Paramore, Phelps. 2nd Row-Eklund, Morford, Iahnz, Staremont,
Ross, Spence. 3rd Row-Radach, Arvin, Boyce, Griffith.
In Memoriam . . . .... . 141
In The Service .... ..... 1 40
Iunior Adelphians ..... ...................... .......... 5 7
lst Row-Rose, Sayles, Smith, Bell, Burke, Chernow, Pascoe,
Bunning, Buccola, Stoth, Iaeger, Howe, Caras, Brown, Christof-
fersen. 2nd Row-DuBois, Connolly, Collino, Clardy, McDonald,
Esser, Hinkelman, Kershner, Weber, Schroeder, Mende, Schill,
Iohnson, McElroy, Beahm, Miss McKinlay. 3rd Row-Murphy,
Goodman, Roberts, Bain, Kulka, Sullivan, Shields, Pierson,
Weinberg, Simpson, Iahnke, Mann, Madden, Frohoff. 4th Row
-Heath, Kelder, Moses, Marks, Caras, Aiken, Drager, Waller,
Drager I., Watkins, Prueher,
Key Club ............................................. 48
lst Row-Venable, Rupprecht, Rogers, Case, Wood, Wilson,
Austin, King, Iohnson, Clark, Reese. 2nd Row-Evans, Bogle,
Small, Koppe, Hicks, Klein, Shaeffer, Estes, Mr. Hatfield. 3rd
Row-Young, Kring, Hofferber, Ionas, Neighbours, Steward,
Knights and Ladies ..... 40
Knights and Ladies Dance .... . . . 66
Lady Martha . . . . . . 69
Latin Club ............................................ 29
lst Row-Clay, Mike, Woldstad, Iaeger, Campbell, Mrs. Goble,
Foxlee, Duncan, Osting, Stellway. 2nd Row--Wax, Bermett,
Young, Taylor, Kibajian, Niermann, Kershner, Roberts, Beisert,
Murrell, Crank. 3rd Row-Kirazian, Males, Clinton, Haese,
Dorand, Barnett, Tyler, Walker, Kyriax, Covey. 4th Row-Young,
Ionas, Hofferber, Cazier, Gill, Harris, Knapp.
League Games . . . . . . 86
Leather Craft . . . . . . 82
Lettermen's Club ...................................... 105
lst Row-Schlickbernd, Tapia, Ebbs, Bill, Larson, Guasti, Cleve-
land, Stupy, Van Der Blomen, Rogers, Estes, Wilson, Ward, Stew-
ard, Helfrich, Thompson, Austin, Uranga, Meunier, Hosack,
Iahnz, DeLay, Anderson, Thatcher, Mantell. 2nd Row-Hamaji,
Pinocchio, Taylor, Wilber, Kiapos, Newman, Singleton, Mc-
Mahan, Wilson, Carlson, Bailey, Reese, Potter, Wood, Theys,
Stegman, Larson, Small, Littlefield, Hohener, Campbell, Moore,
Clark, Underwood, Gleason. 3rd Row-Weverka, Drager, Cronk,
Kiapos, Rudolph, Gough, McGahan, Chiljian, Carpenter, Iarrett,
Simmons, Cooley, Archer, North, Traynor, Hancock, Aluevich,
Brown, Geierman, Hiatt, Vickers, Snow. 4th Row-Case, Grosse,
Gieser, Wilson, Hartman, Gipson, Kring, King, Scanlon, Ken-
worthy, Laskelle, Hyam, Hammel, Rupprecht, Carroll, Wessel,
Library Staff ..,.............. . ........................ 65
lst Row-Rohlfing, Duteau, Liebscher, Eves, Maruci, Lane,
Grandpre, Ellis, Baech. 2nd Row-Rickey, Guidotti, Leary,
Crocker, Kemp, Ulmer, Silva, Vandernoot. 3rd Row-Richmond,
Scholl, Greathead, Rouse, Nettles, Hendershott.
Literati ............................................... 53
lst Row-Miss Haggart, Ewen, Ross, Kelly, Gaier, Clensay.
2nd Row-Murrell, Hammond, Keith, Parke, Goldman. 3rd Row
-Haden, Ferguson, Engle.
Make-Up Crew .................................... . 56
lst Row-Corbell, Dew, Norby, Mr. Clewe, Whitney, Moses,
Marks. 2nd Row-Wilson, Soloman, Tate, Stadler, Lehnberg.
3rd Row-Costello, Vickers, Wilson I., Magnus.
Marthonians .......................................... 76
lst Row-Thomason, Kuester, Leftwich, Miss Guidinger, Bach,
Miss Rebok, Gifford, Williams, Steed, Gillespie. 2nd Row-
Silva, McDonald, Cecere, Hover, Kiley, Hutchins, Howard, Mor-
ton, McNeil. 3rd Row-Olson, Fobes, Frost, Garaner, Burchfield,
Math Club ..................................,......... 29
lst Row-Iohnson, Solomon, McLendon, Crawford, Gross, Hern-
don, Schlickbernd, Robinson, Stellway, Patterson, Webster. Znd
Row-Stransky, Graser, Eller, Lampton, Merton, Houston, Ionas,
Lelevier, Clensay, D. Schwarzenberg, 3rd Row-Hess, Ord,
Gill, Humphrey, Vickers, Eller, Adams, Murphy, McKean.
Metal Craft . . . . . . . 82
Orchestra ......................................,...... 60
lst Row-Green, Adler, Wise, Carnahan, Schuck, Quick, McLen-
don, Bain, Young, Holley, Dunam, Schnitger, Durrant, Cornels-
sen, Andrews, Shanahan. Znd Row-Gibson, Scott, Beach, Pou-
niran, Miller, Ballin, McArthur, Madden, McKean, Robertson,
Thorpe, Traynor, Mayfield, Flournoy, Mr. Ruggiero, Lauery.
Penpushers ......................... , ................. 33
lst Row-Barber, Kraus, Heyer, Coates, Muths, Grant, Beaird,
Brewer, Brothers, Doran, Williamson, Bartula, Burke, Atkinson,
Monroe, Schauer. Znd Row-Peters, Markle, Beal, Frembley,
Howarth, Hoon, Orr, lameson, Rehers, McKernon, Harlan, Rich-
ards, Vertrees, Diegelman, Benard, Widner, Theiss, Bale, White,
Whitehouse, M. Massman, Ferguson, Clardy, Stirling. 3rd Row-
Dolinsky, Murphy, Gordon, Millard, Young, Ristow, Vinson,
Clayton, Philips, Speer, Mogle, Bartlett, Seth, Weimer, Ward.
4th Row-Roman, Masten, Story, Reese, Chadonette, Tuero,
Burge, Cleveland, Flowers, Engle, Maag, McBratney, Thompson,
Marlett, Forbes, Forbes.
Proctor. Kenny .... .. 16
Proiection Crew ........................... . . 79
ShockleY. lohnson, Wilson
Pry-Tons ............................................. 49
lst Row-Puddy, Clifford, Harris, Gross, Scott, Hyland, Gough,
Grant, Raber, Stein, Humphrey. 2nd Row-Mr. Richmond, De-
Lay, Snow, lahnz, Wilson, Nissen, Crawford, Irwin. 3rd Row-
Hamaji, Smith, Campbell, .Levy, Grosse, Fisher, Chapman,
Public Address Crew ................................... 78
lst Row-Wilson, Page, Brown, Hoff, Atherton, Belt, Gerber.
2nd Row-Stichle, Hendershott, Shochley.
Quill and Scroll. . . . . 52
Racadets .............................................. 109
lst Row-Nygord, Stadler, Rippe, Marchbanks, Hughes, Wigton,
Fischer, Margelin, Reinberg, Thomas, Bonney. Znd Row-Pascoe,
Monroe, Conatser, Morris, Carsen, Tamulinas, Dew, Storms,
Hanahan, Parker. 3rd Row-Bunning, French, Iackson, Wells,
Kring, Miss Griffith, Lewis, Shaber,
Rally Committee ............ ........,............. .... 5 7
lst Row-Mantell, Gale, King, Fredrickson, Gincig, Rountree.
2nd Row-Clifford, Reese, Chapman, Campbell, Geierman.
Robbins,'Miss Harriet ................................,.. 13
Scholarship Society .......,............................ 26
lst Row-Magraudy, Elkins, Iones, Worden, Kulka, Ceder, Maz-
zarlese, Lundgren, McLaren, French, Blackstone, Myers, Toth,
McG1addery, Waddell, White, Hinkelman, Schill, McDonald,
B. Schwarzenberg, Parker, Savage, Schilling, Bier. Znd Row-
Carder, Burson, Markland, Gifford, Arensmeyer, Waldman, Prue-
her, Caras, Monroe, Reid, Othmer, Schuck, Marsh, Greathed,
Murphy, Plehn, Watkins, Maltby, Goodman, Orteman, Miss Ott.
3rd Row-Darms, Mann, Andrews, Irwin, Ewen, Wolley, Gaier,
Doney, Yucker, Armstrong, Thompson, Wilson, Ionas, Talor,
Littly, Nestor, Canavier. 4th Row-Kulka, Campbell, Klein,
Wykoff, Gable, Stark, Gemmill, Lantz, Bowie, Laughlin, Little-
field, Molz, Caras, Vicari, Bulluck, Wunderlich, Hambley.
laeger, Mrs. Sanders, Small, Morris, Holley, Gross.
Sealbearers .... ...................................... 2 4
Self-Government .......................... .... . . . 46
lst Row-Pinocchio, Chiljian, Rudolf, Perrcannon, Robertson,
Tapia, Geierman, Rogers, Rupprecht, Scott, Nuno, Campbell,
Haynes, Boneton, Kulka, Lewis, Evans, Burt, Chauncey, Powels,
LaPierre, Lantz, Larson, Keith, Hutter, Napolitan, Denny, Kosbab.
Znd Row-Mantell, Sargent, Little, Seamon, Schipper, Hughes,
Olson, Iones, Gillespie, Williams, Hammel, Levy, DeLay, Craw-
ford, Gross, Humphrey, Stein, Smith, Walters, Irvin, Vickers,
Gough, Nissen, Nelson, Iones, Lincoln, Kuebler, Staddon, Surn-
mons, Harris, Andrews, Wilson, Archer, Tygrett, 3rd Row-
Pecaut, Reddick, Watkins, Retter, Chow, Fittes, Hale, Lamprecht,
Bowen, Wilker,- Caras, C. Caras, Woolery, McGaban, Cline,
Polena, Cox, Steward, Agrelius, Trimble, Stanard, Triplett, Faw-
ler, Nunn, Robenson, Denning, Maxwell, Gaskell, Tate. 4th Row
-Emerson, Nulph, Gaskill, Truinbour, Christian, Wallace, Burge,
Contopulos, Ewen, Groner, Barra, Adams, Aiken, Ward, Deni-
son, Venable, Kaun, Houston, Ord, Eastman, Petret, Hansen,
Disparte, Zweher, Swanson, Bridwell, Vtlilson, Fox, Spring.
lst Row-Mathew, Corry, Worrell, Schuck, Carter, Hilborn,
Truppner, Harper, nPease, Laven, Lathan, Bruns, Taton, Smith,
Howe, Hinkelman, Frohoff, Flanagan, Mount, Munger, Randolph,
Wagner, Loholis, Davis, K. Lampton, Monroe, Conatser, Iaeger,
Christoffersen, Poumirau. Znd Row-Barlow, Hill, Flocks, Wen-
dler, Paulson, Orstad, Marsh, Wise, Stewart, Sandor, Othoner,
Stuller, B. Schwarzenberg, Tingsterom, I. Hughes, D. Schwarzen-
berg, Miss Cunningham, Fredrickson, Barton, Kiley, Harding,
Michener, Battershall, Gray, Lee, Bennett, Richmond, Reiterman,
Brill, Hutchins, Wooton, Buckey, Gataino, Mathis. 3rd Row-
Hopkins, Carnahan, Atkinson, Carlson, Eaton, Olsen, Burns,
lahnke, Breuniq, Huber, Perkins, Dean, Dunbain, Murphy, Wat-
kins, Gates, Magraudy, Plehn, Elkins, Freeman, Rouse, Schilling,
Tenison, Campbell, Duncan, Stellway, Fowler, Shaffer, Reichert,
Murdy, Heudershott, Cates, Dinson, Hansen, McSendon, Dennis,
Iohnson, Webster, Lave, Clardy, Martin, Ruggles, Ulmer, Lan-
quillon. 4th Row-Knox, Howarth, Reynolds, Doran, McWhorter,
Betts, Priddy, Ludy, Moseley, Morrison, Roberts, Wordin-
hed, Savage, Mognus, Maltby, Vanderzee, Fontannaz, Read,
Votendahl, Philips, Finch, McCullough, Pettengill, Starbuck,
O'Bert, Iones, Blackstad, Iohnston, Howsley, Hale, Kudnoff,
Carbone, E. Darms, L. Darms, Pollard. 5th Row-Grossman,
Cholanian, Ludolph, McCaulou, Craig, Fletcher, Hendricks, Sel-
ander, Rickitts, Taylor, Kank, Perry, Meeker, McCormick, Niel-
sen, Blodgett, Hagen, Kulka, Deam, Peters, McLaughlin, Osenton,
Baker, Clensay, Ianett, M. Harris, B. Harris, Bettes, Baumgartner,
Bachmeyer, Benson, Dangler, Bier, Mogle. '
Seniors, Winter '42 .................................... 116
Leo Iones, Lawrence Green, Kennie Proctor, Harold Lewis, Mr.
Smith, Betty Kurtzman, lim Kring, Ed Moreno, Bob Stafford.
Seniors. Summer '42 ................................... 125
Brossmer, Fisher, Thomas, Darms, Miss Rebok.
Silver Skaters ...........................,............. 108
lst Row-Brown, Hale, Kirk, Miss Whitman, Grassl, Carnes,
Kurtzman, Fredrickson, Pollard. 2nd Row-Knox, Walton, Rut-
ledge, Haley, Barter, Sayles, Beisert, Thompson, Lee, Madden.
3rd Row-Gray, Gardner, Hill, Goldman, Gore, Kiley, Howarth,
Spanish Club ........................... , ............. 28
lst Row-Lampton, Gilroy, Brown, Kelly, Bonney, Reese, Ienke,
Sodel, Hammond, Mitchener, Morris, Campbell, Carnes, Miss
Fuge. 2nd RowhMrs. Lefler, Halfhill, Marjer, Michaelis, Siefkin,
Clensay, Malaspina, Graham, Hegarty, Bartholomew, Heye.
Hilton, Goldman, Wallace, diPierro, Fratt, Miss Draper. 3rd
Row-Bruffy, Wittmond, Ziegler, Myers, Grunberg, Houseman,
Lampton, Adams, Dodge, Casper, Rippe, Thomas, Monroe, Tur-
ney, Bies, Hammel, Congham, Chavez. 4th Row-Ziegler, Bosch,
Herndon, Eklin, Raber, Coughlin, Davidson, Stark, Uroff, Weems,
Baudisch, Kring, Harstad, Kern.
Stage Crew ........................................... 78
lst Row-Haifley, Phelps, Wilson, Anderson, Rogers, Stollmack,
Kavanagh, Chavez, Beeson. Znd Row-Bland, Powers, Romyn,
Utley, Scott, Van Der Blomen, Harkless. 3rd Row-Hammel,
Ezell, Currier, Elwood, Genest, Callahan, Valenzuela, Pem-
String Trio .............................. . . . 62
Plehn, Goldring, Covey
Stockton. Mr. K. L. ....................... . . . 13
Student Store ......................................... 65
lst Row-Tarrant, Hale, Hughes, Sabo, Lyon, Mr. Garst, Hin-
shaw, Buchel, Montour, Amdor, l-legarty. 2nd Row-Caagua,
Schilling, Rempfey, Belluci, Armstrong, Truttman, Tobelmann,
Hegarty, Hikes. 3rd Row-Canavier, Brunner, Cipriano, Perlin,
Aluevich, Latronica, Kelly.
Sub-Debs ............................................. 49
lst Row-Kuester, Fischer, Reinburg, Frisch, Kristenson, Moser,
Evans, Wiecking, Tamulinas, Rippe, Haden, Conatser. Znd Row
-Mrs. Parkill, Ioeger, Mannes, Kring, Richards, Stage, Teeter,
Grant, Winking, Glendirming, Mrs. Andrews. 3rd Row-Potter,
Holley, Carson, Monroe, Turney, Houser, lex, Pascoe, Foxlee,
Surveyor Staff ..................... ......... .,........ 5 2
lst Row-Zerby, Knopp, Keck, Kelly, Greenberg, Miss Andrews,
Haden, Fischer, Hanahan, Scott, Wight. 2nd Row-Read, Bon-
ney, K. Hill, Haley, Huff, Patterson, Goldman, Kurtzman, I. Hill.
3rd Row-Gaier, Larson, Young, Sorensen, Austin, Reese, De-
Symphony Orchestra .................................. 60
lst Row-Bianchetto, Starbuck, Elkins, Hoser, Campbell, Nemes,
Potter, Covey, Asmusken, Harris, Drape, Schuck, McLendon,
Wise, Duncan, Button, Schappert. Znd Row-Adler, Zetwo,
Villavicencio, Graser, Holley, Charles, Houser, Goldring, Mr.
Ruggiero. 3rd Row-Freeman, Story, Robertson, Hill, Boydston,
Quayle, Kester, Miller, McKeah, Madden, Scott, Guthormsen,
Osting, Flournoy, Manning.
Tennis Team ................................. . ........ 106
Mantelle, Clark, Reed, Kessler, Harris, Gibson, Kring, Reese,
Coughlin, Coogan, Plotkin, Murphy, Holbrook.
Thespians ............................................ 56
lst Row-Logue, Rowley, Margelin, Moses, Christin, Bebber,
Corbell, Young, Colby. Znd Row-Magnus, Paulson, Massengale,
Malaspina, Tyler, Reinhard, Mrs. Sawyer, Wilson. 3rd Row-
Swett, Ross, Reese, Nissen, Gough, Hale, Wunderlick, Utley,
de Pemberton, Dougherty.
Torchbearers ............................ . . . 27
lst Row-Iohnson, Nemes, Freeman, Heyer, Covey, Hoser,
Bosch, Frederickson, Fischer, Easley, Eller, Kyeiax, Christian,
Lampton, Brewer, Clayton, Vertress, Monroe. 2nd Row-Roman,
Easterly, Asmussen, Seth, Cleveland, Roberts, McNealy, Mass-
man, Morris, Shoemaker, Snapp, Pierson, Kershner, Dupuy,
Bennett. 3rd Row-Simmer, Conner, Ristow, Davis, McGladdery,
Toth, Barnard, Wax, Diegelman, McDonald, Mollner, Hughes.
4th Row-Ames, Young, Ionas, Koppe, Davidson, Gill, Eller,
lst Row-Ferguson, Orr, Leslie, Wells, West, lackson, Waters,
Servi, Knox, Woldstad, Widner, Solomon, Iennings, Greenberg,
Thomas, Keck, Gincig, Iaeger, Richards, Hoon, Mitchener, Gray,
Hadley, Patterson. 2nd Row-Coates, Long, Holley, Brooker,
Priddy, Cone, Bruffy, Brown, Dyler, Raskey, Easley, Littrell,
Kinge, Osting, Gail, Cauvel, Wescott, Duncan, Kebajian, Small,
Bonney, Gibbel, Shaber, Mrs. Burston. 3rd Row-Pratt, Bart-
lett, Ritterbush, Stellway, Goldman, Eagle, Pickett, Stransky,
Murrell, Gross, Wood, Herndon, LeLevier, Palmisono, Carson,
Montour, Murdy, Rempler, Wallace. 4th Row-Scott, Robinson,
Murphy, Naudon, Shaffer, Koppe, Austin, Puddy, Clifford, Forde,
Uroff, Wunderlich, Silk, Goldwater, Hixson, Wessel.
T.N.T. ................................................ 30
lst Row-Gemmill, Goldwater, Venable, Austin, Barker, Mr.
Kelly, Ross, Stegman, Fox, Webster. Znd Row-Malburg, Shaf-
fer, McGladdely, Harris, Puddy, Wickstrom, Clifford, Gross,
Kling. 3rd Row-Evans, Hoff, Green, Gillig, lonas, Schnitger,
Track Lettermen ....................................... 98
Traffic and Service Squads ......... ..... . . . -. . . . 47
lst Row-Benson, Weinberg, Hohener, Iahnz, Bartley, Tate,
Wood, Harris, Austin, Fisher, Tucker. 2nd Row-Geierman,
Hammel, Rupprecht, Ward, Patterson, Genest, Swift. 3rd Row-
Steward, Brown, Eklund, Radomski, Mr. Edwards, Emerson,
lst Row-Hohener, Brown, Steward, Venable, Gross, Schlick-
bernd, Austin, Wood, Grosse, Hamaji, Scott, Harris, Bartley,
Klein, Humphrey, Campbell, Kiapos. 2nd Row-Iahnz, Koppe,
Nissen, Gough, Hofferber, Case, Puddy, Theys, Wilson, Clif-
ford, Snow, Lennert, Neighbors. 3rd Row-Hammel, Rupprecht,
Geierman, Solloway, Benson, Kenton, Ward, Weinberg, Toth,
Hyam, Cline, Crawford, Page, Clark. 4th Row-Mr. Childress,
Gieser, Wilson, King, Applebury, Rogers, Chapman, Forde,
Hancock, Singleton, Reese, Mr. Holbrook.
'rn-Y ........ ..... ........... F ......................... 4 s
lst Row-Greenberg, Thomas, R. Garrett, Harth, Doran, Thomas,
I. Servi, Walsh, Woldstad. 2nd Row--Mrs. Wright, Pickett,
Wight, Small, Tabah, Gibbel, Wigton, Brewer, Hoon. 3rd Row
-Frazee, Plehn, Meinert, Grassl, West, Lewis, Bach, Houseman,
Bonney, Howarth. 4th Row-Iustad, Goldring, Brown, Hill,
Shaber, Gardner, McKernon, Bier.
Varsity Goof ............................... . .......... 90
lst Row-Harstad, Martin, Levy, Drager, McCormick, Auld,
Clements, Bailey, Allison, Kay. Znd Row-Coach Carmichel,
Gross, Franklin, Harris, Calvert, Glenwinkel, Dudley, DaSilva,
Monson, Futhley, Fowler, Wigert.
Varsity Lettermen . . . .... . . . 84
Varsity Team ......................................... 94
lst Row-Christian, Angel, C. Moore, Kiapos, Helfrich CCapt.l,
Chasin, Tapia, Caldwell, Hartman. 2nd Row-Uranga, Geier-
man, Early, Carpenter, Weber, Dill, Gonzales, Riley, Case,
Foster, Rich KCoachl. 3rd Row-Ferguson, M. Moore, Kirk,
O'Brien, L. Ward, Foyle, Miller, Hearne, Snitzer, Dobyns, Stell-
away, B. Andersen. 4th Row-lruine CMgr.l, Thompson, Gol-
din, Gaunt, Anderson, Ward, Shoebinger, Richardson, Hopper,
Varsity Track ........................................ 100
lst Row-Wilson, Foster, Iahnz, Schlickbernd, Wood, Estes,
Grosse, Steward, Hohener, Iames, Austin, Christian, Case.
2nd Row-Hartman, Anderson, Shaffer, Small, Sorensen, Ander-
son, Gaunt, I. Drager, Littlefield, Oruzsco, Manning, Allison,
Hosack, Heilman. 3rd Row-Childress, Ruppretch, Theys, McCor-
mick, Hicks, Klein, Ward, Whiteley, Carter, Rawlings, Caldwell,
Geiser, Kiapos. 4th Row-Longobardy, Harris, Blume, Watrous,
Cavanaugh, Neighbors, Richardson, Ellis, Carpenter, D. Drager,
Toyle, Porter, Kay.
Vocational Print Shop ................................... 80
lst Row-Sneperger, Burton, Smaldino, Kee, Ortiz, Vicari.
Znd Row-Mr. Ray, Clauder, Kessler, Wuertz, Lane, Barber.
Volley Ball Tournament ................................. 107
lst Row-Hyam, Hopper, Hicks tCapt.J, Klein, Kuebler. 2nd
Row-Brown, Kehrer, Rich, Hoff.
Washington Winners ................................... 109
lst Row-Smith, Millard, Schilling, Rippe, Storms, Fischer, Han-
ahan, Neidig, Wigton, Margelin, Monroe, Hughes, Obert. 2nd
Row-Murphy, Hale, Friar, Stage, Haden, Crow, Pollard, Gur-
burg, Wendler, Lind, Mrs. Segal. 3rd Row-Hilton, Howarth,
Dill, Shoemaker, Evarone, Laughlin, Doran, Weaver, Walsh,
Wood Craft ........... . . . 82
Wrestling Tournament .... . . . . 107
W.S.O.S. .............................................. 31
lst Row-Baumel, Cook, Dew, Corbell, Duncan, Monson, Net-
tles, Mason. 2nd Row-Mrs. Wright, Andrews, McGahan, Green,
Yell Leaders ................................. . . . 84
lones, Moreno, Stafford, Green
Yeomen .............................................. 50
lst Row-Stegman, Barker, Smith, Ward, Benson, Weinberg,
Brossmer, Hohener, Mlagenovich, Bartley. 2nd Row-Caldwell,
Ross, Hosack, lames, Dickie, Toth, Relf, Handley, Guzzetta. 3rd
Row-Solloway, Allison, Beckstrom, Gemmill, Hyam, Cazier,
Aiken, Hartman, Aamodt.
"You Can't Take It With You" .... .. 71
THE EDITOR WISHES T0 THANK
Los Angeles Engraving Company
l22U South Maple Avenue
Los Angeles, California
Bundy Quill and Press
l228 South Flower
Los Angeles, California
Cagle Studio Photographers
45ll South Vermont Avenue
Los Angeles, California
2705 Olive Street
St. Louis, Missouri
Los Angeles Trade Bindery
l2O East Pico Boulevard
Los Angeles, California
H' Ci we
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