Glendale High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Glendale, AZ)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1947 volume:
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I 9-4 7 Gardinal
. . . from the
Your life on the
Campus of Glendale
Union High School
BOOTS GARRISON, Editor
LORENA HEDGPETH, Bus. Mgr.
An annual publication
of the High
School Student Body
. . . AND IN THIS TOWN, THERE IS A
HIGHWAY-AN AVENUE-A ROAD . . .
AND DOWN THIS ROAD-ACROSS THE
TRACKS OF THE ROMANTIC SANTA FE
-THERE IS . . .
" ' IAQVQE?
...A HIGH SCHOOL-AND AS IN EVERY
AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL-AND IN
EVERY AMERICAN TOWN-THERE IS
THE CHANCE TO LIVE IN FREEDOM-
AND THINK IN FREEDOM-AND PLAY
HERE IN YOUR LIFE AT GLENDALE
IS THE FREEDOM TO MCLD YOUR FUTURE
'fil l '
I I ' I r
fav ' I
The Boilerhousep Woodshop
The Main Building
Wes? Lawn Info Old Library Building
. -AND INTO THESE BUILDINGS
YOU HAVE COME
TQ PLAY -
VCE! Effux 2 fill J? WFIY
TO LIVE -
WHILE YOU ARE CN CJUR CAMPUS-
. . . SUPERINTENDENT
Robert UI. .Ashe
Young and efficient, Mr. Ashe took over in the fall of 'I946 and has become both
admired for his fine work and liked for his genial, kindly personality. It is he who
charts our course safely through our growing years. A good friend and a wise leader,
this Bob Ashe.
ND THOSE WHo HELP HIM GUIDE Us
Mrs. Isabelle M. Thomas
CLD Mr. Robert Crouch
Dean of Boys
CRD Mr. Robert Scott
Mrs. Harriet lmes
Dean of Girls
PAGE l 4
! 1s,', 'rsazsvftzsfwvsw , .Si
M. D. DAVlES, Math J. J. COGHLAN, Art
ND THEN THERE Is THE
v. L, BICE, Biology
S. H. CLARDY, English
These are the men and
women who teach us,
w h o encourage o u r
aims and foster our
ideals . . . Patient and,
no doubt, long-sutfer-
ing, they work unceas-
ingly to make us better
citizens, to lead us to
h e i g h t s of acheive-
ment which, save for
th e i r guidance, we
might never experience
in our lives . . . To them
we owe a debt of
T. P. TAMMEN, Latin, et al VV, B. RUTH, Physical Ed. R. C. SCOTT, English
W. HEFFELFINGER, Woodshop R. C. BRANSON, History
J. MCALLISTER, 'English G. O. .VlElNlAl3D, Alielirlfiwrsw N,B,LALE,EngIisl1
AND You DISCOVER
XNICE PEOPLE' Too
,Ui F. SCQGGINSY Sooniglq Mr. Allen Grabs ci Quick Lunch iUi GA STANLEY, Moth
QL! J, WHATLEY, Mgflq QLD A. LEVIN, Journalism
C. J. SWAIN, Physical Ed.
V. V. GILMORE
E. s. oLssoN
R. E. CROUCH, Physaml Ed. Soem
O. W. ALLEN
A. C. POTTER
E. F. GIESEKE
MORE 0E OUR FACULTY-AND THE MEN wHo
DAVID L. VAN CAMP
RAY J. FH-ER' President Working hord with no
reword sove thot they
do C1 tough job well,
these five men loyolly
ond devotedly corry
the burdens ond prob-
lems of the school to 0
successful solution . .
To Them, for their un
tiring efforts in our be-
holf, we ore grateful.
CARL BETTS C. E. MCDONALD
SAM JOY, Clerk R. K. TRUEBLOOD
But There ls One Who Was
Cf Us-And Who Is No Longerl
Friend, Adviser, Teacher -This
Was Xlack' Carey, Whose Sudden
Death From Heart Attack At
Christmas Saddened The Holiday
Spirits Of Everyone.
The Pitifully Inadequate Bio-
graphy On The Next Page Fails
Utterly To Depicit The Warm
Spirit And Sincerity Of This Man.
Because He' Was A Friend To
All Of Us - Because We Are
Poorer Without Him-Because
We Shall Not Readily Forget
Him - It Is
Zlnhn Arthur Glarrg
DEDICATE THIS BOOK
John Arthur Carey was born October 27,
1897, in Leesburg, Ohio. Graduated from
Wilmington State College in Ohio, he taught
a number of years in Colorado before coming
to Glendale in 1929.
Although woodwork was
his favorite subject, he also
taught Mathematics, History,
and coached .lunior-Varsity football and track
teams. Mr. Carey was also very interested in the
affairs of his community and was always an
enthusiastic supporter of city beautiful drives.
He was also a member of the local Ration Board.
WE GUIDE OURSELVES-AND THE
A meeting of the Student
C O u n c il with President
Manuel Aja in charge . . .
Officers are Manuel Aja,
president, Sonny Harel-
son, vice-president, Lor-
raine Cloud, secretary,
Bertha Vizcaya, treasurer.
With two delegates from each class insuring that the whole school is
represented, the Student Council works with the administration to
solve student problems and to see that Glendale High is a better place
in which to live. Mrs. Imes and Mr. Crouch are the faculty advisers
and Mr. Ashe cooperates.
K ?51?aiSrfLQ4ZLCLw J- V E '
Left to right, top:
Now MEET Gun PRIDE AND Jov-
BRUCE SHAW, President
SHIRLEEN ALLEN, Vice-President
DONNA BICE, Secretary
ARNOLD ONG, Treasurer
These are the apples of our eye, these seniors. They own the school by right of residence for four years.
Now ready for graduation and faced with life itself, theirs is the decision to make-to continue their
studies or to strike out for themselves now.
This senior class of Glendale Union
High School, l4l strong, can truly be said to have upheld the traditions
' of their school and to have set high standards for succeeding classes.
,They're young . . . they're strong . . .
they're proud! They've done a job and have done it well. They are
AMERICA in its teens!
THEY PLAY AND THEY PICNIC-
THEY PLAY AND THEY WRECK CARS
SOMETIMES THEY EVEN WORK!
Watch That Stuff. Morrie!
Ready for Class
See What a Soft Sh
"Aha!"-Basketball I, 2, 3, 4,
All star athlete-Lettermen
l, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President
Lettermen 3, President
Student Body, 4.
C. L. ALLEN
president, had one of the
most beat-up hot rods on the
campus-Managing Editor ot
Cardinal Hi-Lights 4,
"Well l'Il be?".,x!!"!."
"Shy"-Always a smile for
everyone, Pep club president
4, Home EC. president, GAA
rep. 2, Lettergirls Sec. 4,
Treas. of senior class,
Cardinal Queen Attendant,
SeniorwRep. for Girls League
WANDA MAE ASHLEY
"Kitten"-"Oo la la"-
Cute kid-Always quiet-
"Bicey"-Good kid, Letter
girl 3, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4,
Sec. Pep Club 4, Sec.
Senior class 3, 4.
Basketball 3, 4, Track 3.
Lettermen 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN BELSHE
"Never had o nickname."
Girls league, Pep Club 3, 4
Dignified yet friendly vet-
BETTY LOU BROWN
Letter girl 3, 4, GAA presi
dent 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4,
Queen's attendant 4.
"Annie"-"Ay, yi, yi"-
Basketboll 2-Really nice,
GAA l, 2.
"I con'T help it"-
Very studious, worked for
Mrs. Menard 3 hrs. G day.
Cufe li'l ol' blonde.
Well liked by everyone.
Crazy cs a Ioon.
Navy lik years-
Letterman l, 2, 3.
Adverse to publicity-but
revealed as o good boy.
Very nice guy.
Plays the piano, art lo
Marines 215 years.
"Marty"-Lots of fun and
Riding Club 4, Home Ec.
Quiet type-Good Joe.
Junior play, Red Masque
Won't say much-
Well-known swimmer. One of
smallest seniors. Track man.
"Blondie"-"Oh for good-
ness sake." Friendly.
"Babe"-"She's quite on
Football 3, 4, Pres. Hi-Y 4.
"Gimme"-President FFA 3.
Falcon Jr.-J.V. Football 2.
"Ha Ha"-Swell guy!
"Greer"-"Not knowing to
a certain degree of
accuracy I hesitate to make
a direct assertion."
Letterman, Basketball 3, 4.
Ask Betty Jean.
"Babs"-Red Masque 3.
The best all around artist at
GUHS, Entered the Scholastic
art contest 3, 4.
"Boots"-"Bless your little
One of the most popular
senior girls. Pep Club, GAA
Senior rep. to Girls league,
Cardinal Queen, ran for
Rodeo Queen, Cardinal
LEWIS ROBERT GODBY
Active in radio.
Fickle but funl
Recorder for GAA,
Lettergirls 4, Home Ec., Pep
Club. Brown eyed blonde.
BILLY JACK HOMESLEY
Nice guy. Basketball 4,
Good dancer. Knockout
President FFA 4, Attendant
to Harvest King 4.
What'a brain! Assistant
editor for Cardinal Hi-Lights.
Ever hear any of her iokes?
Business Staff for Cardinal,
Hi-Lights 4, "Let's ditch."
Well liked by all.
Football 4: Letterman 4:
Cardinal King attendant.
"Mits"-quiet, but friendly.
Honor student. No chance
for favorite saying.
"Grandma"-Loads of fun.
pleasanty Pep Club If
Quiet and well-liked.
sport, EFA 4. Anything to a
J. V. football 2, Hi-Y
"RoIlie"-Lots of fun.
Very sweet girl-
Lettergirl 4, Junior
Flay 3, good in
Pep Club 2, 3, 4.
Lots of fun!
MARY LOU KURTH
Looked like o
fun. Was in Navy.
Joker, but not so
"Red" . . . Good guy.
not, either"-One of
the smartest kids in
GUHS. A CCIDGIIO
Club 47 nominated for
Girls' Sports, Pep Club,
ac"-"So help me I will."
Tall, dark, and handsome!
"Dad burnit!" Loves
horses and men
lfrom a distancel-
A Caballo Club 45
entered Scholastic Art
carel" Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Lettermen 4, a lol of
fun. Foolball 4,
Track 3, Baseball 3.
natured, Boys' chorus.
looking guy! Band 4.
Chorus, smarf and
easy To get along with.
Really darling, Basket-
ball 3, Deck Tennis 4,
GAA 3, 4, Leftergirls
Club 4, Pep Club 4.
FCE f6"X9'i-J6Livf.2 Z Xi: WYE' all
Swell gal, GAA, FHA.
GAA, Pep Club, Home
Ec. 2, 3. Slender and
EMMA JANE MURPHY
better, "Oh that makes
me so mad!" Pep Club,
Home EC. l, 2,
Cardinal Staff, Band
1, 2, 3. Clever,
"Billy" . . . Good sport
Manager basketball 3.
Quiet in a nice way.
UNA MAE NEWSOME
CHARLYNN MOORE Glee Club 1, Q. Hgh
"Ja"---"Well I'lI do say!" ieepers!" Honor Society 3,
One of the nicest seniors. Pep Club 4.
Football 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 3, Track
"Wait a while!"
Boxing 4, Letterman
Hi-Y 4. Very cute-
iust ask him!
"Barrel" , . ,
"Holy cow!" . .
A lot of fun.
senior class. Good
Lettermen's Club 4.
"Jackie"-All right kid!
Pep Club 2, 3, 4,
44 GAA, Girls' League,
Blonde honey. Pep
Club 2, Glee Club 2,
Art Contest 4.
"T. T." Itiny toti.
"Any ol' port in a
storm." Slick person-
ality. GAA 1, 4.
never!" Quiet but nice.
away." Soft ball 3.
Slick chick! Home Ec. I,
JO RIDGEWAY HAZEL SCHMOKER
"My ochin' back"-Letien "Smokie"-Nice gall
girls Club 4, Pep Club l, 2, Pep Club 3, 4, Girls' League.
3, 4, Red Masque 2, 3, GAA Lots of fun!
I, 2, 3, 4. Shapely and
BETTY JEAN REECE
Had pretty eyes and
Evert Furrey. Business
FFA 2, 3, 4, Football
2, 3, 4. Nice shoulders
FFA Treasurer 3.
Pep Club 2.
"Don't judge everyone
by yourself!" Cute li'I
NOW . . .
IN LIFE . .
Lettergirl 3, 4, Pep Club,
GAA, Advertising for Hi-
Lights and Yearbook, FHA I.
ELEANOR SEALY KCOXJ
Class President 4, Honor
student. Good guy.
Cardinal King's attendant.
Class President 3, Letter-
girl 2, Lettergirl 3, 4,
Treasurer of Pep Club 4,
Girls' League Council l, 2
Comes from Okarche High
School, Oklahoma. Quiet,
Dark and handsome.
JUAN ITA REBECCA SOWERS
Girls' League, Hi-Y 4.
Editor of Hi-Lights 4,
All around guy, Junior
Girls' League President 4,
Cardinal Queen attendant,
FHA I, Pep Club 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 4, Red
Masque Club President 2.
Basketball I, Assistant
Photograph Editor, Cardinal
A Caballo Club 4. Always
"Maggie"-Took U. N. Test.
Always late to Home Ec.
"Shorty"-"Bless your li'l
heart." GAA Vice-President,
Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Lettergirls
2, 3, 4, Red Masque 2, ot-
tendant to Cardinal Queen.
Swell and popular!
"Frankie"-"Oh, my cow."
A trim cowgirl. A Caballo
SHOJI GEORGE TERAJI
"Shoji"-J, V. Basketball I.
Just plain good-Iookingl
Football 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball
2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Letter-
man I, 2, 3, 4, Sports
Editor for Hi-Lights and
Cardinal. "l'm hungry."
Glee Club. Good natured.
"Bill"-Hi-Y. Had the most
peculiar walk in school,
Played in the band for
the school dances.
KENNETH VAN LAAR
"Burp"-Crazy kid. Track
Manager 4, Hi-Y 4.
"I don't care!" Junior play,
famous goal post wrap-
per 2, 3, 4.
'PickIe"-"It doesn't make
any difference with meI"
Tennis I, GAA I. Quiet.
Vocal contest 3, 4.
"Jim"-"Did I have fun Iast
nite?" And he really did
"Tommy"-Sort of shy
around girls. Hi-Y 3.
"Dotfy"-Baseball 2, Intelli-
gent, but not consistent
"Jimmie"-Pretty eyes 'and
swell personality. Hy-Y,
Played in the band at the
I-Ionor student. Good kid!
"Pee Wee"-Nice kidl
Dress maker. "Oh nuts."
MAX FISHER MORRIS MOOREHEAD
JOHNNY FLOREZ TETSUO OKABE
AUGUST KYNDT SETH VESTAL
MARTIN LEACH HOMER HEDGPETH
"Doc"-Lot of funl
Football 3, 45 Lettermen
Club 3, 4, J. V. Basketball 37
"Bino"-"I'm always chusmg
girls." Always singing
AND HERE-WELL ITS PART CF OUR
LIFE AT GUHS
Wayne and Legrand
Rel-neclrse for Assembly
Off to a Pep Rally of ihe Park Hn Lights lnqunrmg Jeanne Inqulres'
LET'S SEE WHAT NEXT YEAR'S TOP TEAM-
THE JUNIOR CLASS-
GORDON READ, President
BILLY WILLIAMS, Vice- President
MARY LOU PULLENZA, Secretary
NORMAN WILSON, Treasurer
They're an up-and-coming bunch of boys and girls and they're led by
capable officers. With two fine sponsors, Mr. McAllister and Mrs. Lale
behind them to offer guidance, the iunior class has had a good,
From what they have shown us, we will not be disappointed in our
seniors next year. VVe've a good stock on hand!
JUNIORS, TOO, 'FOOL AROUND'-JUST A
REACTION FROM ALL THE HARD
WORK THEY DO IN SCHOOL
How'd Thai Senior Ge! in There?
Sonny and His Fovorife Horse
Marizona Baldwin Richard Brooks Louise Craig
Melba Jo Adams Freddie Black Lucille Clark Janet Deurloo
Eleanor Bedlion Jack Busch Marian Crouch
Elmer Ahart Jerry Blair Wilfred Cobb Darla Dortt
May Binkley Jarvis Costner Wendell Crow
Mary Jo Aiken David Bradbury Norma Collins Virginia Dick
.loan Bish Yvonne Chabot Joanne Curtis
Kathryn Anderson Dolores Bricker Lois Craig Bob Dosh
Notice how worried
our Juniors look . . . it's the
terrific grind of school life
that gets them down!
ws 42.15 USUN
Raymond Drumm Paul Fermandez Emery Harper Mary -lf-me Howard
Marilyn Edgworfh Don Houlof Bobby Holley
Flossie Ennis Anita Galindo Teruo Hino Ellldbefh HUBHC
Pauline Essary John Haulof Vergil Hoopes
Bill English Don Giblin Avunelle Hellum 5lllY HYd9
Marion Frock Sonny Harelson Marion Hornberger
Dean Egner Dora Gorraiz Jane Holden Jem' James
Ted Filer Gary Harmon Nolro Houck
LQ H "IJ Eh' Q. - 5Kl4QElifM7' 34 L ?"K?E ig z -
Mary Lou Pullenza
H. T. Pefiif
Befry Ann Rowland
Rose Ma ry Potter
Mary Ann Vose
Carol Ann Yoder
WHAT GOES ON AROUND THE SCHOOL
AND CJFF THE CAMPUS? LOOK . . .
BEHOLD THE MIGHTY
MIKE EAGLIN, President
ISABELLE PENDERGAST, Vice-President
WILLIE FEAGINS, Secretary
SAM POPOFF, Treasurer
Backbone of the school and battle-wise veterans of two years, the
sophomores can look back with pride on what they have accomplished.
They've worked hard and they've played hard. Banding together as
one proud unit, the class has left an impression of energy and
capability on the school.
The class of '49 looks promising!
Sponsors who guided the sophomores were Mrs. Scoggins and Mr. Bice.
Clockwise, from ihe Queen,
Barbara Frosf: Dorothy Hoover,
Jackie DeBolf, Connie Sfandiforcl,
Albert Vizcaya, Don Giblin, Eddie
Hatton, and Bob Dosh, King of
Pele Phillips Has an Unusual Serve
7 wxffffiii?Ii54i'Y SSX
Shirley Christy '
THESE ARE THE ONES WHO . PAGE-19
3 Joan Daniels
J Mike Eaglin
' Harold Fugote
Mary Jane Ewers
. Willie Feagins
N Robert Dugger
J Barbara Frost
i Curtis Greer
' Elinor Hooper
PAGE so . . SHOUT THE LOUDEST AT EVERY RALLY.
.WHO FIGHT EARNESTLY FOR THEIR SCHOOL
xi x I 4
Joan Newcomb Donna Pope Mary Riaza
Crucita Monge William Pasley Lorraine Ray
Evelyn Newell Allen Porter Moudine Robertson
Manuel Montoya Devvain Paxton Jimmy Reese
Melvin Nordyke Charles Piclnnarcik Carmen Rosales
Mike Mukai Virginia Pedigo Lee Reece
Betty Jean Owens Cruz Ramirez Lee Ross
Danny McBroom Isabelle Pendergast Jessie Rencehausen
George Otsuka Jack Ramsey Harold Rucker
Martha Nelson Gerald Pigeon Daphine Reynolds
BECAUSE THEY KNOW IT IS THEIR HERITAGE . .
. AND THEIR HOME FOR THE NEXT TWO YEARS
William Shaw Richard Stephens
Jim Shepherd Charles Stewart
Shirley Short Richard Stewart
.lack Sing Beulah Steelman
Stanley Skousen Georgia Mae Teters
Edgar and Charlie Play Cast-"Bobby
PEOPLE AND ACTIVITY-
UP A SCHOOL
Loafers-Just Plain Loafers!
Pep Club Meeting
'L 'M ' A M 33 f A ' f 1 W 5 wlfwfi' ,L,SlffQwEv?2k:?1S:!'P,vPSi?Qe7f'-SFZCQSWZSSSYQKKQ.
Now COME SEE OUR LARGEST G
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
JACKIE ALLEN, President
BILL FURREY, Vice-President
JERRY BARKER, Treasurer
TED FILER, Secretory
Once mighty seniors ot the grommor schools, our youngest group
has odmirobly odiusted itself to o new life ot Glendole
token initiotion, confusion, iibes, ond iests in their stride.
We look forword to three more pleoscant years-yeors of growth
OUR FRESHMEN ARE A HARDY LOT-
THEY'VE GOT TO BE!
A Walk in the Sun
Proud Jimmie Caught!
THEY'VE TAKEN THE BUMPS
Billie .lo Adair
Betty Lou Ca rr
Mary Jo Collins
FRESH FROSH f-Ac-E 57
Howard Beesly Marion Dennis JoAnn Foggy Genevieve Furrey
Don Cummins Bill Dwyer Beverly Frost
Charles Bowser Joyce DeVries Kenneih Foster Joshua Gcllindo
Aletho Currie Tom Edmonds Burl Fugofe
Wayne Cordes Por Duffey Jimmy Frey Johnny Gomboo
Geraldine DeLooch Betty Es1es Koy Fugofe
Bcirboro Corneil Mory E. Duro Marjorie Frizzell Shirlee Gondes
Poul Denney Ted Filer Bill Furrey
IT WON'T BE LCNG . . .
UNTIL THEY'RE SENIORS
Anna Jean Gardner Jerry Goure Jim Hendricks Patty Hobbs
Jane Gilbert Mary Hciulot George Hicks
Harold Gatley Eddie Hallmark Milton Henry Simon Houck
Billy Giles Norman Hazzard Lelia Hildcigo
Billie Jeanne Gibson Richard Hammock Alice Herrera Margaret Hughes
Philip Gomes Janie Heitmeyer Jean Hill
Susan Giger Louanna Hardon Mary Herrera Don Hunsaker
Frank Gonzales Richard Henderson Paul Hill
J J L
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me so MANY WILL ST! "JD OUT
Lola Mae Knabe
Billie June Lamb
Billie Jo Lowrey
Bertie Sue Lewis
Jo Ann Markwalcler
C. P. O'Neill
FROM THIS CAPABLE GROUP
E '--V 'mE??M
Roy Reddin Billie Jeon Scott Bob Smith Jimmy Stewart
Norman Ross Louise Simmons Bill Spain
Clorice Riley Becky Sigworth Eorlene Smith Don Stringhcim
Robert Rowland Eddie Sine Nodene Spcmn
Lorene Robertson Norma Sexton Corol Snider ' Don Tolmochotf
Russell Merfrd-tl' JoAnn Schlosser Som Stevens
Deloine Ross Pot Shelton Carrol Snyder Donna Taylor
Marion Schurter Billy Smith Helen Stuart
THE LARGEST SINGLE CLASS
IN THE HISTORY OF GLENDALE HIGH
IS GIVEN A
PLAY AN IMPORTANT
IN OUR LIVES-
AND IN SPORTS WE'RE AN 'A' SCHOOL
Off To the Pep Rally
Brooks in a Lighter Mood
" JMX, vw! -, - f 4'
Left lo right: Busilio Aja, George Liby, Emery Harper, Jim Blasdell, Don Hildrelh, Manuel Ala, Morrie Popoff, Keith Mayberry. Second row:
Lee Mahan, Richard Brooks, Don Phillips, Bill Robinson, Don Coppinger, Arnold Ong, Lewis Hines. Third row: Sfome Tanifa, Mike Eaglin, Dean
Filer, Scott Sagawa, Charles Sapien, Norman Wilson, Wendell Crow. Fourth row. Weldon Kerns, Harry Watanabe, Abbot Mansfield, Jack
Sing, Raul Moreno, Yukie Nakazawa, Don Myers. Fiffh row: Coach Gieseke, Bruce McDonald, Bob Holly, Ted Filer, Dan Tolmachoff, Frank
Yamamoto, Frank Gorraiz. Coach Ruth.
COACH HAS A SBENIOR LINE-up AND
BACKFIELD-Tolmachoff, Hildreth, B. Aicn, M. Aja
LINE-Mansfield, Coppinger, Phillips, Robinson, Ong, Kerns, Popoff
BACKFIELD-Tolmochoff, Hcirper, B. Ala, M. Ala
LINE-Mayberry, Coppinger, Phillips, Robinson, Ong, Brooks, Popoff
.A STARTING LINE-UP
AFTER THE HARD FIGHT .
. . COMES THE REWARD
These Boys Made
Manuel and Keith were
named by the Arizona Re-
public and Arnold was added
to the honor roll by the
The Story of the 1946 Football Season
Glendale started off her T946 five-win, five-loss
football season by defeating the Douglas Bulldogs.
In the last fleeting minutes of the game when the
score stood at 7-6 in Douglas' favor, Morrie Popoff
made a sensational 65-yard dash to pull the score
to i2-7 for a Cardinal victory.
The hard fought game played at Prescott with
the Badgers was the Cards' first seasonal loss.
Slowed by a sea of mud and hampered by the
absence of two outstanding players, Keith Mayberry
and Pete Tolmachoff, the Cards suffered a 6-O loss.
A 6-O victory for the Cards over the North Phoenix
Mustangs played in the Phoenix Union Stadium
climaxed a drive that started from Glendale's
I9-yard line where Manuel Aia threw a pass to
Don Hildreth on the North High 25-yard line. Hil-
dreth then went over for the only score of the
Glendale, playing for the first time in her new
stadium, was defeated by the Phoenix Union
Coyotes, 26-I3, Phoenix scored two touchdowns in
the first half. Glendale woke up in the third period
for a score effected by an M. Aja pass to Blasdell.
Phoenix again scored, followed closely by an Aia
to Aia pass for our final touchdown. Breaking
through our line, Phoenix again scored, writing a
winning finish to the game.
Yuma hit pay dirt in the final minutes of the first
quarter to score the only touchdown of our losing
battle with the Criminals on Glendale's field. The
Cards' best drive came in the third quarter. Aia
and Harper were the mainsprings in a series of
drives that brought Glendale to the Criminals' two-
yard line where the Cardinals were stopped by the
Yuma defense and the Criminals took over.
Mesa's Jackrabbits, sparked by "Whizzer" White,
defeated a scrappy Cardinal eleven which refused
to give up. Glendale had the Rabbits on fairly
even terms except for the two times White took off
on touchdown iaunts. Glendale's only score came
when M. Aia passed to B. Aia. The Cards threatened
repeatedly throughout the remainder of the game,
but penalties at critical moments kept them from
The Globe Tigers scored on a blocked-kick in the
early minutes of the third quarter and held off
Glendale's aerial attack the rest of the way for a
7-6 victory before the Tiger homecoming fans. Glen-
dale's only score came in the final minutes when
Tolmachoff received an Aia pass and rambled 20
yards for a touchdown.
The Glendale Cardinals broke their losing streak
before a small, cold-pierced group of spectators, de--
feating the outclassed Tempe Bulldogs, I6-7. Pete
Tolmachoff, Emery Harper and M. Aia, taking the
lead in this game, drove through with kicking power
The Cards, up to this time labeled with five losses,
fielded one of the best teams on a high school field
this season to stomp the Tucson Badgers, 21-7, on
the Badgers' gridiron, knocking them out of the state
title race. It was the first defeat suffered by the
Tucson team on their own field in four years. The
first touchdown was scored by Aia passing to Har-
per, the second, after intercepting a Badger pass
on the Tucson 75-yard, when Aja passed to Morrie
Popoff who was in the end zone ready to score.
Our third and last came when Harper drove through
a beautiful opening to score our last rewarding goal.
ST. MA RY'S
To prove the game with the Badgers wasn't
just luck, but honest-to-goodness hard fighting,
the Glendale Cards finished the season with a
bang by giving St. Mary's Knights a rough going-
over, 27-O. The game flowed full speed with Hildreth,
Tolmachoff, Coppinger and the two Aia's quick
thinking and power to go with it.
The final touchdown made by Manuel Aja put
the score to 27-O. The Knights no time during the
game got any farther than the Cords' 28-yard line.
All-Staters with Coaches Ruth and Gieseke
' ' '4'6:3fWE.izWirf6m v?iE2,t?5E'?5Es" 5iE9ik
OUR SQUAD, COACHED BY
JOHN wi-IATLEY, TURNED
our TO BE REAL FIGHTERS
Front row, left ta right: Hazzard, manager, Williams, Tsiui, Hino, Edwards. Second row: Worfel, Woods, Spain, Hunsaker Treguboff
Lewis, Skousen, Third row Matsumoto Rojas, Koehler Phillips, Hickman, Okanabe. Fourth row: Tubbs Barker, Patterson Dosh
Mahan, Mohamed. Also on the team but not pictured above R Aja, Stewart, Zachary, Joy, Smith, S. Popoff Gatley Brown, W Coppin
COACH JOHN WHATLEY
Phoenix U. ..
N. Phoenix ..
St. Mary's ..
N. Phoenix ..
St. Mary's ....
Phoenix U. .,
JV SEASON RECORD
Won Lost Tie
O 2 O
O 2 O
. ..... i l O
1 O O
O O 1
1 1 O
NOW LET'S TAKE A LOOK
AT THE BOYS WHO WON THE
Left to right, first row: Bill Holmes, Basilia Aia, Pete Tolmochoff. Second raw: John
Reuben Carrizoza, Keith Mayberry. Third row: Manager Bill Newcomb, Cornelio Roz
Coach John Whatley.
OPEN SEASON Glendale 69
Tucson ,...,,.,..............,.. ..,....... 4 O 27
Nogales ................... .,....e... 2 6 35
Phoenix Tech .,......... ........e. I 9 34
Aio ........e..........,.. .,,.,...., 2 I
Wickenburg ......,.., 36 43
Phoenix Tech ........... ,,,,,,,,.,,..,, 2 6 40
Peoria ........,,,..4., .,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 3 3 46
lContinued on Page 751
Florez, Ernest Kelly, Emery Harper, Manuel Ala
o, M'lton Gre P l Fe nde Norman WI o
Phoenix Union ...,
" f?Q .F 73
West Central Tournament
30-Phoenix Union ,,,,.
84-Gila Bend ,A..
Won ............wevew...eeA......... ..YY . . l5
The Junior Varsity, coached by Walt
Ruth, had a successful season, winning
eight games and losing eight. Supplied
with two good teams, the second as good
as the first, the JVs were topped by
Charlie Sapien, center, who scored I67
points. He was followed closely by Sonny
Harelson with I63. Sine, promising young
freshman, was iniured in midseason.
The team scored 539 points for a 33.7
game average. The opponents scored
463 for a 29.0 average.
CContinued from Page 737
32 Won 6
29 Lost 2
40 Total points per season........... 801
34, Average points per game......... 42.3
Total points for opponents .cc..c,.c,c, , ,,,c,,, ,,,,,, 5 ol
Average points per game, opponents .,,,,,, 29
3l Tournament total points....................... 405
31 Total points per 50.5
46 Tournament total points, opponents........ 242
Total points per game, opponents ....,.,...,.. ...... 3 0.2
Total points per season and tournament
games, Aia high scorer ..................... ...... 3 O4
4 Average points per game ......... ...... i 2.4
Lett to Right, moving back-Patterson, Barker, Joy, Tubbs, Filer,
Sapien, Coach Ruth, Wartel, Mohamed, Sing, Phillips, Okabe,
Harelson, Hines, Jones, Eaglin.
Left to right: Hunsaker, Phillips, Coach Moorehead, Heatwole,
Kalas. Rear, lett to right: Edwards, Corbin, Bice, Tolmachoff,
The Freshman basketball team,
coached by Morris Moorehead, senior,
fought a hard, uphill battle all season
and wound up with a record of one
win as opposed to lO losses.
The boys tried hard and are to be
commended for their never-say-die
attitude. Showing promise, several of
the boys may graduate to the Junior
Varsity or to the Varsity next year,
Our cindermen, coached by Mr. Earl Gieseke, proved in their first year ot "A" competition that last
year's champions could still win, could still show their heels to the best other schools had to offer.
TRACK ROSTER: Skousen
Brooks Mayberry Spain
Barker Popoff Stout
Blasdell D. Poston Shaw
Edwards J. Phillips Tolmachoff
H. Fugate Jce Phillips S. Tanita
OUR BASEBALL 'CARDS'-
Named after a glorious St. Louis team-did not display a great deal of strength on their new baseball diamond.
The boys, rookies, racked up a string of 'I4 consecutive losses. Coach Ruth, with an eye to the future, stressed
development of potential talent for next year's squad. The team had the spirit, it fought hard, but somehow the
winning punch was lacking.
- Left to right, moving back-Pete Phillips, Charley Sapien, Ken Okabe, Dean
Filer, Emery Harper, Pete Tolmachoff, Eddie Sine, Harold Pidgeon, Keith
TRACK Mayberry. Second row-Coach Walt Ruth, Ted Filer, Glenn Hickman,
STARS1 Sonny Harelson, Jack Sing, Legrand Lamb, Manager Norman
Ben Jewell, one of top
milers in U. S. holds 880
record of 2:04.
Don Hildreth, undefeated in shot
and low hurdles, holds three
Emery Harper, pole vaulter, ll feet, undefeated
Keith Mayberry, l39 feet in discuss throw, 47 feet, 6 inches
in shot put.
Ed Casey, loroadiump, 2l feet. School record holder ii: 220.
Richard Brooks, ran 220.in 2:08.
George Liby, ran 440 in 53.8 seconds. Holder of records.
SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMEN-
Sam Joy, high hurdles record of l6.0, Jim Biasdell, high and low hurdles, former high hurdles and 440
record holder, L. Hutcheson, undefeated in mile, Harold Fugate, 10.4 hundred-yard dash, top sprinter, Jim
Hendricks, mile, broadiump, and high jump, Leonard Bice, 880 runner, Johnny Warfel, broad iump, I8
feet, 6 inches, record holder, Pete Gorraiz, high iump, 5 feet 8 inches, Charles Nelson, 9 feet, 4 inches,
pole vault, Dan Tolmachoff, discus ace.
LET'S TAKE A LOOK AT
AT GLENDALE HIGH
Under the direction ot young ond copoble Mrs. Clyde Jeon
Svvoin, the girls ot our school hove gone out for procticolly every
sport in the book. They ploy tootboll, bosketboll, volleyball,
tennis, bodminton, ond sottboll. And the-y're good c1t'em oll
vi .:..i..v1.m.xff,,m ,M ,. fi ..:3.f-,Q . .A-Q, .,.,w,., ,K , f 1
l PAGE 78
Left to right, first row-Shirleen
Allen, Betty Thomas, Norma Mc-
Donald. Second row - Jo Ann
Ridgeway, Mrs. Swain, Melba Jo
Adams. These are the officers.
Left to right, first row-Elizabeth
Huerta, Betty Martin, Marian
Crouch, Ann Sexton, Shirleen Allen.
Second row-Jackie Pitts, Josie
Sing, Haruko Matsumoto, Lorraine
Left to right, first row-Florence
Slack, Patsy Goodloe, Betty Lou
Brown, Jo Ann Ridgeway. Second
row-Lillian Schurter, Margie Man-
do, Norma McDonald, Betty Thom-
as, Melba Jo Adams, Donna Bice.
Guided by Mrs. Swain as sponsor and led by Betty Thomas, pres
Jo Adams, vice-president, Jo Ann Ridgeway, treasu
rer, and Shirleen Allen,
secretary, the Letter Girls Club represents girls who have worked hard and
shown skill for several years. It takes a real sport and a sportsman to make
THE LETTER GIRLS' CLUB
HERE ARE OUR PHYSICAL EDUCATION
ln volleyball, the first hour girls won the champ-
ionship. The team was composed ot, left to
right, Merle Hutchison, Norma Bennett, Feldra
Branham, Mabel Ashby, .lo Ann Markwalder,
and Billie Adair.
Taking all basketball honors, the fourth hour
gym class was composed of, left to right, Jo
Ann Morin, Patsy Skelton, Cruz Ramirez, Helen
Mondo, and Charlotte Soto.
The fifth hour physical education class walked
away with deck tennis honors.
The team was composed of, left to right, Betty
Lou Brown, Margie Mondo, Bertha Vizcaya, and
Pitted against each other in round-robin tournaments the six girls' P. E. Classes compete
fiercely to determine which class is superior in each of the various girls' sports.
Left, to right, first row-Ann Sexton, Bertha
Vizcaya, Charlotte Soto.
Second row-Virginia Dick, Melba Jo Adams,
Norma McDonald, Jo Ann Morin, Margie
Third row - Nabuko Mitakawa, Marian
Left to right, first row-Josie Sing, Ann Sex-
ton, Bertha Vizcaya.
Second row-Nabuko Mitakawa, Virginia
Dick, Melba Jo Adams, Norma McDonald,
Left to right, first row-Virginia Dick, Bertha
Vizcaya, Jo Ann Morin, Charlotte Soto.
Second row - Norma McDonald, Marian
Crouch, Ann Sexton, Melba Jo Adams,
OUR TENNIS TEAM
Showed what persistent practice coupled with skill can do. Under the direction of Coach
Swain, the girls competed in a ladder tournament against each other in order to win
places on the team. Then the squad turned to the task of playing other schools and made
a creditable showing. At the end of the season, Coach Swain was proud of her girls and
said for the record, "We've a real team-and the other schools know it!"
,art gil i A
Left to Right-
MARY LOU PULLENZA, JO ANN MORIN, SHIRLEEN ALLEN, PHYLLIS SNYDER, BETTY
LOU BROWN, FLORENCE SLACK, PATSY GOODLOE.
THESE GIRLS THESE ATHLETES
Left to right, first row-Ann
Sexton, Bertha Vizcaya, Lil-
lian Schurter, Earlene Smith,
Second row-Haruko Matsu-
moto, Betty Thomas, Helen
Joy, Melba Jo Adams, Vir-
ginia Dick, Everal Shahan,
Adams, Patsy Jarrell, Norma
McDonald, Charlotte Soto,
Lucy Lawson, Jo Ann Morin,
Ann Sexton, Bertha Vizcaya,
Left to right, first row-Bertha
Vizcaya, Shirleen Allen, Jo
Second Row-Norma Sexton,
Melba Jo Adams, Norma
THESE ARE CUR ALL STAR SQUADS
Arlene Van Laor calmly looks one over
even before Dorothy Manley lets fly.
Now Cherry Brooch gets ready to lam-
bast the ball. Mary Margaret Haulot's ready
to catch it should Cherry miss.
Dorothy Manley swings hard at a low
one and connects as catcher Cherry Broach
Dorothy Dillier sets out for first as she
hits to the infield. It looks as if she'll over-
take the ball.
Shirley Christy at first waits hopefully for
someone to get the ball to her as Malita
Cobb comes pounding up the first-base line.
. SNAPPY SOFTBALLERS
HERE AT GLENDALE HIGH
WE BELIEVE STRONGLY IN
AND THE PLEASURES,
SKILLS, AND KNOWLEDGE
GAINED BY PARTICIPATION
Left to right, first row-Jean Mondo, Lillian Schurter, Una Mae Newsome, Donna Bice, Shirleen Allen, Florence Slack, Lorraine
Cloud, Hazel Sclimaker, Jackie Pitts, Betty Martin. Second row-Patsy Goodloe, Haruka Matsumoto, Betty Thomas, Jane Murphy,
Lois McDonald, Martha Sutter, Jo Ann Ridgeway, Norma McDonald, Betty Lau Brown. Third row-Charlotte Soto, Avanelle Hellam,
Marian Norman, Lois Craig, Lolly Jones, Louise Craig, Margie Mondo, Jo Ann Curtis, Kathryn Anderson. Fourth row-Mellon JO
Adams, Virginia Olsen, Josie Sing, Martha Okabayashi, Sally Takasui, Elizabeth Huerta, Marilyn Neukom, Lucille Clark.
WEEPING ON EACH OTHER'S SHOULDERS WHEN WE LOSE,
STANDS SOLIDLY BEHIND ALL SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
, PEP CLUB OFFICERS
E Shirleen Allen President
Donna Bice Secretary
Florence Slack Treasurer
GUHS CHEER LEADERS
Organized in 1932, the Pep Club was immediately popular with all girls who wanted
to promote school activities and provide organized support for sports. Today over
seventy girls belong to this selfless group.
This year the club aided in the March of Dimes Drive, sponsored the Roundup Ban-
quet for all athletes, held a dance, and aided various civic affairs.
The club is sponsored by Mrs. Clydci Jean Swain and requires that all members
maintain good scholastic standing.
Lett to right, first row-Mary Jane Howard, Mildred Norman, Bertha Vizcaya, Nabuko Mitikawa, Ann
Sexton, Marian Crouch, Patsy Randolph, Everal Shahan, Barbara Frost. Second row-Evelyn Woods, Betty
Gilbert, Shirley Loustalot, Shirley Christy, Jo Ann Newcomb, Georgia Mae Teters, Jackie DeBolt, Martha
Nelson, Third row-Shirley Cooper, Billie Mae Douglas, Mary Jane Bradford, Isabelle Pendergast, Lorraine
Ray, Elinor Hooper, Clara Matsumoto.
WKXw, 5 A ,,,yw,!, - A. .. , -it , ,11g,,,gt.t,
FOUNDED FOR PURPOSES OF GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP, OUR
IRLS' THLETIC SSOCIATION
has completed ten successful years of helping girls earn letters. A point system allows credits in team
games, individual sports, physical education grades, scholarship, and sportsmanship.
The council, made up ot representatives chosen from each class is the governing body of the club.
Mrs. Swain is sponsor, officers this year are Betty Lou Brown, president, Betty Thomas, vice-president,
Melba Jo Adams, historian, Patsy Goodloe, recorder, Everal Shahan, treasurer, and Patsy Randolph,
Betty Lou Brown, Betty Thomas, Melba
Jo Adams, Patsy Goodloe, Everal Shahan,
Mrs, Swain, Patsy Randolph.
Lett to right-Betty Thomas, Patsy Ran-
dolph, Everal Shahan, Melba Jo Adams,
Betty Lou Brown, Pat Goodlae, Beverly
Frost, Haruko Matsumoto, Mary Lou Pul-
lenza, Barbara Frost, Lucy Lawson, Pat
Jerrell, Jo Ann Ridgeway, Margie Mondo.
This year the GAA was responsible
for forming the first Letter Girls
Club of GUHS. Other activities in-
cluded a party and sports evening,
a slumber party in the gym, a co-
recreational volleyball tournament,
and a dance.
1 , w f- - L
Left to right-Evelyn Woods, Everal
Shahan, Norma McDonald, Martha
Sutter, Isabelle Pendergast, Pat
Randolph, Boots Garrison, Shirleen
Allen, Pat Shelton, Mrs. Imes.
Mrs. Imes, sponsor, Martha Sutter,
president, Norma McDonald, vice-
president, Isabelle Pendergast, sec-
Dedicating itself to the noteworthy theme of "What Are Little Girls Made Of?" and to
the welfare of every girl at Glendale Union High, the Girls' League has had an extremely
busy school year. The organization, composed of all the girls in school, started off with
the annual Student Mixer. Following this the club sponsored Co-Ed Week. Highlight of
the year's activities was the state-wide convention held here with our girls as hostesses.
Other activities sponsored by this busy federation of girls were the Clash Dance,
"Bobby Sox," a play, Every Girl's Banquet, Mothers-Daughters Tea, and numerous civic
The Council, composed of the officers and two representatives from each class, is
the governing body of the group. They make the plans for the various activities.
Glendale High can well be proud of its
Officers, left to right, lower left picture-Marion Frocl-c, secretaryf Albert Vizcaya, vice-president, Sam Joy,
reporter, John Kenley, treasurer, Eddie Hatton, president, Owen Allen, adviser.
NOW, COME SEE OUR
UTURE ARMERS OF MERICA
Devoting themselves to scholarship, leadership, supervised farm practice, coopera-
tion, and community service, the Future Farmers, under the direction and guidance of
Mr. Owen W. Allen, gain practical knowledge and experience in growing into the farm
Every member sets up and carries out a long time farming program, owns or con-
trols his proiects, keeps an accurate record of his enterprises, and carries on financial
Activities in the line of recreation were numerous this year. The boys held an annual
corn roast, a ioint party with the F.H.A., a harvest dance, a father-son banquet, an out-
ing, and sponsored a junior fair.
They're a good, useful bunch of boys, ready to help repair farm equipment and to
aid in all community projects.
Striving to understand the art of homemaking and to prepare themselves for the
thousand and one details that make up daily life, the Future Homemakers is a club
consisting of well over sixty girls and is affiliated with the national organization.
At the end of a busy year, the girls had to their credit the "hosting" of the state
convention of Future Homemakers, a box social, a share in the harvest dance, a hay-
rack-ride, a Mother-Daughter Tea, the serving and preparing of the F.H.A. Banquet,
initiations, and installation of officers.
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Pauline Heitmeyer, the
UTURE OMEMAKERS of MERICA
HAVE ANOTHER SUCCESSFUL YEAR MARKED DOWN IN THE RECORDS.
Officers, left to right4Connie Standiford, vice-president, Jackie DeBoIt, president, Mrs. Heitmeyer, adviser,
Lorraine Ray, Historian, Shirley Cooper, secretary-treasurer.
IJ . lr ,s -.11 "' W1
THESE ARE THE GIRLS WHO REALLY "SLAVE"-OUR
IBRARY AND FFICE CRKERS
Filling in to be helpful during their free periods these girls devote themselves to
helping the high school function smoothly. Their pleasant faces greet visitors with a
smile and an attitude of cooperation virtually shines forth from them in the library and
in the main office and in the attendance office of the Dean of Women.
They know their way around the school and they have the satisfaction of putting
to good use their knowledge of filing, bookkeeping, library, and typing.
l Left to right, first row-Boots
1 Garrison, Virginia McClure,
l Colleen Hurst, Una Mae New-
some, Dorothy Wilson, Shir-
i leen Allen.
Second row-Phyllis Snyder,
Barbara Gaines, Martha Sut-
ter, Jean Mondo, Jane Mur-
phy, Lucille Clarke.
Working for Mrs. McGowan in the library are Barbara Gaines, Lucille Clarke, and
Virginia McClure, for Mrs. lmes, Dean of Girls: Virginia McClure, Una Mae Newsome,
Dorothy Wilson, Shirleen Allen, Jane Murphy, and Charlotte Soto, for Mrs. Menard in
the attendance office: Martha Sutter, Phyllis Snyder, Colleen Hurst, and Boots Garrison,
for Mrs. Thomas in the main office: Colleen Hurst and Jean Mondo.
Behold the mighty athletes! Striving hard, practising, working, training, these boys
have won the right to wear the coveted "G" which denotes a superior athlete. Having
earned their letters, they are then eligible for the Lettermen's Club, an organization
dedicated to the furtherance of sports at Glendale High.
Officers, left to right-Arnold Ong, president, Emery Harper, vice-
president, Harold Fugate, secretary-treasurer, Keith Mayberry, Sgt -at-
arms, Don Coppinger, food.
Left to right, first row-
Milton Greer, Jerry Mc-
Knight, Jack Sing, Mike
Second row--Keith May-
berry, Emery Harper, Ed
Casey, Don Coppinger,
Richard Brooks, Norman
Wilson, Dean Filer, Harold
Fugate, Charley Sapien.
Third row-Arnold Ong,
Sonny Harelson, Basilio
Aja, Morrie Popoff, Don
Phillips, Bill Newcomb,
George Liby, Ben Jewell,
and Lewis Hines.
Under the sponsorship of Coach Walt Ruth, the club had one of its most active
years. Numerous questions of policy were decided. During the football season, club
members sold peanuts and programs. At the end of the year, new members were
initiated and new officers elected.
This year there are 33 members in the group, all boys who have shown by their
excellent ability that they are eligible to belong to
HE ETTERMENS CLUB
OUR CARDINAL KING AND QUEEN
Us ., 4
MANUEL AJA BOOTS GARRISON
Manuel and Boots were chosen by election as Cardinal King and Cardinal Queen
for 1947, indicating that the student body considered them the two outstanding seniors
in personality and ability to make and keep friends.
Manuel, ace athlete in football, basketball, and baseball, is student body president
for this year.
Boots, as well as being Cardinal Queen, is an office assistant and editor of the
Betty Lou Brown
Runners-up in the election, still the tops in personality, these six boys and six girls
-young men and ladies-were honored by the student body at the annual May Festival.
AND THEIR ATTENDANTS
STRAINING TO MEET THE ALWAYS MENACING
the members of the iournalism classes presented a new idea in newspaper publishing at Glendale High. The
Cardinal Hi-Lights, under the sponsorship of Mr. Alvin H. Levin, was streamlined, enlarged, and modernized to
such an extent that it won honorable mention in a state-wide contest. The paper, published every two weeks, was
awaited eagerly by both students and faculty members.
Below, left to right-Managing Editor C. L, Allen, Editor Herb Surrett, Associate Editor Lorena Hedgpeth. Editorial Staff-Peggy Randolph,
Helen Yee, Dora Gorraiz, Barbara Gaines, Marilyn Pillsbury, Betty Jean Reece, Helen Joy, Betty Lou Brown, Manuel Aia, Lorraine Cloud,
Pete Tolmachoft, Lillian Schurter, C. L. Allen, Herb Surrett. Business Staff-Betty Jean Reece, Betty Lou Brown, Lorraine Cloud. And the
entire second-hour iournalism class.
Left-Editor Boots Gar-
rison sells the first
annual to Harold Fu-
Allen, Patsy Goodloe,
Boys' Sports Staff-
Manuel Ala, Morrie
Popoff, and Pete Tol-
And the entire fourth-
hour journalism class
UTILIZING A NEW SYSTEM OF PUBLISHING, THE
staff was composed, save for Editor Boots Garrison, of members of the journalism classes who performed the
thousand-and-one odd jobs that go into the making of an annual. There was no appointed staff as such, except
Boots and Lorena Hedgpeth, Business Manager, the editor and the sponsor, Mr. Levin, merely called on members
of the iournalism classes whenever they were needed. And, as you can see by the T947 Cardinal, they responded
nobly. To all of them, THANKS! And a special note of recognition to Lillian Schurter, Charley Allen, Helen Joy,
and Wayne Darby.
RE-ACTIVATED THIS YEAR, THE GUHS
has dedicated itself to the purpose of creating, extending, and maintaining
throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character.
Active in sports, the club had a basketball team entered in the YMCA League in
Phoenix. The organization helped raise money for the National Youth Fund to build new
YMCA buildings and Hl-Y Camps in Europe.
The Glendale Hi-Y Club was led by two sets of officers this year. The organizing
group, first half, was headed by Byard Falls, president, Wendell Crow, vice-president,
Ted Filer, secretary, and Bill Furrey, treasurer. The last half officers were Wendell Crow,
president, Don Myers, vice-president, Ed Lewis, secretary, and Ted Filer, treasurer.
' Officers, left to right-in front
of Mr. Olsson, sponsor: Bill
Furrey, organizational secre-
tary, Byard Falls, org. presi-
dent, Ted Filer, treasurer,
Wendell Crow, president,
Don Myers, vice-president,
Ed Lewis, secretary.
Left to right,rear row,first-
Pete Venable, Michael Yoder,
Ray Edwards, Bob Smith,
Charles Nelson, Ken Van
Laar, Junior Yancey, Ben
Tibbetts, Billy Smith, Dennis
McClellan, Jim Nelson, Jack
Mitchell, Jay Phillips, Lee
Mahan, Joe Phillips, Ted
Filer, Richard Mabrey, Bill
Furrey, Norman Hazzard,
Tony Sanchez, Don Myers,
Delmer Shaw, Morris Moore-
head, Richard Stewart, Ed
Lewis, Jerry Barker, Mr. Ols-
son, Bill Kalas, Buddy Mc-
Dougall,l Billy Joe Lowery,
Richard Henderson, Dean
Filer, Paul Denney, Jim Stew-
dQd9 W666Kk?Q iiritiixigksi t5BiiE4f.!!w2ARi5s3fK6?1M9Wl ?i
CAST, left to right, top row-
Seymour Ashley, Ed Lewis,
Rosemarie Potter, Jo Ann
Morin, Melba Jo Adams,
Ann Sexton, Pat Randolph,
Billy Williams, Dean Filer.
Lower row-Elizabeth Huerta,
Aldo Mancino, Gordon Read,
A scene from outdoor re-
hearsal of 'One Wild Night'
THE JUNIOR PLAY DIRECTED BY MR. MCALLISTER,
'ONE WILD NIGHT',
held the theatrical spotlight by itself this year inasmuch as it was the only full-length
play produced. Presented in the auditorium on April 21, the production showed evidence
of the directorial skill for which Mr. McAllister is noted and played to a full house. Every
cast member gave an excellent performance. The cast consisted of 'I7 players, as follows:
Rodney Dodd, a healthy young man who thinks he is an invalid, played by Billy Williams,
Henrietta, housekeeper, Margie Mondo, Jodwillow, incentive butler, Gordon Read, Aunt
Myra Opal Dodd, Rodney's aunt, Rose Marie Potter, Charlotte Allen, aunt Myra's young
companion, Jo Ann Morin, Dr. Bell, the family doctor, Seymour Ashley, Nurse Trent, Dr.
BelI's assistant, Beverly Moulton, Ned Steerwell, a young self-made hero, Dean Filer,
Doris Winthrope, pretty obiect of Ned's untiring attentions, Patsy Randolph, Hawkins, a
moving-man, Don Giblin, Dicken, a moving-man, Ed Lewis, Maribelle, Doris' roommate,
Ann Sexton, Mrs. Rooly, president of the Dexiter School for Girls, Phyllis Snyder, Mrs.
Batson, a public-spirited townslady, Melba Jo Adams, Jade Darnelli, a nightclub singer,
Elizabeth Huerta, James Scorpio, the town's leading gangster, Aldo Mancino, Officer
Brady, a policeman, Jack Pate.
Lower left-Three Stars-Mr. Upper right-Band Letters-
Potter, Anna McMillan, Ed Billie Mae Douglas, Mary
Lewis. King, Jane Pate, Anna Mc-
Upper left-Band in Uniform. Mlllcm' Elmor Hooper' BOF'
bara Frost, Ed Casey, Ed
Lower right-Girls' Chorus.
LET'S GO HEAR
HE AND AND CHORUS
Launching into one of its most successful seasons, the band, under the direction of
Mr. Ainslie C. Potter, was a source of pride for both students and faculty of GUHS. The
group supported pep rallies, played at football and basketball games, marched in the
rodeo parade, marched at the state fair, surprised the school with Christmas carols, and
gave numerous concerts throughout the year. Highlight of the year's activities was the
annual Spring Concert, combining both band and chorus, followed by the Valley Music
Festival. Glendale played host to Peoria, Litchfield, Scottsdale at the latter event.
The chorus, ioining with the band for several programs, notably the Spring Concert,
was composed of 75 girls who showed ability and skill in handling intricate music.
Billie Mae Douglas
PERSONNEL OF BAND
Kenneth Van Laar
PERSONNEL OF CHORUS
Berie Sue Lewis
Jo Ann Markwalder
Jo Ann Schlosser
Betty Lou Shodd
,V ., 9 ,
i.wmmi,f , News fffwfimffs mn,
A GROUP OF HIGH-STEPPIN' YOUNG LADIES, THESE
Organized by Louise Cromwell and throwing themselves with complete spirit into
the intricacies of their art, the drum maiorettes cut a neat figure through school activities
At football games the maiorettes distinguished themselves with trick marching
formations. Their brilliant red and gold uniforms added color to any event in which they
Sponsored later in the year by Mrs. Swain, the group started out on their own and
wound up by being one of the brightest spots of the Glendale Rodeo Parade.
Doris Dill Louise Cromwell, Gerry Judd Discussion with sponsor Swain
First row, left to right
- Virginia Pedigo,
Louise Cromwell, Jean
Second Row - Billie
Scott, Doris Dill, Cla-
rice Riley, Dorothy
Third row - Wilma
Marlin, Gerry Houri
han, Mae Shamblee,
Dillier, Norma Ben-
nett, Mary Ann Vose.
3:3959 35- i'V'i'Ns -545351421 'f3.x.uSz '12iFl1QXZ -KT.: .f fliifw 5-'ff Q51 lt sm w f wi
Advanced, left to
ton, Betty Owens, Eli-
nor Hooper, Jean
McClure, Jackie De-
Bolt, Mary Jane Ew-
ers, Martha Nelson,
Billie Sowers, Lois
Craig, Martha Dil-
lier, Virginia McClure,
Lolly Jones, Vena
Beginners, left to
Alice Herrera, Fran-
ces Soto, Judy Steng-
ler, Phyllis Johnson,
Officers, left to right
-Louise Craig, vice-
president, Lolly Jones,
secretary - treasurer,
Lois Craig, president.
A SIMPLE CASE OF BEAUTY AND THE BEASTS, THIS
A CABALLO IDING CLUB
The club, organized this year, is sponsored by the local Amvets and instructed by
Mrs. Vena Adams, a GUHS graduate. Fifteen of the best equestriennes in the group rode
in the Glendale Rodeo Parade this year.
There are two classes of riders in the club, beginners and advanced. The advanced
class rides on the third Saturday of each month and the beginners on the fourth Satur-
day. The monthly meeting is held on the third Friday of each month.
Officers of the A Caballo Club this year were Lois Craig, president, Louise Craig,
vice-president, Lolly Jones, secretary-treasurer, and Beverly Moulton, publicity director.
HI-LIGHTS FLOAT IN THE
ANN NEARLY CHOICES AS
MELBA CALMLY LOOKS ON
TRIO REHEARSES FOR HI-
A GLEAM ON NORMA'S
HAIR, THE CAR, AND EM-
, Y V
1 Ii . ' Y IQ Rf ri -,-4 MR. SCOTT GOING TO THE
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I fs. Q W, LQ s ' rf N 'I' 7 :tif VH W ixkfvxx- 21, I
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. .1 NEW FT 1 .
SCHOOL ISN'T ALWAYS WORK, IS IT?
AND HERE, FOR YOU TO REMEMBER, IS . . .
Happy Holiday Season To Everyone
.i- ,Y . '
A qs' -633 4
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a-iqgsfsla -. xg- is 3,
- A in
Volume XVI Friday, December 20, 1946 Number 6 3
1 , '..-, - .-+-+n1,:' f - "
SDOnS0red By ' e1,',.3N2'f.y,l' . 'Qs'-ll wit- WITH ASSEMBLY TODAY
1 .lglllS sagsmg- ' Chorus, Choral Reading Are Highlights of
The first dance in what the ' If - . 'I' -f ' A, ' f l
newspaper staff hopes wut be an . f- Program: Will Be Repeated Un Sunday
'Tutti sglgs wg' be held!-Omshl X-uv, 2, - f ' s The second annum Christmas Featuring a chorus of 75 voices
3 E "HC eme' un ef 'he ff' .-ppl -- 'W' , vespers will be presented by the sins-ne Christmas carols. the
auspices of Cardinal Hi-Lights. vi 1- A '. '- V ' GUHS Girls Chorus and Speech Chnstmas Assembly to be held
The dance will start immediately R 34, A A glasses at me Fi,-sg Baptist today at GUHS will be under the
xglshls basketball same N i4."'1 f 8 church sunday, December zz, nt Joint direction or Mrs. Lois ana
' ' . 1 " ' : ' lock Mr. Potter.
Theme ol the aff' 'r Wh'Ch will X J .,' ' 3 00 oc ' .
feature the music .dl Failh Har- .c :qi F ff The program Wm open whh Tltl: sollhgs wlufbe hallowed PY
ris and ner orchestra will be ' ff .A an Mun prelude by Ellen wen' aezhlirzlujegdilizlzuarsgte liv-
yournalism and a surprse is in I. - ' ' den and 3 group of Carols sung ' ' U e ,-
store in the way of decorations I V 4 , ' A' l by Janet Bennett' Following this Duty from the Bible'
for muse who anend- - V ,Qs D will be 3 Choral readmgy ...I-he All students in the program are
The dance Wm be open ,O ,he N i . fe-f,.,, 6 christmas Story," directed by 'O WTS' 'ed books and POF'-P0591
, Y gd Mrs Lak speech instrudor and The girls will be dressed in white
students of Glendale Union High T-is' - ' 1 , ' , ' and the boys in dark sum
and to the public. Admission has ' .Aj 1 ' - I I I fzamlkar fhnstmas carols Sung The program will be presented
been se, at 50C per person and t -ilk V The Staff ofll-li-Light: wishes avaryono y t e c orus. again sunda December Z2 t
snags are allowed to come. A Mmy cnmn-an ma A Happy New The second part of the Pro- 3 P M a,y',he ,im Butts,
Proceeds of the evening will ' x Yu' gram :ln Wien WT lgefaxlfggl Chuach for the benem og pu.
be used to support the Cardinal ymv ony rom an 2 S - eng and friends who muh, not
Hi-Lights fund to insure the con-
tinuance of an excellent high
Chaperons at the dance, which
has been approved by the Stu-
dent Council and the Mothers'
Recreation Club will be Mr.
Tammen and Mr. Levin.
Completion of portraits for the
1947 Cardinal marks another step
forward toward its publication in
May. Faculty and club pictures
will be taken immediately after
the Christmas holidays.
Contracts have been made with
Republic and Gazette Engraving
Company, McGrew Commercial
Printery, and Arizona Trade
Bindery for the mechanical work
involved on the book,
The staff has chosen an unusual
theme for this year's edition and
promises the finest yearbook in
the history of Glendale Union
Tucson Boys' Choir Effects iluick Costume Changes In I
Program Given December 7 In GUHS Auditorium
By Jana Murphy
Dressed in white capes and
blue skirts with white collars and
blue bows the Tucson Boys' Choir
opened its Concert here Decem-
ber 7, 1946, with "Ye Watchers
and Ye Holy Ones," a German
melody of the l7th centry.
The program was divided into
three parts, each part having a
different c o s t u m e. Schubei-t's
"Ave Maria" and Mozart's "Alle-
luia" were the most tamiliar of
the religious classics which end-
ed the first part of their pro-
As soon as the curtains closed,
the 2B boys, whose ages were
fromB to 16, rushed offstage and
down to the dressing room where
they changed clothes for the sec-
ond part of their program. They
returned in white trousers and
blue sweaters with their emblem
of a bright green saguaro cactus
GAA HIGH-POINT AWARDS ARE
WON BY SCHURTER, THOMAS
G.A.A. awards were distributed
to girls who had eamed their
letters, chevrons, eight-hundred
point awards and gold honor pins,
in the regular meeting held
Thursday, December 12, by Mrs.
C. J. Swain, sponsor.
Those awarded B00-point hon-
ors were: Betty Gilbert, Carol
Mairle, Lodine Robinson, Everal
Shahan, and Patsy Randolph.
After a girl has earned enough
required points she receives a
letter, recently changed from a
red to a gold NG". Jackie Pitts,
Elizabeth I-luerta, Melba Jo
Adams, Marian Crouch, and Jo
Ann Ridgeway received these
A still higher award is the
chevronfwhich is given for every
200 points earned beyond the let-
Those girls receiving five chev-
rons were: Pat Goodloe, Lillian
Shurter, Betty Thomas. Four
chevrons were earned by: Shir-
leen Allen, Lorraine Cloud, Nor-
ma MacDonald and Margie Mon-
Betty Lou Brown, Betty Mar-
tin and Florence Slack received
three chevrons and Elizabeth
Huerta two. Melba Jo Adams and
Jackie Pitts received one each.
The gold honor pin, tho high-
est award offered in any G. A. A.,
was earned by Lillian Schurter
and Betty Thomas.
Drops . . .
Fred Slivtroff. wall-known
freshman - sophomore - junior
- senior has dropped from G.
U. H. S. rolls in order to work.
Fred has secured permission
from his teachers to study at
homo and take semester and
final axaml for I grade this
with "Tucson Boys' Choir" writ-
ten across it. They sang "Pale
Moon" by F. K. Logan, "Erie
Canal", an early American work
song, and "Czecho-Slovakian
Dance Song", arranged by John
At the end ol these songs the
curtains closed again and the
boys changed their clothing a sec-
ond timc. They threw their blue
sweaters in a chair offstage and
when the curtains were opened
The following second year typ-
ing students are the first to re-
ceive certificates of achievement
Colleen Hurst, 60 net words per
minute-3 errors: Jane Murphy,
50 net words per minute, 2 errorsp
Marian Crouch, 50 net words per
minute, 5 errors: Martha Sutter,
47 net words per minute, 3 errors:
Mary E. King, 43 net words per
minute, 4 errorsg Ruth Hofmann,
42 net words per minute, 4 errors.
The certificates are awaided on
the basis of the number of net
words typed per minute on a ten
minute timed writing. There is
a limit of 5 errors with penalty
of ten words deducted for each
A white certificate is awarded
for 55 or more net words per min-
ute, a red one for 50 netg a green
one for 45 netg and a yellow one
for 40 net.
Classroom Teachers Association Has
Full Faculty Enrollment Here
The Classroom Teachers Asso-
ciation, organized last March to
improve teachers' working con-
ditions, school conditions, and to
assist in community service, to-
day has a membership of l007n
of the Glendale Union High fac-
ulty, according to President Owen
W. Allen, Vocational Agriculture
teacher. This organization, which
meets the tirst Tuesday of each
month at the school, is working
to get smaller classes so that each
student may have closer super-
vision. It is also working on a
plan to obtain closer cooperation
with parents in school activities.
The Constitution Committee com-
pleted its work last meeting and
will present the Constitution for
adoption at the January meeting.
Officers of the group for the
current year are: Mr. Owen W.
Allen, president, Mr. Thomas P.
Tammen, vice - president: Mr.
John M. Koerner, treasurer, and
Mrs. Faye Scoggins, secretary.
Mr. Tammen is also delegate to
the state convention.
for the last part of the program
they were wearing white shirts
and trousers with either blue or
red sashes around their waisu.
They sang "Indian Love Call"
by R. Friml, "The Last Round-
up" by Bill Hill, which featured
a sextet-Gene Beach, Bobby
Mathews, Peter Roberts, Arthur
Brinkmeyer. Gordon Hon, and
Donald Walker. The program con-
cluded with "Funiculi, Funiculi"
by Denza and "This is My Coun-
try" by D. Raye and A. Jacobs.
Eduardo Caso, director, said
the boys would broadcast over
N.B.C. December 23, and over
KPHO December Z4 at l0:l5 P.
M. He added that they would be
going to the coast soon to make
The piano accompanist was
Mrs. John Schenck, graduate of
the University of Chicago Music
SIAH, played on the organ by
Ellen Wendell. The Christmas
numbers from I-landel's MES-
SIAH will follow, sung by the
Girls' Chorus, under the direction
of Mr. A. C. Potter. Solo parts
will be taken by Lorraine Ray,
Cora Ellen Maxwell, Marilyn
Newcomb, Ernestine Ware, Rose-
marie Potter, and Evelyn Woods.
Accompanist will be Marie Bark-
This is a community Christmas
program to which everyone is in-
be able to attend the school pro-
Schedule . . .
School will ba diamhud io-
day at the regular time for
one of tha longest Christmas
holidays on record. seventeen
days. Claaaaa will start again
at 9:50 Monday. January I.
Tha office ata!! will conitnuo
work through the holiday par-
Girls' Riding Club Plans Activities
Elects Lois Craig President
The "A Caballo Club," a girls'
riding club, sponsored by the
Amvets Auxiliary, held their first
meeting at the home of Mrs. Re-
ner, Monday' evening, November
18. Future plans were outlined
and officers were elected as fol-
GYM BULLETIN BOARD-REVEALS
MANY SPORTS S
"Gieseke Predicts," "Giving the
Edge," by Ruth, "Basketball", by
Whatley, "Track News", by
Giesekeg and "Physical Training
News" by Crouch, are all to be
HERE FROM ALL
OVER U. S.
The Glendale Union High
School enrollment has been in-
creased during the past several
weeks by la new students, repre-
sentaive of many parts of the
They are: seniors: Dolores
Horn, Oakland, Calif., John Cub-
bage, Marengo, Ohiog and James
Stout, Marengo, Ohio.
Juniors: Bill Foster, Santa
Paula, Calif.: Johnny Osbom,
Phoenix: and Marilyn Stout, Mar-
Sophomoresz Jim Reese, Ho-
bart, Okla.g Thomas Cubbage,
Marengo, Ohio: Mary Ann Mar-
tin, Beaver City, Nebraskap and
Marion Campbell, Pittsburg, Pen-
Freshmen: James Frey, Pres-
cott, Arizona, Robert Brown.
Oakland, Connecticut: Charles
Stout, Marengo, Ohiog and Rus-
sell Rogers, Estas Park, Colorado.
found on the bulletin hoard in
the boys gym.
This board is a daily news-
paper for any boy connected with
athletics. lt is usually highlighted
by Coach Gieseke's predictions,
his latest being that Keith May-
berry or Don Hildreth will be
national Discus Champion of
1947 and since his retum from
Tempe and the North-South game
he has his All-State selection
made out, regarding the way the
boys played in one or two games.
Everyone on the starting line-up
was bn either his first, second,"
or third team.
"Giving the Edge," by Ruth,
was popular during the football
season when Coach Ruth would
clip the cartoon out of the paper
and make a few changes or write
in n few inspiring words, for
which he is well noted.
"Basketball News" is usually a
list of percentages made by the
boys in the previous scrimmage,
"This," says Coach Whatley,
"helps the boys to improve them-
"I Build Champions" tespecial-
ly in track! is usually found
among the track news. Coach
Gieseke says this will be the fin-
est year tTell us one that isn'tl
Glendale has had.
"Physical Training News", by
lContinued on Page Gl
lows: president, Lois Craig, vice
president, Louise Craig: aecre-
tary and treasurer, Lollie Jones:
and publicity manager, Beverly
The club met again Friday, No-
vember 22, and members were
divided into two groups, begin-
ners and advanced. Each group
will ride twice a month.
The advanced group went on
their first ride Saturday, Novem-
ber Z3. Although they got caught
in the rain and were saddle lore
all the next week, they said they
all had a good time. Advanced
members are-Lois and Louise
Craig, Betty Owens, Martha Nal-
son, Jackie De Bolt, Elinor Hoop-
er, Beverly Moulton, Jean and
Virginia McClure, and Lollio
The beginners, Betty Rowland,
Pruscilla Niclet, and Joyce Gil-
bert, are learning how to mount
and dismount under the super-
vision of Mrs. Adams. They rode
Saturday, November 30.
To Get Letters
Glendale's drum majorettes,
who caught the attention of the
crowd with a flashy display at
the St. Mary's game, will be in
line for letters this year if they
perform at the basketball games.
A gold letter G with a baton
through it is the symbol. Al-
though the letters are small and
made of felt this year, a promise
has been made that larger ones
made of chenille will be given
out next year. '
On Tuesday, December 10, the
majorettes started tumbling prac-
tice for the basketball gamsa and
they will practice on Tueadaya
and Wedesdaya from now on.
. CUR SCHOGL PAPER, THE CARDINAL
Puuohvo W Y nu
Friday. December -20, 1946
Gs we gee Ft
The Assembly Situation Rises
To Confront Us
Althouqh there has been no official announcement at the
time of wrlllnq, it is rumored about the school thc! our assemblies
are due lor some drcsiic changes. The reason as stated by the
teachers and members of the Assembly Committee is that the
students are not conducting themselves as it is believed they
should while cxttendinq assemblies.
One of the suggestions offered us a remedy for this situation
Ll that ull assemblies includmq pep assemblies should be dxs-
ccnllnusd. It is easy to :re the effect this idea would have on
the morale and school sprrit of the students.
Another suqqesticn is that all sludenis, regardless of their
classification, be seated in alphabetical order. The obiectlon to
this Idea is ihut conflicts might possibly arise between students
ol the different classes and that there aren't enouqh seats in the
auditorium to do this.
One other luqqeslion is that the students should no lonqer
have the privilege oi simnq where they choose. They should
:mend ihe assemblies in c qroup consislinq of the members of
the class they have immediately before assemblies. Furthermore,
the teacher of the class will be required to lcke roll cmd cmy
ltuden! absent will have to secure cn excuse before he will be
admitted to the next assembly proqrclm. The obvious objection
b this plan is that it would be very burdensome und annoying
lo the teachers and students. Another objection is than if slu-
denis were absent duxinq an assembly they would have to carry
:round their excuses for a week or more until there was another
assembly. In other words the assemblies would be reminders
Io the students of their grammar school days when they marched
from room to room under the watchful eye oi their teachers.
Il has been observed that mos! of the students are very much
:qczinsl all of the proposed solutlons to this situation, It has
also been pointed out thc! most students, outside of those few
who me on the various councils and committees, know very
little about what is qolnq on around the campus. This was
proven by the fact that very few have any idea that anything
was belnq planned in connection with ll. It was also lecrmed
that many ol the students also have many sound and sincere
vdegs concemlnq this problem.
Amonq other lhinqs It was suqqesled by one student that those
who dan'l onioy the assemblies and would rather not attend
him lhduld be permitted to ao tc study hall, which would be
Dpi open lor them. Another idea suggested by many was lhal
:hi slluatlon be mod! public before the entire student body. By
ioinq this everyone would know about the problem and it is
:shaved that A would be much more cooperation and we
would be able I' blqqsr cmd better assemblies
' -- C. L Mlm
A Christmas Greeting On
Behalf of the Faculty
If: seldom that cfiournullsm adviser sticks his nose into the
bdiiorlal columns ol u newspcperg but, on the invitation of the
noi! and :pecking in behalf of the faculty, we want to wish all
xi the students the happiest of Chrlstmases and New Years.
l could qtvo you 'tha old qui!" about resting up over the holl-
Iuys for Increased effort next year, but I won't. You just qo ahead
md enjoy yourselves, relax. and have u good lime. You've work-
vd, il you've been true to yourself, pretty hard for almost Iour
months. These seventeen days will halp relieve the ianslon that
omes with constant application.
If you've been Ioolish enough to loc! these past months, how-
wver. here's an opportunity to do Cl linla leisurely 'lovinq' and
alch up with your work-c scrhol resolulton to do better lima,
lrccticclly applied. '
AI any rcle. whether you relax or work u little, have Cl Qood
me, May the New Year bring you happiness.
-A. H, Levin
uhlilhod ovary other week by the members oi the Iourncllsm
IIPCIHXIIOIII of Glendale Unton Hiqh School, Glendale, Arizona.
. . . . . Herb Surrett
. . . Lorena Hedqapeth
Barbara Gaines. Marilyn Pillsbury,
. . . . Imxe Murphy
. . . . Elmer Ahcm
Editor . . . Ben Tcmq
- - Weldon Ksms, Manuel Aja
. I Ellen Wendell, Patsy Rawlings
. . Dom Gorraiz, Helen Yee
Donna Mae Heaslal, Belly Iso-n Reese
. Una Mcxe Newsome, Helen lov,
PSQQY Randolph, Patsy Rawlings
. Betty Lou Brown, Lorraine Cloud
Lol: McDonald, Lillian Schurter
. . . Mr. Alvin H. Levin
Iowa Edllon .
saturn Editor .
ports Editors -
yphh . .
uunoss Mcnawem .
ubllcily . .
' 1, gif
fl ' 1.
12 . :rv f
. . cmd Gmauc
Gudonlu to our basketball
team, you look swell.
Garlic to the buys who went
to Nogales ilnd I don'l mean for
the lame, or was that supposed
to be a seeret?77D
Gardenia: to the girl.: who re-
ceived honoxs at the G.A.A. mee!-
Gudmlu each to Lillian
Schurter and Betty Thomas for
eamlnl the honor pin, which Il
the highest award in G.A,A.
Garlic to the penou who gave
Pete T. his black eye.
Gudnnlu to our boy: who
Gull: to the assembly regimen-
' Gudmlu to Nadine Vex-plank
for painting the two pictures for
the Home Ee. Department.
Gull: to those who have ltlrt-
ed celebrating their Christmas
vacation early and insist on ditch-
Gudnlu to the people who
pick up the papers on the lawn
and gulls in those who don't.
Gu-dmlu to Santa Claus.
U a !f7 QIIIKWHIIYINI!IWIIIIIIIPIMIIIIIINININIYIIIIINIMMIII!IM!I!IIIIIII!I!IlI'IIIll!I!I1IlIlIIIlIYI!l!I1I1lIIll!IWINIilllllllkl!Hlllllilllllidlllllllillllllllllill
" . ' 1 ' 2 .
I CZFI-S"fFl5J' Aff' a,'e5Jy Z g Merry Chrlstmas
T me Hr' b Il a 1 h E '
CAMPUS :ever halrieznsbeaaze mill: G
I by and say, "Hello Fireballs." AUTO SUPPLY
Byard's favorite song is one
that he sings just once a year. It lub Part he All Cdl
CHARACTER ' "S h l' C. Sch 1' K. E
Iiachei' TZ! ih:IIi!!Ie mise: ora" E In scum nn' An'
By lyud Falls
Byard Falls was burn in Santa
Rita, New Mexico, December ll,
1929. Whatever possessed his par-
ents to bring him to Arizona is
more than any one will ever
know: it is probably because no
other state would accept such I
funny looking thing. ,
Byard is a very bright boy. No
one knows, but it is generally
though the reason he stays in
bed until after the sun is up so
the sun can come up.
It colld be a proven lac! that
he neiler ditches or gets into
trouble, but it isn't, Mr. Levin is
his favorite teacher, and probably
he is Mr. Levin's pet peeve.
Byard is n blond haired, blue
eyed senior. You can recogniz!
him by his walk as he is slightly
When people see him at school
the polite ones just smile, but
there are still those who laugh
out loud, and also those who ask
him, ls he going in school or
He has two pefpeeves, his nick
He is also a very good natured
boy. He can take almost my
joke for him or against him. He
even went to the extent of uk-
ing the part of a dumbbell lt one
of the school assemblies.
You will see him anywhere you
see n certain sophomore girl. His
hobby is keeping her in A good
The Scolchman :woke che
moming to find that his wife had
passed away in the night. He
leaped from his bed, ran out into
the hall, and called downstairs to
the cook: "Mary, come to the loot
of the stairs quick!" "Whit is it?"
she cried. "Don't boil but one egg
for breakfast," uid the Scotch-
Su Us For Your Needs
We Can House You
n. n. mx.. - new
E MOTOR COURT
E Phone 783
E Glendale. Amana
5 Merry Christmas i
2 scl-lN:lnzn's 1
I whm Quqmy L- nm 1 Merry Christmas
I nm gggzcgnoss I and
Q.wva........-..4 Happy New Year
-I -H I HENSON'S
TWIN BARRELS '
'mv oun HAMBURGERS
AND mc! Mm-Ts Merry Christmas
""""" sP""1' ssnvlc: I
v smos Moron co.
2 cl-u:vnou:r nmum
E Phono S38
E MILLER TIRE and SUPPLY COMPANY
E GENERAL ELECTRIC RADIOS
3 Tabla Modal: Sill-Chmvlnq Pofluhlu Phmmgmplu
TIRES AVAILABLE - ALI.
2 Merry Chrimmis
GENE'S MODERN MARKET
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HI-LIGHTS, THE BRAIN-CHILD 0F THE
mam December ze, me cmtnium. H1-UGHTS
V ' Faculty tells . .
The ' ' How They Earned
gnquliltlg Their First Dollar
.. Repormr wxfcn Clardy-I :old Indian bead
5' mags. Thomas-I was a baby
What do you want for
Barbara Wade-Oh' a man,
Norman Cater-A million red
Warkn Coppinger-A set of
tinkeri toys, so my big brother
can play with 'em.
Steve Kirvan-l wanna 'lectrlc
Peggy Berry-A shoulder so I
can rest my weary head.
'Alvie Yates-A voice like Aldo
Lonnie Woods-A set of bells
for my shoes,
Dorothy i Hoover - Nothing,
what do you want?
Joanne Newwmb-A date with
:I certain junior,
.lan Bennett-I want to know
the truth about something very
Avanelle Hellen-I wanna see
Santa Clause and I wanna con-
George Liby-A doll that says
Eddie Schul-A great big doll
with big 'blue eyes.
Jack Pate-l've got all I want.
Aldo Mancino-My name in
some girl's diary.
Louise Craig--A big panda to
keep my little panda company.
-Jill Gabriel-A rag doll with
-' Katherine Anderson-A brain.
Barbara McAllister-The secret
of getting dates.
'Byard Falls-Straight legs.
Harold Carden-Electric razor.
Murrie Popoff-Curly hair like
Colleen Hurst-A big black and
white panda bear.
Marty Dillier-Pretty legs like
Shirley Stark-A maleman.
Weldon Kems-A book on how
to make a date with a girl,
Adavern Waas-l wanna lmcw
hofw Santa lands with a sleigh in
Dick Arnold-To be specific,
Maggie Tuieba-A plane so I
won't be late to home Ee. every
Mike Eaglin-A small girl but
not so wide.
Martha Nelson-Just a date.
Don Hlldreth-Five blondes for
my right arm and four brunetts
for my left arm. Also some lip-
Manuel Aja-Date with a cer-
Boots Garrison-Dimples like
Donald Phillips-Blond, perox-
7 W. Glendale Ave.
FRESHMAN DREAM BOY FRESHMAN DREAM GIRL
Hair ...... ,... . ., . .... Ted Filer Hair.. ,,,... .. ,Barbara Stamper
Eye! ,...... ...Yay H Joe .Phillips Eyes , Billy Jean Gibson
Smile , . Joe Phillips Smile Jackie Allen
Teeth.. . . .Yay Phillips Teeth ,... Merul Hutchison
Physique , Lea Mahann Figure . .,,Pa3ay Shelton
Shoulders . .larry Barker Legs , .. . . Jackie Allan
Personality . . ..,.,, Johnnie Warfel Brains . . ,. . ,Beverly Frost
Brains ., , .. ..., Allen Blakney Personality ............., ,. Jackie Allan
Dancer, .. Johnnie Warfel Dancer ..,,........ . , Jackie Allen
ide with bangs.
Jim Woods-Case of Calvert.
Stone Tanita-A '46 Mercury
with a pretty blonde.
Barbara Gaines-A new set of
Tam Ed-A new pipe.
Mrs. Menard-Everyone to quit
being tardy, and a kitchen sink.
Patsy Randolph - Legs, like
Charley Nelson-A good look-
ing girl about so high.
' Peggy Randolph-indelible lip-
stickg really wanta know why?
Bill Tyrone - '46 two-toned
maroon convertible with the back
Been Waiting For
I All Sizes and Colors 1
I Also Hundreds of
v DRESSES. ntousss.
P sxmrs AND omzn
Q Annacrxvs rreias
E Merry Xmas 81 4
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2 NORMAN FLOWER S 5
E 2500 N. Centra! Ave.
5 ei-on s-sua E
IIWlllllllllllllIlllllillllllllllllllillllllllillllllllllIIIIIIIlllllllilllIIIlilllllIIIlililllllililllililllil I.IIIiI I I IIIIIII Iilil III III I ll lil I lilll I l'I I'Il Irlllilllllli
seat full of blonds.
Pete Tolmachoff-Fair of glass-
Miss Swain-A real good aa-
Mrs. Swain-Driving 2 tractor.
Mr. Stanley-Mowing grass.
Mr. Koerner - Someone gave
me a Z by 4 ice truck and I took
Grandmother's ice from her ice
box and sold it to all her neigh-
bors. When she found out I got
Misa Smith-Took care of some
Mr. Ashe-Feeding cattle or
herding goats in West Texas.
Mr. Giereke-Carrying water
for a paving gang.
Mr. Ruth-Drove a hay stacker.
Mr. Olson-Selling figs.
Mre. Heltmeyer-Daddy bought
me some chicken eggs and I
hatched them out.
Mn. Menard-My father gave
me a dollar so quit sitting on my
Mr. Scott-My father gave me
a runt pig and I raised it and
Mr. Crouch-Selling Christmas
Mr. Allen.Herding cattle.
Mr. Goghlan-Doing oil paint-
ings in Canada.
Mrs. Gilmore-Waiueu in a
Misa Dawwon-Sorting percola-
tor tops in a glass factory,
Mrs. Davlee-lt'a very vague
but I think it was when I went
away to Normal School and took
care of children for room rent.
Mr. Potter-By feeding an
watering some chickens for
Mr. Branson-By selling eggs.
Mrs. McGowan-Doing speech
Lois Craig-Legs like Don
Basilio Aja - I wish Santa MEN! and BOY1 WBAR
would bring my rings back. Ph,-. ua
CARUL IS ULD
"Silent Night", a great Christ-
mas hymn, was written in the
small village of Abendorf, Bava-
ria, on December 24, IBIG,
The parish priest, who was
Father Josef Mahr, wrote a poem
in the honor of Christmas Eve.
twhich is the most holy of all
nights to the German people.J He
gave his poem to the church or-
ganist, Franz Gruber, who was
inspired by the simple beauty of
the poem and composed a melody
for the words in a few hours. lt
was decided to use the new hymn
at the Christmas service that eve.
All was well until it was dis-
covered that evening the organ
was out of commission. So the
people of Abendori heard the
new hymn for the first time sung
as a vocal duet with A guitar
accompaniment. Father Mahr
sang the tenor lead and Franz
Gruber sang bass and played the
guitar. From this humble begin-
ning "Silent Night" has become
the foremost Christmas carol of
G. W. Sing's Grocery
Meat I Vegetables
union saw Sa-vlae
"COIN-lfl iw!!! IX
Grand Ave. at fifth
hneiae hraa l fiat
vain oil helen
Tlltaa lelee Oil
The Valley Printers
PRODUCERS OF FINE
5th Ave. Grocery
I3 lwuth llh Avenue
Ona Stop Shopping For '
amwy, mae. vqmsiq'
GLIZNDALE TAXI SERVICE '
24 Hours Service
I Glendale Floral Shop
1 Car. and Adalla Pltte
Alumni of GUHS
' 650 Wert C Avenue
DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH
Sales - Service
Grand Ava. at Wil I Aves
I WILSON PHARMACY Q
E watannzn Acmicr 1
E cmpim ua. of comme.. muiom. IV
I ray.. sammy me can cm nm. 1
: for Christmas l
y Fountain Service 1
vvv vvvvv vvvvvvvvvvvvv
vvvvvvvvvv vv vv v
ISI E. Glmdale Phone Ill
CAROLYNN FLOWER SHOP 1
CHRISTMAS POINSETTIAB 4
VIREATHS AND MISTLITOZ '
BOUOUETS AND CBNTEIIPIECEB 4
Order New - Phone 8278 3
- ........ A, .... ,M ..... AAA, - - - ,M
Be Sure to Visit
Ready to Wear Department
EL PASO STORE
JOURNALISM CLASSES. HERB SURRETT
NI-PM i ,mga g CARDINAL HHLIGHTS
V From U12 wk - i End of the Season
ID E L I N E S
In a pcll'by the Sports Depart-
ment of the Cardinal Hi-Lights
lor the 1946 All-American team
iudzed nn past performances, two
players, Davis and Blanchard of
krmy, All Arg-nerixgan last year,
were chosen as co-captains of this
backfield has Lujank of
Wotre Dame at quarter back,
rrippi of Georgia and Davis ol
Army at hn1I.back, and Blan-
rhlrd of Army at fullback.
J.C.L.A. and Bechtel of Texas
at-ends, Connor of Notre Dame
md Amling oi Ohio Stale at
acldes. The guards mje fumble
mi Rice and' Agase ol Illinois,
icott of Navy is at center.
' " X11-Shia Tum'
A first and second string All-
ilate was algo chosen as tu ap-
searance in games played against
Hendale and games that were
een playi-ed Withfolher schols.
The backficfd has Dawson nr'
Douglas and White of Mesa, hall-
nacksg Carey cf Tucson, fullback:
,nd Manuel ' Aja oi Glendale,
yuarter back. 4
The line is led by Mnyberxy of
Plendale and Lillywhite of Doug'
as at ends. Tackles are Arm-
Lead of Mesa and Peny of Yuma.
ing of Glendale and Hammer of
'hoenix Unionrare 'at guards, and
Vurkman of Mesa at center.
. Socond String
The second team 'consisu of
Ieadington of Yuma at quaner-
wack: Campbell of Prescott and
Lchell of Coolidge, halfbacksg
nd Hazelton oi Phoenix Union
t fullback. t
The line has Papo!! of Glen-
na and Bn-eu of Globe at emu.
lay oi Phoenix Union and Paul-
s of St. Marys are at tackles.
'he guards are Jacob of Tucson
nd Pomer0Y 02 MGB- R0biHS0ll
X Glendale is at center.
All members of the Hi-Lighis
ports Staff-Manuel Aja, Well
on Kems, Pete Tulmachoff, and
lorrie Pope!! - participated in
he poll. Selection of the A11-
nmerican backiield was relative-
y easy, what with Davis, Blan-
hnrd, Lujack, and Trippi hav-
ag made almost every All-Amen
:an team this year, so outstand-
:zg were they.
Selection of the All-American
:ne was rather difficult and the
electors tried to avoid being in-
luenccd by publicity staffs of the
arious colleges who had consist-
ntly "plugged" their boys all
line consists of Baldwin of
Picking 'Em Out
The All-State picks differed
lightly from the teams chosen by
he Phoenix and Tucson news-
wapera. Trying hard to be impar-
Kal, the sports staff stall could
not see how the team would be
omplete without Ong at guard,
'In addition in the selection of
All - American and All - Slate
eams, the Hi-Lights also chose
A the Football Surprise of the
'ear Navy's amazing showing
gains! Army in a spectacular
rattle which ended with the Nav-
1 Academy almost pulling what
would have been the upset of the
'.f Q, ..
V ' I
Manuel Ain lowers his head and plows away thx-ouq'h SI. Mary's territory in the final qamp of
lhe season. Glendale won, much to the surprise of Sl. Mury's, by u store ol 27-0.
-This is Mcmuel's las! year on jhe foolbqll squad and the SI. Mm'y'l qaml wal hh lull con.
rxrre ' -
ference iussle. Manuel also st
d m the Ncrih South clash.
SUIITH, 7 T0 ,
'An all around team proved,
Saturday night, December G, lu
be better than three or four stars
when an underrated Northern
team defeated the vaunted South-
emers 7-6, before 11,500 peoplu
at Tempe in Goodwin Stadium.
The line was ihe big dlffercnfe
in the game with the North hav-
ing a more balanced Iurward
wall, strung between Keith May-
berry of Glendale and G11 Burch
The South started of! in nn im-
pressivc fashion, aft:-r takmg the
kmmff. Lee cm-ey quxck ku-ked
on the lhird down, to the North
la, L-arching mn.-m by surpragv
Aitvx' failing to make n fxrsl and
u-n, Aw ku-kcd um un me 46.
recovering the ball and driving
it back past the mid-field strips,
Aja kicked to the South twenty.
Theme plays later Carey fum-
blcd'and,Bill Hammer recovered.
With Aja, Hazelton, and Ander-
sun carrying the ball to the ten
yard linc, Hazclton then threw a
beautiful pass to Aja in the end
znnc. Aja then made a perfect
place kick to set the North Qui
in front 7 lo S.
The South were never given a
Chance in :he mm uf the game
to produce a scoring threat. Thc
kickoff sol up another touchdown
threat for the North, when Ham-
mer rccovered thc ball, alter its
being tuuched by the scum, on
me forty yard line, wnh Aja and
Hazelton advancing the ball to
the Ixfleen yard lxnc, a series of
setbacks offset lhou' chance fur
unulhnr tnuvhdown. after :I Z5
yard pass lo Osborne hailed tu
muku up for sm- msn yardage.
A pass brought uw ban to me ' ' "W" W
23 yard line, On me next play,
wnme umm- through lm tzacklv I
and run 23 y.-1-as m mv 4-nd mm. PAUL S
C:.u'l'y'S Jlllvmpivd DLIS5 wus no
good' FOOD MARKET
In mm- 5.-fund qua.-wr tho
Nm-ah mm-wmmu lu sk-Um mm- Your Fliendly slum
blocking Q, kick and rf-1-M-Q.-.ng
it on the Soulh fxfn-s-n yard lmc.
Am-r nn- fourth pass failed U, 917 W- Glendlle Ave-
pwduff- n 54-uw, ihc snum wok
uw-. annual. Arizona
Tm- Nurlh wok fwfr 1.1 nm bc-
ginnmg Ur thx- 51-wud him, An.-r
X Merry Christmas . . i
I and a Happy New Year f
, RICHFIELD OIL COMPANY !
M. D. and H. C.
' Phone 424
G. A. WHITE,
Bought usd Sold
X FOOD CENTER
5th and Glendale Avenuo
' QUALITY MEETS - FRESH
' Frozen Foods and
BETTER BRANDS AT LOWEST PRICES
Y Your Pcxhonaqc In Appreciated We Dellvgr
FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Senior Girls Win
-By Pury Goodloo
The inter-class basketball tour-
nament opened with the seniors
defeating the favored juniors by
a score of 9-6, Monday, December
2, in a double elimination con-
tusl.. The senior guards seemed to
Friday, December 20, l946
Hellmd nl Selecting llorill-Sonlh Player: Limils
Each Team To Three EligiI:le'l"oolballers
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GLENDALE MOTORS, INC.
lad Au. at Gund
represent the North or South a
limit of three players from a
school has been set as a nxling.
Many deserving players have
been kept out of the game al-
thuugh they may have received
more votes than players from
This rule has Affected several
schools as it has the Glenqlala
players, Arnold Ong, gund, an
All-State :election in the Arizona
Daily Star, and a star preformer
all season was eliminated irom
the contest. Emery Harper, a
hard driving, blocking, and tackl-
ing fullback and Bill Robinson,
center, one of the best line back-
els in the state were also Affect-
ed by this rule.
A FULL LINE OF
H REFRESI-IINGLY YOURS
5 SWIFT'S ICE CREAM
rm.. sn.. m:c. zo. an
E RICHARD DIX
2 cx-umuzs s-nums-r-r
2 Gunning for
nowu. Mouurzb No. a
5 SUN.. MON. - DEC. 22-23
E VIVIAN BLAINE
If Pm Lucky
L , rnus
5 News :mn sr-roms
Rdmillion llc. . 5Dc
Camelback of Mission Drive
3 -runs.. wsnw mzc. 14. as
Rdmlulon llc. 351:
FRI. SAT. SUN.
DEC. 20. Zl. 22
E DOORS OPEN l2:I5 A. M. IN
E BICHAHIZJDENNING E
5 Black Beauty A'-so
5 nus 5 Buster Crabbe
3 unws Am: snonrs g
2 5 'N
2 THURS. onur. nsc. zu 3 P
2 :AMES snzw -
E No Time ich. 'W'
E E ICk cliff!! NO. 6
5 rms E PWS
E Nnws AND SHORTS S CGNOOII
DID A FINE JOB AS EDITCJR-IN-CHIEF.
Friday, December 20, l346 CARDINAL HI-l.lGH'PS
Gi"'S BASKETBALL TEAM HAS SPLIT CAMPUS
The Girls' P. E. Class tourna-
ment got off to a blazing start
with a Z1-2l tie between Adams'
fifth-hour class champs and Rob-
lnson's fourth-hour champs.
Adams led the scoring with 17
points. Robinson was second high-
est with 12 points, ln the play
off, fourth-hour defeated filth
hour by one basket.
Barbara Frost's third hour team
fell to Alvarado's secondvhour
team 20 to 12. Alvardo and
Avilla both on the second hour
team tied for high point honors
with l0 points each. However,
McDonald, playing guard lor the
second hour team crew, was the
outstanding player oi the game.
This tournament will continue
for at least two more weeks and
anything can happen.
We told you we would and we
Bright and early Monday
morning the Girls' P. E, classes,
under the direction of Mrs.
Swain, dashed out through the
snow banks to learn the funda-
mentals of girl's touch football.
Although girls' touch football
differs greatly from boys foot-
ball. there are many similarities
and through playing in the P. E.
classes, girls should come to have
a better understanding of boys'
So far the girls seem
developed the technique
ing until we expect some of the
girls to substitute for Aja. And
if the boys want to see something
flashy, come out and watch the
5th hour sprintets.
All the classes are pretty good
lt single reverses. double revers-
es, quarter back sneaks, and end
runs but you should see Shil-leen
Allen on a spinner play. Some-
time in the near future the girls
hope to put on a football game
for the entire school.
The lecturer tried to make z
telling illustration: "If I brought
a donkey a pail of water al-ld a
pail of beer, which would he
"The water," came a woman's
voice from the front row,
"And why would he take the
wider?" asked the lecturer,
"Because he's stupid," came a
rrlan's voice from the rear.
- . .
"So you desire to be my :on-
"Heck, no! But if I marry your
daughter l don't see how I can
get out of it!"
. . .
A garlic or liglberger cheese
sandwich is two pieces of bread
in had company.
. - -
Barber looking at young man's
sleek hair: "Do you want it cut
or just change the oil?"
. . .
Two soldiers lost their wsy.
Said one: "We must be in a cem-
etery. Here's a gravestone."
The other lit a match and re-
plied: "Yeah, he lived to ll ripe
old age ol IBO."
"What's his name?"
"Some guy named Miles from
Ueelul chliliil Present:
for ihe Family Can Be
found ln Our Stock ol
Hardware Cutlery and
25 South Flnl Ave.
SINE BROS. C0.,Inc.
SEASON SO FAR
The Tucson Badgers trounced
the Glendale Cardinals 40 to 17
in a basketball game played at
Tucson, December 6, before an
overflowing crowd of 2500. The
game was the first for Tucson
and the second for Glendale.
The game started out as :l de-
fensive duel and at the end of
the first quarter Tucson led 4 to
Z. In the second quarter with the
Badger height and Smith, Badger
forward, going wild, the Badgers
took a good lead by getting most
of the rebounds. The score at the
hal! was 21 to 7.
In the last quarter the Cards
changed their defense and held
the Badgers to eight points, but
that wasn't enough for the Cards.
Scoring honors went to Smith,
Badger forward, with 18 points.
The Cards, after losing to
Tucson, traveled to Nogales,
where they defeated the Apaches
30 to 26, The teams were evenly
mached, with Glendale having a
llltle advantage ln height. Once
the Cardinals took the lead, they
were never overcome.
Led by Johnny Florez, forward,
the Cardinals had a 15 to 12 lead
at the hall. Florez was high
point man with a total of 9. Aja
and Mayberry dld not play be-
cause o fthe North-South game.
The Cards traveled to Mesa
Friday to play the third confer-
ence game of the season. The
Jackrabbits were ln top form
edged the local team out ln the
last half battle, 36-30.
The 'Rabbits took the lead from
the start and kept it until the
final whistle. Although Mesa led
by 12 points at the half, the
Cards came out fighting and
climbed to wllhln 3 points at one
time. ln the last minute, the
Jackrabbits scored a field goal
and a free throw to hike the
breach to 6 points.
Manuel Ala was the game's
high scorer with 13 points.
Harvest Dance Given
In Gym: Frost a ll
The Harvest Dance, sponsored
annually by the Home Ee. and
F.F.A. Clubs, was held Friday
nlght, Dec. 8, 1946, in the gym.
The dance was given in honor
of the Harvest King and Queen,
Bobby Dash and Barbara Frost,
and their attendants, Jackie De
Bolt. Connie Standiford, Dorothy
Hoover, Albert Vizcaya, Eddie
Hatton, and Donald Giblin,
The King and Queen were
crowned by last yeal-'s regents,
Ann Sexton and Bill Robinson,
following a Grand March led by
Bobby and Barbara amd their et-
The Glendale Cardinals won
their second game of the season
on the Criminal floor December
14, rompil-lg to e lopesided 53-30
triumph over the Yuma Criminel
five. The Yuma team was re-
garded as a fine team when they
outclassed the Gila Bend team.
The Cardinals could muster only
a ll-B lead at the end of the
The halftime margin favored
the Cardinals 24-16 and by the
end of the third period the Cards
were coasting along with ll 40-
Glendale steadily added to its
lead throughout the 4th quarter
and finished with a 23 point ode
vantage. Coach John Whatley
used all of the 9 players he had
suited out for the game.
Johnnie Florez led the Cards
scoring parade with 13 points,
while Manuel Aja, All-State for-
ward was second with l2. Coz
and Ellis led the losers with 10
Aja, Mayberry '
Glendale placed two playens
on the Republic All-State selec-
tion, based on a poll ol high
school coaches and representa-
tives of the University of Arizona
and the two state colleges.
Manuel Aja repeated his last
year's performance. and wu
placed ln the backfield with Wil-
ford White, Lee Carey, and Gus
Headington as the coaches' choice
Keith Mayberry, lanky six
foot, two inch, 185 pound end.
was chosen All-State opposite
Carlos Lillywhite of Douglas, de-
sipte a broken arm received in
the first game of the season,
which kept him out of play un-
til half of the schedule had pass-
ed. Mayberry'a performance in
the North and South game re-
moved any doubt in the coaches'
minds, and apparently made up
for his lost time.
Arnold Ong, guard, and Man-
uel Aja, hallback, made the All
State team in the Arizona Daily
Star, a similar poll made in Tuc-
son, Keith Mayberry was placed
on the second string.
AUTO GLASS 2
3 GARAGE 5
E Behind Top Hu! 5
E Phone 9231 5
5 RZPAIRINGONALI. S
e Mlixrsorclms E
THE TOP OF THE TOWN
WE HOPE T0 BE SEEING YOU
Haul Moon and du Enilro Pereonell
illmlllllmllmllllllllnl:millnlllllllmllllallllllulllllllllllllIlIll-lmlllllulllllllllnlllllllllllll l lllllll llllllllllnllmlmlullulllllllllllullllllllmlllll
2 SEASON'S GREETINGS
E GS FOR THE ENTIRE HOME-
CHLAR TO A'lTlC
22 N. ll! Ave.
If you happen to go to the El
Rey Theatre and are treated to
up side down scenes you can de-
pend upon it, Mike Eaglin is at
the wheel! Projector, that is.
About 17 years ago, July 31,
1929, to be exact, this will-be cole
legian happened to Starling, ll-
There he pursued the rocky
parts of knowledge for six years
before moving to Arlzonll to he-
eome one of Glendale's "Big
Mike hates stubbom women,
but says he's just as persistent as
By Muluel Me. Jr.
Coach Walt Ruth of Glendale
was chosen head coach of the
North team, in a poll made by
coaches from other schools in the
northem part of the state. Coach
Homer Brown of Jerome wu his
lssistant, Coach Gleseke, Glen-
dale's line coach who has worked
with Coach Ruth the pest year,
was chosen as another assistant.
Coach Ruth was selected lol-
the fine showing his teams made
the past two yellrs. This is Coach
Ru!h's second year of coaching
and his team has beaten the best
teams in the state, Glendale beat
the defending champions, Tucson
Badgers. on their own field by
the biggest :core they have been
beaten by this year. Then in the
North and South game his team
was picked to lose by twenty sev-
en points but he brought up u
bunch of green players to the
highest spirit n group of boys
could have, winning 7-6.
Coach Gieseke worked with
the line and got them charging
so hard that they pushed the
South line all over the field. With
ll hard charging line and a squad
of hard running backs Coach
Ruth's team pulled one of the
HAPPY NEW YEAR
blues! upsets ln football by
beating the favored South.
There were boys from ell puts
of the state playing tolether end
they said that they leemed more
from coach Ruth in li week then
they did in four yean. They laid
Ruth hed a good system.
The system he usee is the
Notre Dame boxg lots o! pow-
er and blocking is needed. Many
boys said that they though! Couch
Ruth was the but coech they
have seen in their high school
Walt Ruth wu uslslent
coach ut the North end South lest
g New TIRES 3
I some 1
i ssom 4
v l50xl5 4
1 500:15 1
I Voughn's Richfield I
I Service 1
I Central and A 1
p Phone 013 4
585 E. Grand Ave.
His first love ls Marion Crouch. V Y X . W .
.wonder H sh! mike, nm yum- glllvlumllulllll.llllllllllulllumnllul'lufllllll:llwlwlu
my spagetti and meat ball: he's Th E
so fond nf7l He likes music and Q
loves to dance. P E Gl'ndoy.'r
Mike is noted for his cheeriul alwmdum e Beaufy Salon
grin and genial disposition. While
he doesn't exactly burn up n wg CLEAN gv111y1-gmg 5 35 301101 5000154 lvl.
classroom, neu ltill well-liked by Glendale. Arlsom
all his teachers. Dun, um., Pup
This year Mike, whose real mzssm M5353
name, by the way, is Raymond, phon, 531 5 plum. no
was elected president of the 5
"'Ph0m0f'1 'ml -I Ellumlnrmllrmlnilmmmm
S l . .
5 Horvath s Rlte Spot Drlve Inn
E Serving Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
2 SODA FOUNTAIN
2 l5l6 West Von Buren Phoenlx, Arizona
5 Hours: 6:30 A. M. to l:30 A. M. - Saturday l:30 A. M. lo 2:30 L M.
limImlmIull'llllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllll llllllunllllmullllllllllllllllnmllllllnllllnllmllllllllllllll-all llllllmllllllnullulllulllllnmulllulllllllmmlllllllulnnulllmmlllmnllllzlulmlllvllulllllnnnmlullmmllmm
For the GIFT
g . SUPREME 5
g. ,ff . 3 smells' rl
" RINGS, IDENTIFICATION BRACELETS,
55 ' PINS, EARRINGS, PEN a PENCILS, H
X . LIGHTEHS, TIE 5 BUCKLE sE'rs, AND 5'
- T Sly,-e MANY OTHERS - BEAUTIFULLY : '
xi QQ WRAPPED
SOE X I Q
gg HENRI S GLENDALE JEWELRY YOUR Mlm gg
HI-LIGHTS WON A AWARD IN STATE COMPETITION
PGNAS11 CANAL HILIGI-ITS Friday. December ZJ. IMG
'leilers For Beliel" Collects. Almul
S120 In Classes and
ln an asembly held Friday,
December 13, the F. F. A. took
up approximately S50 more to-
ward the purchase ol two heifer
for 'Heilen for Relief?
The F.I'.A. boy: themselves
are donating Qi and the Home-
Ec club will give about 87. This,
logetber with the amount, about
lm, llkm up in ucond hour
dis on Wdnaday, is almost
mnugb to purchaae the heilers,
hee one ol them is priced at on-
ly HD, thank: In a local farmer.
The 'Heiien for Relief' is sopn-
lullatin Board . . .
woailhuad from Pile D
Crouch, ia lar the boys taking
PI. and umailts of various bas-
kdbnll athedulu and Physical
The bulletin board is there for
a purpue, to help boy: who
wan! Io hww what goes on: so
the Eoacbn ,would lDPl'2Cil'-I il.
lf Che lchooh joker: would
uae it aa a blackboard.
Prod: 'lay I go out toliilN7"
Sqphz 'May Ilgo out tonight? Be
back at ten."
Junior: 'Tm IOAIII out Wllilht- Be
Senior: "So lou. l'l.l hrihl ill
sored by 'l'he Brethren Church
in a nationwide endeavor ia help
the starved children in Europe.
IS SET UP IN
A I947 Activity Calendar was
posted on the library bulletin
board last week, for the benefit
ol the students, to keep them in-
formed about what's going on in
and around lhe school grounds
and to keep the dates oi their
parties and other activities from
getting entangled with something
Th calendar was made up by
Sonny Harelson who obtained ll-l
the information shown on it from
Mn. Thomas at the otflee, It
gives the pupils of GUHS an ac-
curate accounting of what is in
:tore for theln in the way ol
dance, parties, vacations and
basketball game for the ren ol
All club and classes who are
planning some activity are urged
In aee Mm Thomas and have it
placed on the calendar so thin!!
won't get mixed up.
Hi-Y Club Famed
By Mr. Olsen
Plans for a Hi-Y Club for
GUHS are under way and a large
turnout is expected by Mr. Ohm,
sponsor. The enrollment this year
includes freshmen aa well aa all
the other qlanea, A meeting was
held on the wuz mm mag,
December 6, to orlxnize the club
for the year.
Officers elected 'were aa Iol-
lnws: prmideni, Byaxd Falla: vice
president: Wendell Crow: aecre-
tary, Ted Filer: treasurer, Bill
I-Nirrey. -Approximately 30 boy:
atiended this meeting.
The county Y. ll. C. A. ll the
sponsor of the Hi-Y Club and
the elub'a purpoae ia to make
better contact: for nudenla afith
their home, school. laculky, and
Little Boy: Say miner let me
have aix of those diapers.
Store Clerk: There you are lon-
ny. That will be nienty eenta for
the diaper: and three cent: for
Little Boy: Don't want nn
Lacks. Me bmdder ulel addy
Whg pupil: and nada:-I
vie :hd 'What B 1 d
par nl! 1al!'a r1hlImlf'.
Q paypal all aarb d anvil
and 5 than tba! lallnwx
llll IQHUQ-Rsolvea never
In be late any more-for Boys'
Ilan lan Pullman-rsolvea
ance In '4'l.
lube!! Wmdvlii-lo vial!
'Ulchiell Hlll' nm!! ohm.
Celia: Ihr!!-reaolvaa in let
E-Il ol ber silly lillk-
l lqllla-Ruoluiioruf No!
,ldlh Alu-ruolvs to visit
'llichlield Hill" more ofien.
lhlll Joy-resnlvu to be a bad
influence on more people.
lilly Gllb - resolves never
again to put lack: under anyone.
Iaabdla Paadalyaai - resolvea
m awp making 5'l in Geometry.
lmary I-lupc-amend, nu can
out moie ol the beautiful gin,
lu Blnkln-resolves to quit
cleaning Richard Brook'a flnger
nails in history class,
Ed Caaary-resolves not to flirt
with any girls-but une.
Peggy Randolph-resolves to
leave the bottle alone. fpei-oxide,
Abbot! Mansfield-resolves to
give some ol the younger wolves
Lorena I-ladgapaib-resolves to
laqrand lamb-resolves to do
much more studying.
Phylia Snvldn-resolves not to
Charlea Snwarl-resolves to
do more ditching in the next
Pahy Goodloe - resolves to
step out with one guy-and just
fliri with the rest.
Walden Karma - resolves to
leave the women alone-most of
them that is.
Mra- McGowan-resolves to im-
prove her disposition ior the
benefit of library students
Patsy Randolph - resolves to
leam to swim.
Howard Dick-resolves to get
at lean two nights sleep a week.
Donlhy Crook - Heavens!
- Marry Christmas
Nom-:sms Gmac: S
What are those things?
.llmmy Frey--Not talkin'-yet.
hula Craig-resolves to study
ber history lesona.
Lmalan Craig-resolves to buy
her ovm typing paper.
Danny Joan-resolve to shave
onae a week,
Boch Ganhon - admits she's
auch a good girl-no resolutions
Dm My!!-resolve to gradu-
ate within the next five years-
Mary Harvard-resolves never
to love anyone but Kenneth.
Martha Sim:-Harold says she
doesn't have lu.
Ed Lovin-resolvea not to call
Burp, Burp any more! .
Cbarlmo Champion - resolves
not to llin with the other hal!
of the boys in G. H.
Billie Soren-resolves to let
Pete get his joumalism.
Shirley Stark-resolves to quit
flirting with Casey.
Una Mu Newsome-resolves to
quit flirting with-ah-
Dick Arnold-rsolves give up
wine,' women, and song. Uust
purchased n cemelary lot and a
Mutha Dllliar-resolves to qui.
going to Phoenix Saturday nights.
Chrrry Brunch-resolves to qul!
making eyes at "Master" .Ian-ies.
muh Bihlmaiar-says she's sa!-
Manuel Ain-resolves to give
the girls a bigger thrill-Kin bas-
Bross ito man in nexfroomj
"Are you w6rking'! I don't hear
Painter: "Well, whatta ya
think I'm puttin' lhis stu!! on
with, a hammer?"
llr. Cogblan-resolves not to
eat turkey every day through ihe
Jackie Plna-resolves not to
forget to remember to do home-
Mn. Tbamaa-only made reso-
lutions when I was young and
AE a boy, I fell in love with
the theater and started aeeing
plays whenever possible. "One
thing son, you must never do,"
my father wamed me: "da not
go to burlesque shows." I ol
course asked why. "Because you
would see things you shouldn't,"
That settled il: the next time
l managed to get the price of ad-
mission I went straight to a bur-
lesque show. Father was right:
I saw something I shouldn'l have
seen - My Father.
"Dad, give me a dime."
"Not today, sunny, not today."
"I'll tell you what the Iceman
said to Mom this momingf'
"Here son, quick, what did he
"He said, 'Lady, how much ice
do you want?"
Complete One-Stop W
Burrell G. Anderson. Prop.
ll3 N. Grand Ave.
DR. W. E. KALA8 MERRY
ci-unovmxc-ron CH R51-M A5
Wishing You A Merry Christmas and
WASHER A Very Happy New Year
BANKS ELECTRIC C0.
Your Moylczg Store
225 Eaal Glendale Ave., Phone 9124
:Letters in Santa
Please mend me a plain clothe
detstlve or a diaguiae lor
Chrlatrnaa ao I can keep up my
work aa the Attendance Officer,
becaule moat 01 the kid: in school
can recognize me a mile oil.
G. A. Menard
P. S. Pleaae, Santa, my reputa-
tion aa the ahadow ll at atake.
I haven't written you lor a long
lime. Since we finally get our
cheer leader'a uniforms there'a
not much left to wish for. Cha!!
Some pearx ln the In hour hia-
tory clasa would sure belp. Uae
your own judgment, but make lt
Pleue bring me a big, hand-
some, blonde Junior football
I1 it is poaaible and il I un not
asking loo much, please bring me
cave man style. You know what
ru be wailing.
Dear St. Nick:
Please send me a big brother
with lots of money or just a
brother with money. Send him
before Christmas 'cause I'm
broke. Please send Charlie a car
that will run lpart of the time
Please bring me a basketball
team that keeps in training and
doean'! believe in pool halls and
plays all the time like the ones
I have now play some times.
I'm really not very particular
about what you bring me for
Christmas, but please bring Ann
S. a nice, clean joke book.
Jo Ann Moran
Well, it's near Christmas and
I've been good all year. Since l've
been so good I'd like a '47 Stude-
baker with a good looking guy
littinl in it,
Yours till I get my gift,
Please bring me a tall, dark,
and handsome assistant - male
1 want a good looking blonde,
brunette, brownette, red head,
maybe purple haired too. Or
anything available, preferably
Be sure and leave a blond. bru-
nette, or even a red head if lhe
is exceptionally cute under my
To squeeze her and tease her had
been my ambition
A tickle, a poke. or a jab,
I adored and enticed her, and Ii-
nally sliced her.
My img in biology lab.
Slack 8: Smith
145 Eu! A Avaauo
SHAMROCK CAFE 'MU W'
Thanh lo El Swell lunch
'E nd' he CHRISTMAS
gginiwluhivnvmviuililvu W1NlNllllllIllllllllmmlilllmillFINITIII IllllllllNIilllllllllvlllllllllililllhllllllllllllillll
' 4 5 MAN Music NEWS
nonmsons anocmw 3 gf- M5725
Just Good 'things To Eat E V, nf ' 6
su,-,ON-5 Gam-NGS Q PnEsEm'r.u A5 A SALUTE TO Yourx mr Tr-ir: S
no' . . QM, My
The Boston Store mama
MERRY XMAS AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR
ron um: sriorrms A
,Q me .E Pmcns . --,, T y
Q WALTHAM a :Lam 5
H :Lam-Annucnn .5 ' if -ff gfgg? 5
commcrs r' . "'
cicnnsrrs cnszs ' R 2 4. I
:la nmcs 3,1 X y
SI-lAEFFBl'l'S mast skis A . X
:Q SUS ' f . - I' Q
cowmul ' Y .
gi aura-wi-n'rE Q 1, 1
DIAMONDS Q j j
. ammsrom: mms ' 'A ,eh ,
E "N He A 5
Wrighl's 44" 1 1' i' A
Jewelr " X f f Q
PETE GATHERS THE
JACKIE ALLEN BE-
HIND THE LENS
BLUEPRINTS FOR g, I
THE SCIENCE 03 I '
N, A ,
-.s,, - .gk-
:E : 'E ' X - .ict lm
OF GEORGE, DON,
ON A WALL AT
CAST OE THE
THROUGH THE KEEN EYE 0F A CAMERA
WE BEGIN WITH EAGER TRAINING .
COACH RUTH SHOWS THEM
HOW TO HIT.
DITCH-DIGGER AT WORK
ON THE SCIENCE BUILDING
ANOTHER STEP IN THE EX-
PANSION OF GUHS
DRUM MAJORETTES IN THE
GLENDALE RODEO PARADE
SPRING IRRIGATION HAS
ITS OWN BEAUTY
THE A CABALLO CLUB RIDES
IN THE RODEO PARADE
SHEEP JUDGING AT THE
FFA's JUNIOR FAIR
MANUEL AND DON LOOK
OVER OFFERS FROM
AND END ON A NOTE OF PROSPECTIVE COLLEGE
lT'S BEEN A YEAR
2 s mQL
. . . OF PLAY
. . . OF HARD WORK
. . . OF DEVELOPMENT
.Now . . .
L'et's Q0 .Home .
LA PERLA CAFE QUlCK'S Music STORE
Phone 9284 - l7 W. Glendale Avenue
I. P. PAMPA I. C. HERRERA
33 East Monroe Street
Phone 3-2949 4 Phoenix, Arizona
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I947
lAMSON'S BUSINESS C0lllEGlE
"COMPLETE COMMERCIAL TRAINING"
I34 N. Central Avenue Phoenix, Arizona
OFFICE FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES CONGRATULATIONS AND
HEINZE, BOWEN 81 from
228 West Washington Street ,
Phoenix, Arizona CARPENTERS UNION
Opposite City Bus Terminal 906
LEONARD and MINNIE FERGUSON
30 South 2nd Avenue
SEVEN STORES TO SERVE You
Wherever you are in Central Arizona, you'lI find a Stapley store nearby, stocked with
practically everything you need for the farm and home.
GLENDALE - PHOENIX - MESA - BUCKEYE - CHANDLER - CASA GRANDE - COOLIDGE
REAL ESTATE, CONSTRUCTION
245 souih Grand Avenue
Phone 9268 - Glendale, Arizona
Congratulations and Best Wishes ROLL DEVELOPING
f COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
BILL G- GLA VAN S PHOTO
at 34 North lst Avenue
PAUL'S FOOD MARKET phone 319
BEST OF LUCK TO THE
CLASS OF '47 CONGRATULATIONS FROM
G. W. SING GROCERY J. C. pENNEY CQ.
Corner of 5th Avenue and A Street
Glendale's Newest Modern
DRY CLEANING PLANT
Most Modern Equipment - 'R Completely Experienced Personnel
To Handle All Laundry and D
ry Cleaning Needs
, ui I
g R DIHEE
J X I0
I SD X ' f
Phone 840 Glendale, Arizona l2 West Glendale Avenue
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISI-IES
' To THE
CLASS OF 1947
THE FRIENDLY SHOPPING SPOT FOR ALL FINE FOOD PRODUCTS
442 East Glendale Avenue
Phone 9356 Glendale, Arizona
GREGG COLLEGE of COMMERCE
Secretarial, Executive Secretarial, and Accounting Courses
Psychology, Economics, Commercial Law and Other
Related Business Courses
1302 N. CENTRAL AVENUE Phone 3-4002 PHOENIX, ARIZONA
PLYMOUTH - DODGE
KlM's suPER MARKET from the
FRUITS - VEGETABLES - MEATS
Phone 578 302 N. Grand Avenue
t Phone 9311
in 4,1 1 5 ea,
Llasnrv + lN'rEu.lG:NcE + ? Q 1,113 Oun + NA'ruoNs + SAFETY
IERRY GLENN, President SENIQRS ELTON KIRBY, secremry
BEST WISI-IES TO TI-IE CLASS OE 1947
RUBINSUN GRO CERY
A FULL LINE OE FINE IVIELATS AND VEGETABLES
I 336 East Glendale Avenue Phone 212
DENVER COLORADO SEATTLE, WASHINGTON
SAN FRANCISCO SACRAMENTO, LOS ANGELES
BANKS ELECTRIC CUMIDANY
YOUR MAY TAG STORE
225 East Glendale Avenue
Phone 3-4083 Phone 912
GLENDALE MOTORS, Inc.
GOOD USED CARS BOUGHT AND SOLD
165 East Grand Avenue Phone 648
YOU ARE ALWAYS
WELCOME AT THE
214 South lst Avenue
Glendale, A '
COMPLETE Fool: MARKET
PLENTY OF SCARCE ITEMS - LOTS OF PARKING SPACE
REFRIGERATED PRODUCE - GRADE A MEAT
BASHAS' SELL FOR LESS
233 East Glendale Avenue
S 1945-A HUME-MANAGED, INDEPENDENT UTILITY
For QUALITY and FAST SERVICE
DR. W. lf. KALAS
34 South Second Avenue LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO.
228 E. Glendale Avenue - Phone 9262
I JOHN WHITAKER C00
Shrubs, Flower Plants, Vines, and CHE-VRQLET
other Nursery Stock
Phone 866 - Glendale, Arizona
FELICITATIONS! SI-IOLEM ALECI-IIM!
G. A. WH ITE
BEST WISI-IES TO THE
CLASS OE '47
135 N. 2nd Avenue - Phone 355 S A F E W A Y
svlzollsli mini CLASS OF .47
5c - IUC 4 25C STORE from
A E R I E N D
ANDERSON CLASS OF '47
SUPER SERVICE from
BURRELL G. ANDERSON, Prop. Al-E
COMPLETE ONE-STOP SERVICE
113 N.W. Grand Avenue - Phone 415 555 E- Gmfld AVGTN-19 - P110119 9229
UPTON'S MALT SHOP
23 West Glendale Avenue SANDWICHES
Phone 458 CANDIES
G. E .PRODUCTS ZENITH RADIOS "Where Friends Meet To Eat"
MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY
EVERYTHING FOR SPORTS
UNION SUPER SERVICE
"COMPLETE SERVICE FOR YOUR CAR"
Grand Avenue at Fifth - Phone 9275
Firestone Tires and Tubes - Union Oil Product
76 Gasoline - Triton Motor Oil
A. MARDIS SHEETS
Insurance and Real Estate
36 North First Avenue
A I N
CONGRATUI.. T O S
244 East Glendale Avenue
"THE MOST OF THE BEST
CH0l3 SIJIEY CAFE
FOR THE LEAST"
TRADE BINDERY CO.
311 West Monroe Phoenix, Arizona
THE VALLEY PRINTERS
Publishers - Commercial Printers
HOME OF THE GLENDALE HERALD
338 East Glendale Avenue
O Binding 0 Printing
Q Engraving e Ruling
PRINTERS OF HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS
ELSEWHERE IN THE 1947 CARDINAL
THE NEW SCIENCE BUILDING
From the initial foundation ditch to almost completion.
This building, utilizing the best in construction materials and
showing the result of building "know-how",
was erected by
THE I. R. PURTIER CONS'l'RlICTl0N C0.
WRlGHT'S .IEWELRY CO.
EXPERT WATCH REPAIEING
21 North Second Avenue - Glendale, Arizona
WATCHES - DIAMONDS - COSTUME IEWELRY
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF '47
BETTS INSURANCE AGENCY
o , A SOUTHWEST
FLOUR AND FEED co.
RED STAR FEED
1202 West Thomas Road
Summer Session lune and Iuly
Regular Session Early in
Eveninq Classes for Those Unable
To Attend Day Classes
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS or '47 .. A F I N E R S C H O O L f.
GLENDALE AMVET W E A V E R'S
Post No' 8 scHooL OF BEAUTY
I Y-,N IIA,
: 35 South Central Avenue - Phoenix
, Q fs
Q- ' NX
lg Dry X if
Ab ' " '30
wx :D It 4,
LEARN MORE - EARN MORE
"Dedicated to the Development of Sound YOUTH"
"A FREE COUNTRY"
Too often We hear someone say, "Well, this is a free country. Who is he to - - - - ", followed
by a strivinq for something selfish-something often obtainable only at the expense of others.
Such people have little understanding of our freedom. They Want license, not freedom. They
do not realize that our precious liberties were obtained only at terrific cost and that they can
be held only in proportion to our defense of them.
So it is with business. Sound policies are just not handed out- they are earned and must be
nurtured if they are to live.
We strive constantly to make our policies stand up to the test of time.
PBSW SUPPLY 8m EQUIPMENT CO.
lFormerly PETERSON-BROOKE-STEINER G WISTI
SCHOOL f CHURCH f-- OFFICE FURNITURE - DUPLICATING EQUIPMENT -- OFFICE MACHINES AND SERVICES
EL REY THEAT
TI-IE BEST IN MOTION-PICTURE ENTERTAINMENT
A Paramount-Nace Theatre
Lawrence Eaqlin, Mgr.
General Auto Repair and
CARTER 81 BATES
SMITH 81 GREER
113 South Grand
221 East A Avenue - Phone 9442
Public Address System Rental and Repair
25 Cycle Chanqeover for Phonograph and Radio
BEST FOOD IN TOWN
26 North 1st Avenue - Phone 9305
Good Stock of Tubes and Parts
ctrical A iance
Dial 202 for Pickup and Delivery
If you Want to look
your Best M
Give Aztec a test.
PRESSING WHILE YOU WAIT
Phone 332 - 40 S 2nd Ave
MILLER'S TIRE ancl SUPPLY COMPANY
AUTHORIZED GOODYEAR DEALER
240 East Glendale Avenue f Phone 9235
BROWN'S FURNITURE CO.
LINOLEUM - SHADES - VENETIAN BLINDS
GAS AND ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT
208-212 Easl Glendale Avenue Glendale, Arizona
127 Wesi Gle d I A enue
37 North 2nd Avenue
TO TI-IE CLASS OE
OUR BEST WISI-IES
THE VILLAGE DRIVE-IN
THE O'MALLEY LUMBER COMPANY
A FULL LINE OE BUILDING MATERIALS
G d A d C I
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISI-IES TO ALL
SINE BROS. CO., INC.
Home of the Friqidaire and All Electrical Appliances
Phone 236 25 South lst Avenue
Elgin, Hamilton, Bulova,
142 East Glendale Avenue
The Rexall Store
ZU6 East G1 dale A
"Shell" Neukom, P p
COFFELT BLACKSMITH SHOP
ELECTRIC AND ACETYLENE WELDING
lll South 3rd Avenue - Phone 414
PAT TAYLOR JIMMY EDWARDS
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