Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1923 volume:
Los Angeles, CA 90062
4306 Brighlon Ave.
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The New Buildings 6
Stylus Staff - 8
Foreword - - - 10
Trustees, Executives, Faculty - 11
Debating and Oratory - 21
Explosion - - - 26
Honors - 20
Calendar - 4-1
Organizations - 113
Seniors - 61
Juniors - 91
Sopliomores - 95
Literary - - 103
ln Memoriam - - 126
Sports - - 129
The class of 1923 is the last class of graduates to leave the portals of the present
Glendale Union High School, the place so many have loved and in which hundreds
of the youths of the city of Glendale have found a source of joy and inspiration.
The weather stained ivy Walls of the high school will live long in the memory of any-
one who has spent any part of his youth at Glendale High. But greater than this,
greater than the memory of the honored institution, is the influence she has had on
the lives of her sons and daughters. Students who have graduated from Glendale
have felt and known as they went out into the world that they had gained just a
little idea of what problems life held, a knowledge of how their own worth would
compare with life, and above all, a definite education dealing with the elementary
principles of how to live. lt is a great thing, it is a beautiful thing that exists in the
hearts of the students of this school and in the school itself, which teaches young
people something about how to live. This invaluable though not tangible teacher is
the good old Glendale spirit which has been developed and moulded by loyal stu-
dents since the time sessions were held in the Wooden building on th corner of what is
now Broadway and Louise Street in the year nineteen hundred one. For twenty-
three years not a term has gone by that a new class, a larger class has not entered
and for four years contributed to that now glorious spirit which is so much a part
of Glendale Union High School.
Members of the class of '23 feel that their four years of school life and activities
in which they have been vitally interested and in which they have taken no small
part are years not void of usefulness but rather years filled with loving work and
valuable aid to the standard and spirit of the school. They feel at the end of their
course that they have contributed some good if only a very little which the Student
Body may carry into the new and beautiful buildings which are to be the future
home of Glendale High.
The new plant is to be one of the finest schools of Southern California both in
its style of architecture and its novel floor plan. The site leaves very little to be
desired. Among the orange groves far from the heart of the city it makes an ideal
place for study. Having many acres of ground at hand the area for athletic events
is almost unlimited. With an unobstructed panoramic view of the Verdugo hills
and its vast green campus the new high school will indeed be a place for pleasure as
human nature loves it.
There will be two separate buildings to the new plant, the architecture of which
is entirely Spanish. What exterior ornarnentation there is will be confined to the
doors. The main building will show the most improvement over the present school.
Here there will be an auditorium with a capacity of two-thousand people. It will
have a stage sixty-three feet in length and thirty-three feet in width. A balcony also
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is a new and unexpected feature. Extending parallel
t with the length of this assembly room there will be a
a 5 ,
y t X Wi, large, light and airy library on the second Hoor and a
LEE? LG study hall beneath it. The view from the windows of
I T both of these rooms will be verv pleasant for it will
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Q be of the green court yard between the main portion
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V l f ti of the building and its wing. A row of splendidly
.1 s ,V1V, , . y . equipped executive offices will extend across the front
fig? fygv of this part of the building. At the rear of this sec-
,ggzjr ' tion is an extension running westward parallel with
'I:5JfV Broadway, and from this a wing is built along Ver-
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at A ' T 'i"fi i5i51? dugo Road. An artistic and very convenient arcade
extends from the exterior of this wing across the
..,, grounds to the central hall. Mathematics and foreign
,','y' if 'i" r language rooms will occupy the lower floor of the
portion of the building which is a conecting link for
the west wing. Above these will be art and history
rooms. On the lower floor of the west wing the vast equipment of the Commercial
Department will be centered. Above there will be the headquarters of the Domestic
Science department. Then there is the science building which is to be erected west
of the main section but connected with the same by another arcade. This building
will be much the smaller of the two but none the less attractive.
As to some of the little niceties for which every student body member will look,
first comes the book store. This will be located right in the school building where
one can buy everything in the way of school or Student Body supplies from pencil
points to little black and red caps. Then next in line is the Student Body office which
will be a room twenty-one feet long and sixteen wide. It will be wholly for the
purpose of transacting Student Body government business. The class of 723 on
ending their high school days desire earnestly and deeply that the true Glendale
spirit which has reached such an advanced stage within these honored and time-
worn walls, and to which the class has striven to add its litlte bit to make it fuller
and bigger may be carried into the new home and made at once an inseparable and
indispensible factor therein. y
ln this way only can the high standard of Glendale live, and the honor of her
name never be lost. As the seniors go, leaving this book in your hands, it is their
heart-felt wish that the Glendale High School Student Body will always prosper and
ever benefit by the spirit of truth and co-operation.
Though ever large of heart and spirit and brilliant accomplishments, Glendale
has suffered difficulties these past few years due to over-crowded conditions, The
capacity of the present plant is so inadequate that not only have activities been
cramped, but all possibilities for greater development in various fields have been
But now a larger sphere is opening, in which the ,,' XX
Student Body will have an opportunity to expand A
and enjoy bigger things, because the school itself will ' i Af 't"
have grown to accommodate its bountiful inward re- ,',k f -J ff "'r 4 1,
sources and the vast number of future students.
The seniors can see .great times ahead for those l
whom they are leaving. The beautiful group of build-
ings now so rapidly nearing completion, will un- .-p: .
doubtedly be ready for occupancy next fall, and the .l
graduating class extends the wish to the underclass- A ,
men that in these new surroundings their accomplish- Q
ments during the next year may be even greater A' 1' G ifvil A
than those of the past.
ln presenting to Glendale Union High School this issue of the Stylus the Class
of 1923 has endeavored to leave behind it a record, accurate in all details, of every
department and every activity connected with the development of the school during
the past year. A record that will be of vital interest to every student and one that
will stand as a fitting memorial to the graduating class.
ln it we have tried to express our appreciation for the uGrand Old Schooli' and
of the pleasures we have experienced within its portals. The result of this endeavor
you have before you in,this volume.
Since the first Stylus was published in 1913 each year has brought changes and
improvements until in recent years Glendale has been able to produce an annual
that compares favorably with that of any school in Southern California. The past
year has been filled with activity and it was found necessary to greatly increase the
size of the volume in order that every event be included. Along with this increase in
quantity the staff has endeavored to produce a proportionate increase in quality
We have stressed no one feature in the book but have tried to make every de-
partment a feature complete in itself and the entire volume one that would interest
any reader who might chance to glance through the book as well as the student of
G. U. H. S.
The increase in size has been distributed throughout the book being enlarged
by the addition of one or two pages. The greatest increase, however, comes in the
sporting section. We believe that athletics is the most important factor in keeping
up school spirit and have therefore given a great deal of additional space to that
department,.along with many more pictures. Several radical changes in the style
and arrangement have been made in an attempt to turn out a book that would be
somewhat different from those which have preceded it.
We feel that this year some novel effects have been produced in the art work
by carrying out the block-print idea in all of the title pages and headings, and we
wish to express our appreciation for untiring efforts of the art department and Miss
Abbott, art critic. We are also greatly indebted to lVlr. Baker, auditor, and lVliss
Freeman, literary critic, for their assistance in the publishing of this volume.
The two factors that make the Stylus possible are the sale of the books them-
selves and the advertising. The advance ticket sale this year was very gratifying,
as about eight hundred volumes had been sold by the middle of March. The mer
chants of Glendale were very liberal with their advertising and the advertising man
ager had very little difficulty in signing up the necessary contracts. The editor
wishes to thank the students for their co-operation during the ticket saleg the mer-
chants for their friendship and assistance in getting the copy to the printer on time,
TO THE STUDENTS
The close of this year will bring us to a new epoch in the his-
tory of our high school. For the third time in the life of the school,
on account of its remarkable growth, we are obliged to seek a new
location and build a greater group of buildings. Again, as in the
past, we look forward to the accomplishment of greater things
through the possession of great opportunities for work and develop-
For you, the graduating class of 1923, a future with a new
environment and greater opportunities also arises. All the sturdy
qualities and high standards of the past will go over as the foun-
dation of life in the new school. Your personal accomplishment
in making good during your high school course is the basis of your
development and success in the future. You have accepted respon-
sibility, developed initiative, and worked in close co-operation with
your student associates and teachers in promoting the welfare of
your class and your school. You have been loyal to both in all
Life in the new school will not diminish our appreciation of
what we have received in our present school. Do not let the prob-
lems of the future diminish your loyalty to your Alma Mater. Work
for her welfare, maintain her standards, and exemplify in your
lives the dependability, co-operation, and service you have learned
-GEORGE U. Morsa.
Pagt I ,Ill item
Page Fazzrfeezz V
The great regret, as the school
grows larger, is that more and more
problems must be settled by general
regulation and the personal contact
with the student grows less.
To some of our graduating class,
perhaps, the oliice has seemed a place of
records and files, and interviews of
doubtful pleasure, but the great major-
ity I hope have realized that behind all
the machinery and cardinal tape of
administration, there is a very real
interest in each student on the part of
all our faculty.
Our problem as the school grows
larger is to combine efficiency of admin-
istration with the closeness of touch of
the smaller school, and this can be done if all our students will
show that same friendly co-operation which our present graduating
class has shown. To them we give our best wishes and hope, that
as Alumni, they will show that same helpful interest in our high
school which has made them such valued members.
-ETHEL HUME FLOOD Morsiz.
The accomplishment of a class, aside
from maintaining a high standard of
scholarship, is judged largely by the
interest manifested in school activities.
The class of l923 is to be congratu-
lated upon their leadership and con-
structive work in student body affairs
and in all the activities of the school.
-A. L. FERGUSON.
45' ' if
Following are the names of seniors who at the end of their high school course,
received a gold honor pin which denotes they have received an average grade of
two plus in their high school work:
Eleanor Foster lsaloel Franklin
Gertrude Heideman Frederick Gleason
Elizabeth Higgins 4 Marion Grey
Lois Olmstead Charlotte Winsel
David Folts Frances Wyman
Inez Franklin Marjorie Sherman
The following seniors have received bronze pins for the completion of one
year of work in which they have made an average of two plus:
Graham Latta, 3, 4 Stanley John, 3
Marjorie Bailey, 3 Charlotte Methven, 4
Clara Clark, 3 Margaret Richardson, 4
Marjorie Howard, 3 Marjorie Sherman, 1, 2, 4
John Judd, 3 Eloene Truitt, 4 6
Eleanor Rich, 3 Margaret Waters, 4
Evert Smits, l, 2, 3 Hazel House, 4
William Walker, l, 3 Genevieve Miller, 4
Annie Fuelscher, 4 Ruth Hunt, 4
,lohn Simpson, 2, 3
MID YEAR 724
Wendell Burch, 1, 2 Florence McLaughlin, 3
Donald Tyler, 3 Doris Taylor, 3
Loren Scoville, 1, 2, 3 Gwenllian Warner, 3
Page Twezzty A
Starting the year by defeating one of the strongest debating schools in Southern
California, Glendaleis loyal debaters have made a record for her which is chalked up
with many victories. Entrance into two leagues did not seem to retard the school's
old-time progress at all. Glendale first joined the Central League, among whose
members are Monrovia, South Pasadena, Citrus, Covina and Alhambra. Of this
league Glendale had the honor to have her secretary of debating, Isabel Tousey,
elected secretary. Then came the invitation to join the Southern California Debating
League. The latter includes such large schools as Los Angeles High, Long Beach
High, and San Diego High. Glendale jumped into the swim and at the very first
stroke met Los Angeles High School in a single debate.
Isabel Tousey and Harold Majors at Los Angeles upheld the aliirmative of the
question, c'Resolved, That the State of California should adopt a court for the set-
tlement of labor disputes similar to the Kansas court of industrial relationsfl Glen-
dale covered herself with glory by gaining a victory from this school noted for
its powerful arguments.
The next hot air contest was held between South Pasadena and Glendale in the
home auditorium. Before this debate, during the preparation for it, one of the most
remarkable instances of school spirit and loyalty was exhibited by one of the mid-
year graduates, Kathleen Campbell. Alice Hill and Fred Peck were preparing to
defend the affirmative at home when, one week and a half previous to the date, Alice
was seized with an illness which would not permit her participating in the debate,
At this point Kathleen stepped in, mastered the question, and proved to the judges
conclusively that the United States should cancel the French war debt.
Apparently, however, this question was not settled for all time because Glen-
dale and San Diego proceeded to clash over it again in a simultaneous debate.
G. U. H. S. was represented by Isabel Tousey and Sydney Williams at home and
Kathryn McNary and Harold Majors at San Diego. By superior skill and an
excellent mastery of the question the Glendalians proved that black was white by
winning both affirmative and negative decisions. Kathryn and Sydney proved their
worth in the contest, though it was their first chance to argue before the public.
The Student Body as well as the debating group were woeful at the departure of
such stars as Sydney, Harold and Kathleen in February.
Then once again feeling rose high in the Central League circles for the two
schools with the highest standings, Monrovia and Glendale, were to meet simultan-
eously to argue over the question concerning whether or not France was justified in
entering the Ruhr Valley. Glendale put three new people in the field for this fight,
Betty Higgins, Charles Worley, Paul Cunningham, with one veteran, Fred Peck,
Betty and Charles stayed at home to debate the affirmative while Fred and Paul went
to the abode of the Wildcats. Both teams trailed in with the largest end of score
and a step nearer the championship. Charles, as second affirmative speaker, made a
splendid showing and gave the loyal backers of debating great hope for future work.
Fred, with his customry ease, and Paul with his logic and surprising stage presence,
evaded the clutching claws of the Green and White cats admirably.
The thought of two possible league championships was ever present now in the
minds of all debaters. ln March Glendale stood fourth in the Southern California
League. A debate was scheduled with Hollywood and Kathryn McNary and Hor-
ace Anderson set lo Work diligently to defend the negative of: ufiesolved, That the
fMexico" Though when
United States should recognize the present government o . g ,
the' two schools met, Glendale suffered her first defeat of the year, both the defenders
of the Black and Red did remarkably well.
At a meeting of the Central League late in March it was found that these two
schools still held the highest scores and that they would have to debate for the
championship of that league. Accordingly the great event was dated for the middle
of May. The question chosen by mutual agreement was: uflesolved, That the peace
and safety of Europe demand the destruction of the national and political inde-
pendence of the Turkish peoplefl h ld
. . . . ,E
Betty Higgins and Paul Cunningham prepared themselves and met t e W1 ca s
once affain but this time on neutral territory. The auditorium of South Pasadena
High Stchool was the scene of Glendale7s last debating victory of the year. The pen-
ant was theirs to have and to hold.
Thus in the old-time Glendale wav and with the aid of two debating coaches,
. . , A
Miss Corry, who supervised Central League work, and Mr. Brewster, who coached the
Southern California League debaters, a year of success was brought to a glorious end.
MARGARET MAJORS, oRAToR
Not only did orators and debaters
shine this year in the regular and cus- ,
tomary events, but a new star in ora-
tory was found among the Sophomores
when a special contest was held on
April 6. Margaret Majors prepared
and delivered an excellent oration on
:fGeorge Washington and the Constitu-
tion" in the home auditorium. She
was one of six contestants of this high
school who attempted to win the fifty
dollars which was to be awarded to
the winner of the district. The cause
for this extra effort in oratory was the
contests being held under the super-
vision of the Citizen's Committee of
Southern California which, in order
to increase the respect for our interest
in the constitution, was offering fifteen
hundred dollars in cash as the first
prize. In order to thin the contestants
out, district contests were held. Glen- H vzvg , ,
dale, because of her size, had been L
made a district by herself. At the local tryout Judge Gavin Craig was the presiding
officer. Those who tried out were Margaret Majors 725 who' won, Alice Hill 325. who
received second place, Helen Sherwood 723, Don MacMillan '25, and Lee Osborne
Margaretis splendid delivery, as Well as her marked sincerity in giving her
splendid composition, gave her the unanimous decision and the fifty dollars.
At Pasadena High School on April 27 one of the semi-final contests was held,
Here Margaret represented Glendale in a highly creditable manner although she did
not take ffrst place. Arthur Syvertson of Pasadena High delivered the winning ora-
tion of the evening.
Eager anticipation, delightful realization, and supreme contentment were ex-
actly what the whole student body registered before, during, and after one of the
greatest affairs of the year, the annual Oratorical Contest.
Since right on the surface of the matter it was plain to all that it would be an
utter impossibility to hold the event in the school auditorium because of the great
demand for a large seating capacity, the managers of the event looked elsewhere for
a suitable place. A kind offer came from lVlr. Howe, the lessee of the Glendale
Theater, at an opportune time. He offered the Student Body the use of the theater
building for three hours on the morning of April 20. The acceptance of this offer
was readily dispatched, although it meant a decided change in custom. First, the
time had to be changed from evening to morning, second, class booths had to be
eliminated. ln consequence the classes concentrated upon their lines of march and
its various features and showed a spirit superior, if anything, to that of other years.
The Class of 723 as usual made a brilliant showing, for Fred Peck, the senior
orator, carried off the honors of the day as well as the twenty-dollar gold piece.
His oration, HPan-Americanism-lts Obstacle," not only convinced the judges that
it was a prize-winning piece of work but it gripped a large audience of high school
students and a few townspeople so that it was a subject for conversation in many
The juniors were not to be left in the dark this year either. They won first
place as a class by their excellent line of march and its various additional features.
Since the idea of having floral booths had to be abandoned three of the classes pre-
sented excellent tableaux on the stage while the body of the class were completing
their line of march and seating themselves. The persons in the Junior line of march
were garbed as immigrants, while the tableau was a vivid portrayal of Americais
quota law barring many peoples of foreign lands from liberty as represented by
lsabel Tousey spoke for the juniors. Her subject, ulVlaking the Promised Land a
Land of Promisefg handled exceptionally well a newer phase of the immigration
From the sophomores rose a new and intensely interesting orator in the person
of Elsie Whitney, who dealt in a fine oratorical style with the attitude the United
States ought to assume towards other powers. uAmerica, the Lifelinef' was the
subject of her talk.
Then, surprising and certainly not unpleasing to all who attended the ora-
torical was the brilliant work of George Karcher of the freshman class. "The
World's Greatest Need," was an oration of no little merit and Georgeas delivery
of it proved to his hearers that sincerity backed every statement.
Fred Peck received many honors for himself and added to the glory of Glendale
High when he represented her later in the Southern California Oratorical Contest.
Students are unanimous in proclaiming that the Explosion this year far sur-
passes that of any preceding year. Crowing with C. U. H. S., it has not been out-
distanced by the other departments and has brought laurels to the school even as
have our athletes and debaters.
Since the publication of the hrst paper over six years ago by Kenneth Beldin
the Explosion has gradually grown from a little three-column, four-page affair to
a full-sized eight-column paper that elicits comment whenever seen by other schools.
It is recognized as one of the finest high school papers in Southern California and
Glendale High is justly proud of it.
The paper as published by the first editor was a private business, but upon his
graduation it was taken over by the Student Body and has been strictly a school
publication from then on. Ever since the publication first came into existence in
1916 it has been dedicated to high school pep and this year, as in all others, its
chief policy has been the promotion of school spirit.
The first issue of the paper was presented to the students on Friday of the first
Week of school and all were pleasantly surprised to see that the sheet had been
increased- to six columns. During the first semester th staff under the guidance of
Harry Bennett turned out a publication full of interesting and educational material
as well as a good Smiles column and feature page.
After the first few editions the staff remained unchanged until the end of the
semester. For most of the issues it was as follows: Associate Editors, Evert Smits
and Elizabeth Higginsg News Editor, Clara Clarkg Society, Jessie Conling Boys,
Sport Editor, Gordon Bartowg Girlsl Sport Editor, Fredrica Marshallg Exchange
Editor, Eugene Baron, ,loke Editor, Burt Aagesong Business Manager, Boyd Taylor,
Circulation Manager, Glenn Roberts, Staff Artist, Ralph Van Hoorebekeg Special
Writers, Stanley Johns, Livingston Thom and Reynolds Packard.
On December 15 the special eight-page Christmas edition was printed. With
a three-color front page worked out in a Christmas design, and prize stories in the
first section and the regular school news in the second, it proved to be very attrac-
tive to the students, nearly every one of the two thousand copies being disposed of.
Those who were in a position to know said that no other school in Southern Cali-
fornia ever attempted to publish anything so elaborate as the Christmas edition of
The crowning achievement of the editor the first semester was the Extra put'
out the day after the Student Body elections on January 23. This edition came out
the first period on Wednesday morning with the complete results of the balloting
on the day before and contained statements from every newly elected officer. Sev-
eral members ofthe staff worked all Tuesday night in getting out the Extra.
lsabel Tousey was elected by the students to fill the office of Secretary of Pub-
lications during the second half and she has proved an efficient and capable editor.
The staff chosen by lsabel was: Associate Editors, Charles Burr and Maurice Wid-
dowsg News Editors, Evelyn Curren and Margaret Longley, Boys' Sports Editor,
Fred Gleason, Girls? Sports Editor, Mabelle Fischer, Society, Dorothy Watson,
Clubs, Marie Hearnshawg Joke Editor, Neal Sooy, Exchange Editor, Harold Rhodes,
Business Manager, Sherrill Osborne, Advertising Manager, Thomas McClellan,
Circulation Manager, Glenn Roberts.
With .the beginning of the new semester the paper was again enlarged, this
time to a full sized eight-column four-page sheet. The staff, thus confronted with
the problem of filling thirty-two columns with news and advertisements weekly,
found it necessary to work doubly hard to keep up the standard set by the previous
class. This they did, however, and turned out edition after edition filled with good
snappy news of interest to the entire student body.
lsabel conducted a well-balanced and unprejudiced editorial column which
was read with interest by all the students, and published a consistently well made
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DOUBLE MARRIAGE CLASS REUNION IS A
IS MADE KNO N HUGE SUCCESS
Two Young Couples Unite in Bonds Member of Class of '23 Glendale
of Matrimony in Double 3,2 High Schogl Enjoy Dinner
Ceremony My Dance at Vista. Del Arroyo
A double marriage of Washington
young folks was recorded yesterday in The Glendale High Summer '23 Class
the Hall of Records' Reunion held last night at Vista Del
One couple became Mr. and Mrs. I U .
lrrederlck Stolnflg Jr., the bride being Arroyo fully carried out the promise of
Miss Catherine Pollock, daughter of its managers, made twenty-six years
NIT. Hlld MTS. Allail K. P0lIOCk OI ago, of beillg an Occasign lgng to be
Capitol Avenue, and the brideffroom ,h - l, -
being the son of Mrs. Frederick zStofft, limegqberefl' It WT Tnalfjlmousl Fle
widow of the late Frederick Stofft, Sec- ilare 30 ge Olileldo' me est reunion
retayy gf Slate' tlI'll'l6I' HHCCS C III l'I'13.I'ly yC3.I'S.
The other .couple became Mr. and More than a hundred and twenty-five
Mrs' Donald Butts, the bride being couples ate and made merry under the
Cleo Morgan, daughter of Mr. and MIS. soft lights and gay decorations. Sev
ll1homashMorgan,f agd lhe lgidegrooii eral prize dances and "cut-ins" adder
U . .
of t of of at
A reception was held for both Cou- l3'Iet:lopoll1iF.n nSxii3Mon:laY hn1gl'lt.t 'El-ns dplag' 1? thirmlirjrl s5i:ckeZZililsPr:I1 the ggneral claiming. Trung, ibow SI Co
plljs laSMnighIg ill lim fpouocli hiillnlel Birlgersvrsiay dJ1l1r5ing ilsswiiuii inalzffwj ioilielast iglng 0 furnished the music for the evening-
w ere rs. o oc , ormery iss ' ' , S ll l Cl b All p l
Catherine Gu?hiQlgS'. lfmnll'lem dope? I PERSQNAL MENTIQN me xvmsei, leading lady in ffneans locklieguii vigifnaiiiaalid lgercyaieyetil.
blnhjler' eniexfmeswg .a clrgler asw' Athrobf' now running at the Mason A i021Sl t0 MTW? GOOCI Old DHYSS' bi'
,r' an rs' .to t mtg? Slfen mg 0 l Qpera House. Charles Burr brought considerable ap-
their honeymoon in Hawaii, while Mr. Representative Mildred Osmun of plause from the e llluslastlc aucllmcel
and Mrs. Butts are to leave in a day California had the pleasure of enter- Mrs. Eloene Jewett and son, George 7
or so for Alaska. taining her sister, Doris, from West Jr., were visitors in Philadelphia '
Upon their return both couples will Virginia, on Wednesday and Thursday Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. Mabel BTYHUL HCUCSS Wife Of DT.
take up their residence in New York of this week. .ISWCIVS ITl0fh6T, MTS. L- M- Tflllif- Albert BTYZUWIQ has beell fi guest Of
City. . Alice Stanford for the past three weeks.
For the past six months Mr. Stofft Mesdames Charles Finn, Harold Wil- At the second meeting of the Old She. has 'recently 'come to Washington
has been engaged in Mr. Pollocl-is law son and Samuel Croft were guests Tues- Maids' Federation officers for the en- to interview President Johns about a
office, having recently returned from a day afternoon at an informal card suing term of .six months were elected, new high schoollfor Glendale. a small
special trip to France, where he has party given at the home of Miss Char- the results being: i0WH 111 C2ll1f0Y11121-
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December 13, 14 and 15 were the three big days of the Annual Variety Show.
Each department contributed a good act, making the program, to the greatest extent,
varied and interesting. Two plays of the dramatic classes were the feature acts of
the evening. Hldoosting Bridgetn and the 'lPotboilers,', two splendid comedies, were
very well presented. V
The girls' physical education department was represented in an lndian-club
drill. The clubs were electrically lighted in different colors, making a very pretty
scene. Hazel Linkogel gave a violin solo in her usual talented manner and Mar-
jorie Bailey did herself credit in her very beautiful scene in which she gave a harp
solo. Stanley Johns and Loren Patrick put on the scientific end of the show by
showing some chemistry tricks and the different phenomena of the 420,000-volt
current which was generated. The combined Glee Clubs presented a very clever
musical act containing in some parts a bit of minstrel. It was entitled uBlack and
White,,' the girls all in white and boys in black.
Many before the curtain acts did not leave any room for waiting. William
lustima presented an especially clever burlesque on Mrs. Clara Phillipsa trial. 1-le
was assisted by Allan Pollock. Wilfred Jackson and Alfred Taliaferro drew some
clever cartoons and showed real skill and George Fraley and George Roach further
represented the Art Department by doing some very clever modeling before the cur-
tain. Longy Tude and Latty Tude were played by Orrell Hester and Marian Grey
in a decidedly comical manner. Alvin Brownis Band jazzed things up a bit, com-
pleting in a joyful manner the evening's entertainment.
Of course the ever faithful orchestra was on hand, performing in' its usual
superlative manner. All in all, the Variety Show of 1922 was one of which the
school might well be proud. May G. U. H.- S. ever do so well.
THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS i
The Senior Dramatics Glass presented three one-act plays the evening of No-
vember 17. The proceeds of the performance were turned over to the Student Body
treasury. 4'The Ghost Storyf' "Every Young,'7 and H 70p 0' Me Thumbw were the
three plays very capably presented by the able casts. Glendale was proud of the
creditable manner in which the plays were given.
This year, to the senioris delight, a party unique in every detail was arranged
by the juniors for the traditional entertainment of the former. The remote pic-
turesque Sunset Canyon Club House was the scene of the May frolic. This unusual
retreat was secured by the juniors for the exclusive use of their guests and them-
selves. Nestled at the foot of the beautiful, green hills with a large, clear swimming
pool right on hand, it proved about the most ideal spot that the class of i241 could
possibly entertain the class of '23
Fun was the feature of the affair for the juniors did not spare any pains to
supply every possible desire the seniors could express.
The larger number of guests decided to partake of the pleasures of the icy pool,
which was the cause of many thrilling and exciting incidents. A few went out upon
the course for a few rounds of golf. The rest enjoyed an hour or so at tables of
bridge and bunco or at the pool tables where the Junior-Senior pool tournament was
After the entertainment came the treat of the day. Delightful refreshments of
sandwiches, cake, and punch were served the guests. Next, a program, clever and
amusing in every detail was presented by the juniors for the enjoyment of the seniors.
On the whole this royal treatment topped years of entertainments which the third
year class has always furnished their departing friends. And so it is, that the mem-
bers of the class of '23 hope mast earnestly that the juniors will enjoy themselves as
much next year. '
GIRLS' STUNT PARTY 1
Great white shields at the end of each room bearing the Girls, League insignia,
long black and white streamers hanging from the lights casting flickering, playful
shadows on the floor, varied, colorful costumes and everywhere hilarious joy-
that was the Girls' Stunt Party. j
The seniors carried off the honors of the evening, winning the prize stunt and
the usual prizes were given for costumes and waltz. It was necessary this year to
give two parties, one in each gym, in order to accommodate the crowd. However,
the separation of the girls into Freshmen, Sophomore, Junior and Senior groups
did not keep this year's Stunt Party from being most successful. Two big Stunt
Parties going on simultaneously-who will ever forget it?
Jinks Dayl What a lot of pictures come crowding through our memories.
Policemen and Sis Hopkinses, sheiks and parlor maids, everyone looking asridicu-
lous as possible. Very few students come to school not in costume, everyone from
the greenest scrub to the most blase senior entering into the spirit of the day even
unto the dignified faculty!
Valiant attempts at regular class recitations were made, but the effect of sit-
ting next to a horrible-looking, gum-chewing, candy-eating bum could not be com-
pletely overcome. '
At noon, everybody pushed and shoved their way to the athletic field, where a
panorama view of the complete student body was taken
At three-fifteen school was adjourned for the day, and a parade was formed.
The student body marched up through town while grinning or bewildered citizens,
according to their familiarity with the custom, viewed the colorful characters.
Back on the lawn in front of the Administration Building, lines were formed
annd more moving pictures were taken for future display.
And at the end, all G. U. H. S. smiled at the remembrance of Glendale High's
most beloved and hilarious day in the year of 1923.
As a unique innovation and a fitting climax to links Day came the Faculty
Frolic, given the evening of March 23. The program presented was one of the
cleverest entertainments ever given at G. U. H. S.
Two plays were presented, wllhe Shooting of Dan McGrew,' and uThe Play-
goersfl Mr. Borncamp, alias Freddie Churnp, Mr. Rolfe, alias Barthie Roland,
and Mr. Miller, otherwise Rosie Monlin, as chorus girls were at their best, though
not always dignified. Both casts of these plays proved very capable.
Miss Bailard, Miss Knight, Miss Shattuck, with Mrs. Kolts also assisting, gave
a clever little dance very beautifully worked out as to color scheme.
The musical part of the faculty was represented by a piano solo by Miss Zeig-
ler and singing by Mrs. Parker.
F. Leland Bruce, also known around the campus as Mr. Brewster, kept his
audience laughing continually through the "Station Master? "Penetrating the
Unseen" was the title of a mystery act. Mr. Butterfield was recognized twith diiii-
uSillyettesW was the title of an act supervised by Miss Corry which, beyond
being entertaining, kept a great many students wondering for days how it was done.
The effort proved successful and the students eagerly anticipate more Faculty
Although inconvenienced by the necessity of holding two assemblies for each
performance, an unusually good record for varied and splendid assemblies has been
made this year.
The first assembly of the year was a concert given by the University of Cali-
fornia Glee Club. They had made a very good record in Europe and the students
were very enthusiastic over their coming. So much so that special arrangements
were necessary to accommodate the crowd. Every G. U. H. S. student was thrilled
at the singing of the California College hymn.
On November 2 Doctor Baurngardt, known all over the world, gave a lecture
on astronomy. He made his talk interesting by illustrated slides.
'cThe Anniversaryw was presented in pay assembly by the members of the Senior
Dramatics Class, November 17. It was made very interesting by a clever cast under
Mr. Brewster's coaching.
ln order to fill the A-12 Class treasury, Frieda Peyke was obtained for an
assembly, January ll. Glendale Highis appreciation of this very talented Womanis
efforts was evidenced by the enthusiastic applause in both assemblies. The clever
musical readings remained in the memories of the students for a long time, especially
'6Chumw-lVl emb er ?
Very near the close of the semester came the Occidental College Glee Club
concert. It was the same success that all college Glee concerts are.
The presentation of a Spanish play, "Une de ellos debe Casarsef, by the B-ll.
Spanish Class, was the first assembly of the new semester. Some of the girls took
male parts and it was very entertaining.
One of' the best assemblies of the year was given by Mr. Ralph Pearson, an
etcher of international fame. He demonstrated the complete process of etching and
printing by his etching press. The students were also allowed to look at some
specimens which he had with him.
Mr. Arthur Kachel read HDisraeli', for the students March 7. He is a great
favorite with them, having entertained in assembly before. The students were not
A French assembly was given March 24. lts chief feature was a French play,
but two or three smaller acts were presented also. lt was very successful and well
ln the last part of April Judge Lindsey of the Juvenile Court of Colorado gave
a very appealing talk, telling of some humorous and pathetic experiences in his
work. The lesson of "doing right because you know it is rightn was presented in a
way that will not soon be forgotten.
The second dance of the year, given by the juniors, celebrated St. Patrick's
Day very completely. The lights were shaded by great green shamrocks and green
boughs were around the room. The sensation of the evening was the very green
punch, which, though green, was good. Little Bobby Chandler delighted the com-
pany with a very beautiful dance. Music was furnished by the U. S. C. Orchestra,
which Miss Bailard states was very fine. On account of her experience we concede
that. The atmosphere of friendliness and cordiality which pervaded the old gym
made for one of the most delightful evenings on the calendar.
On account of the difficulties in holding assemblies this year the cabinet for
the second semester was installed by the cabinet for the first at a banquet which the
retiring oHicers gave in honor of the new.
Mr. Moyse and Mrs. Moyse were the faculty representatives present and were
the first speakers after dinner. Then Evert Smits, toastmaster and retiring president,
called upon each member of the cabinet, who in turn bestowed his office on the one
succeeding him. There was no lingering, for each had felt that he had done his
best, but every speech was marked not only with humor and jollity, but also a love
for G. U. H. S. and a pleasure in serving her.
The climax of the evening came when the toastmaster stopped smiling and
making jokes about people and presented to Stanley Johns a handsome gavel. It
was accepted with great dignity. A
Decorations were in red and black and the tables had quite a festive air. The
occasion was one which will be long remembered by those present.
A sENroR DANCE
One of the most successful dances of the school history was given December
l9, 1922, by the Senior Class. A brightly colored eight-point star, cleverly de-
signed, occupied the center of the Gymnasium ceiling, and at each post a beauti-
fully decorated Christmas tree stood. Santa Claus appeared and presented each
girl with a small hand-painted fan as a souvenir. The blue and gold programs
also added a very finished touch to the dance.
The music, furnished by Alvin Brownis orchestra, was excellent and the floor
was in fine condition. Punch was served as refreshment throughout the evening.
The members who devoted much time to the preparation of this most delightful
occasion were congratulated many times over.
January the 26th the football heroes were entertained at the annual Football
Banquet given each year by the Girls League. The basketball teams were also guests
and since Glendale had a basketball game with Alhambra that afternoon, the Al-
hambra team was included in the invitation.
The tables were arranged in a rectangle with red and black streamers going
from each place to the football which rested on top of a pyramid in the center of
the rectangle. A red uG" made from carnations was on each side of the pyramid.
Place cards were small red hearts with an upstanding HG." After the splendid
dinner, speeches were made by lVlr. Moyse, Mr. Ferguson, the coaches and several of
the fellows. '4G,s7' were also awarded at the banquet, which every fellow enthus-
iastically agreed was an undoubted success.
UHOWDY DAY77 A
November l all G. U. H. S. celebrated the second annual uHowdy Day.'7 Every
one entered into the spirit of the day with hearty co-operation and the friendly,
democratic atmosphere of the school was increased to a great extent. 'cl-lowdy
Cardsw were given out during the second period and every student wore his decora-
tion for the dayg
A third ul-lowdy Davw was celebrated February 23 to increase the friendli-
ness of the school in the second semester. Many friendships started on these days
just by "Howdyl Shake-itis Howdy Day?
The Annual Senior Play?
Say, it was great!
So clever and funny, an unequaled success in the dramatic history of the
HA Pair of Sixesi' by Edward Peple, under Mr. Brewsteris direction was pres-
ented by a cast whose efforts were shown to be so sincere and careful as to bring
about a result that stamped the performance as very nearly professional.
The play contained a clever plot. Two business partners quarreled, jealous of
each other's importance in the firm. The result of the dissolving of the partnership,
making one partner, butler to the other, brought about many amusing and entertain-
ing circumstances. The splendid efforts of Allan Pollock and George Jansen as the
business partners cannot be commended too highly. '
Elaine Buttrud as the hysterical wife of one of the partners deserves very honor-
able mention and Charlotte Winsel, as the dashing young American girl who dis-
covered the villain, played by Harry Bennett in a very sauve, and finished manner,
and untied all the knots in the plot, played her part in a very true and fine manner.
lVluciL life and comedy was added to the play by HCoddles,l the English maid,
Hwho just couldnlt leave the butler alone? This part was played by Helen Sher-
wood. Sincere efforts in smaller parts marked the performance of all those taking
minor parts in the first act. Alice Farrow, as the typical, slangy stenographer, Evert
Smits the bookkeeper, Ralph Van Hoorbeke as Tony, the salesman, George Juett, as
lVlr. Applegate, buyer of pills, and last but not least, John Judd, as the office boy,
proved the conscientiousness of their desire to make the play a success.
lmpressionistic settings of very clever design were made by lVlr. Brewster.
Jimmie Gonzales and Robert Roach as stage manager and property man, respectively,
were of great assistance.
-All in all, the Annual Senior Play of 1923 will go down in the Schoolis history
as a clever play given in a truly splendid manner.
The cabinet, orators, debaters, Explosion and Stylus staffs enjoyed a merry ban-
quet in the familiar cafeteria May 17. Plenty of the old time spirit was displayed by
those prominent in school activities.
Stanley Johns, toastmaster of the evening, took supreme delight in calling upon
a few of those present to make toasts to various activities. Mrs. lVloyse delivered the
speech of the evening when she complimented the school upon the splendid progress
it had made toward furthering that spirit of service and co-operation. Though she
drew many a hearty laugh during her talk, her more serious words of praise and
appreciation were not forgotten.
A toast to the old cabinet by Betty Higgins and one to the new by Helen Sher-
Wood vied with each other in praise of which each cabinet is certainly worthy. The
Explosion, recognized as one of the largest school papers in Southern California,
received a fine toast by the editor of the Stylus, Evert Smits. Briefly reviewing its
growth and popularity he gave the journalism students and Mr. Webb, who is, the
guiding spirit of the weekly, due praise for the results of their efforts.
A toast to the Stylus of 1923 was given by the editor of this termis paper, lsabel
Tousey. Out of pure enjoyment in the anticipation of the greatest accomplishment of
the Seniors she offered a spirited toast to the book which the reader now holds before
him. Paul Cunningham, a new debater of this year, gave a toast to debating which
he said was one of the greatest factors in raising Glendale to the scholastic height
she has obtained. The Winner of this year,s oratorical, Fred Peck of the Senior
class, concluded the speech-making by a short lively talk.
.ug -Q.-,,5'l.S a ' 'I'
sfo- AT 1+1f'pg.
9? c J -L
S - ' at e 2 5 Q 1' 3,
S' ', 3 ld
'X -4s ,g gwd 3' , fi
ll-Opening of School.
21-Faculty Picnic at Brookside.
28-Football, San Fernando at Glendale.
28-Student Body Tickets placed on sale.
12-Football, Oneonta Military Academy at Glendale.
13-Columbus Day Assembly.
17-Lightweight Football, Covina at Glendale.
19-Election of Secretary of Assemblies.
20-High School Bond Election.
20-Football, Glendale at Covina.
244-Lightweight Football, Glendale at South Pasadena.
27-Football, South Pasadena at Glendale.
2-Science Assembly fDr. Baumgardtl .
3-Football, Glendale at Citrus.
3-Girls, Stunt Party.
3-Event Books and Student Body Tickets issued.
7-Lightweight Football, Monrovia at Glendale.
10-Beginning of Explosion Christmas Story Contest.
10-Football, Glendale at Monrovia.
l0-Armistice Day Assembly.
14'-Plans for New High School Plant accepted.
14-Lightweight Football, Glendale at Alhambra.
15-Student Body adopts new constitution.
16-Charles Paddock speaks in assembly.
17-Three One-act Plays presented.
241-Class representatives and councils elected.
25-Dramatics Department hold Pay Assembly.
27-Southern California League Debate, Glendale at Los Angeles.
27-Football, Varsity vs. Alumni.
29-Community Service Party for Juniors and Seniors.
29-Lightweight Football play off, Glendale at Huntington Park.
8-Central League Debate, South Pasadena at Glendale.
13-14-15-Annual Variety Show.
15-Publication of Large Christmas Number of the HExplosion.,'
9-Lightweight Basketball, Covina at Glendale.
ll-Freida Peycke entertains in Assembly.
l2-Basketball, Glendale at Covina.
12-Piano Recital of classes.
16-Purchase of Moving Picture Machine.
19-Lightweight Basketball, Glendale at Citrus.
22-Midyear Student Body Election.
23-Fashion Show given in Girls, League Assembly.
23-Lightweight Basketball, Glendale at Alhambra.
25-Boys, League Election.
26-Southern California League Debate, Glendale vs. San
26-Girls' League Elections.
26-Basketball, Alhambra at Glendale.
28-Harry Rimmer speaks in Assembly.
30-Lightweight Basketball, South Pasadena at Glendale.
2-Basketball, Glendale at South Pasadena.
5-Ground-breaking ceremony at New High School site.
6-Lightweight Basketball, Glendale at Monrovia.
9-Boys' League Stag Party.
13-Occidental Glee Club Assembly.
Feb. 16-Spanish Program given in Assembly.
Feb. 23-French Program given in Assembly.
Feb. 27-Howdy Day.
Feb. 28-Ralph Pearson, Etcher, talks in Assembly.
Mar. 7-Arthur Kachel's reading of Disraeli in Assembly.
Mar. 9-Central League Debate, Glendale vs. Monrovia.
12-Assembly for Freshman Girls.
ll-Cornerstone of New High School laid.
13-Southern California League Debate, Hollywood at Glendale.
13-Baseball, Citrus at Glendale.
20-Annual Oratorical Contest.
20-Baseball, Covina at Glendale.
24-Judge Lindsey speaks in Assembly.
26-Girl's Play Day.
27-Baseball, Monrovia at Glendale.
4+Baseball, Glendale at Alhambra.
May 10-11-Senior Play, MA Pair of Sixesf'
May ll-Baseball, Glendale at South Pasadena.
May 18-Central League Championship Debate, Glendale vs. Monrovia
May 25-Junior-Senior Entertainment.
May 29-Concert given by Glee Clubs.
7-Student Body Elections.
22-End of School Year.
Qgrganiz min ns
When Stanley Johns was elected to the
presldency 1n the February campargn the
Student Body galned a leader who not
only fulfrlled the dutles of h1s office to the
hrghest degree but also lnaugurated sex
eral new featules 1nto the school aFfa1rs
Soon after the first of the term there
came a great need and a plea from the
It was xery satl fylng to all concerned to
Hnd the presldent ready to supplv the
need A rellable fO1C8 of students was
chosen to guard the halls and rounds
durlng the day and th1s method worked
excellently sparlng many mstructors much
tlme and needless bother Under th1s
adm1n1strat1on also G l e n d a l e s H l m
llbrary was started well on 1ts way L1kew1se the trusty Pres1dent has
made arrangements for that money whlch 15 1n the film fund to go
towards purchaslng a projectlng machlne for the new bulldlng Last
and be t of all Stanley has made It a pomt that a large sum of thls
years Student Body treasury deposlt shall be set as1de for the radlng
of the new athlet1c Held
DUf1Hg the telm of Evert Smrts the schools constltutlon was
rev1sed not 1n the usual way wlth just a llttle tlnkermg wlth the docu
ment but by a deftnlte and beneficlal rev1s1on It was beneficlal
because It made a reater representatlon 1n the Cablnet legal Th1s
was a change for whlch the underclassmen partlcularly had long been
llflllflb thelr vorces 1n XHIH The change was accepted bv an over
whelmmg majorlty whlch assured the
Cablnet and 1ts head that a worthwh1le
PICCC of leglslatlon had at last been accom
A new system concermng the use of the
prrvlleges of Student Body members was
lntloduced durmg thrs admmlstratlon
The 1dea was first brought up ln Cablnet
and was promptly sanctloned by the ofll
clals of the faculty Thls was the lntro
ductlon of the comblnatlon of Student
Body tlckets and Event Books wlth whlch
all G U H S students are famlllar One
fact of partlcular slgnlflcance was that the
term was one of lncreaslng prosperlty
, 9 V '
of ' 7
p . - ' . .' ..
t faculty for help in the hall control and
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Student Body self-government hasibecome thoroughly established in all the
schools of the nation and is recognized as a big factor in holding the interest of
the students in school affairs. The form established in G. U. H. S. has proved to
be very successful and during the past year two very eflicient cabinets have made its
success even gnore apparent.
The newly elected cabinet at the first meeting of the term was faced with several
questions of great importance. Chief among these was the adoption or rejection
of the constitution as revised by the preceding cabinet. First, however, came the
work of outlining the budget for the year.
With demands for the expenditure of over 563,000 in sight, it was thought that
it would be necessary to increase the price of Student Body tickets, but by careful
figuring the cabinet was able to put the tickets on sale at the same price as last year
and still meet the increased demands of the various departments. As passed at the
first meeting on September 15, it called for an expenditure of fP53,005, which was an
incrase of 3710 over the budget of the year before.
With the budget out of the way the cabinet turned its attention to the consider-
ation of the various changes proposed for the constitution. At a special meeting
held for the purpose on Monday, September 13, a committee was appointed to make
necessary changes in the revised document.
During the next three meetings the chief topic of discussion was the new clause
calling for a representative on the cabinet from each of the four classes. Finally the
document was passed by the cabinet and a date set for the students to vote on it.
At the election held on Wednesday, November 15, the constitution was adopted by a
As is provided in the amendment, each roll room elected a member to the roll
room council, which in turn elected one of its number to the cabinet. The council
meetings were held on Wfednesday, the day after the cabinet meeting, and the roll
room representatives reported to their respective rooms on Thursday.
The members of the cabinet at the beginning of the first semester were: Presi-
dent, Evert Smits, secretary of publications, Harry Bennett, secretary of debating,
lsabel Touseyg secretary of assemblies, Allan Pollock, secretary of Hnance, Percy
Jewell, secretary of state, Anna Merrikeng secretary of boys, Paul Edmonds, secre-
tary of girls, Helen Sherwood, secretary of boys' athletics, Gordon Bartow, secre-
tary of girls, athletics, Fredrica Marshall.
Early in the term Allan 'Pollock resigned the ollice of secretary of assemblies
to take the senior class presidency and it was necessary to hold another election to
fill the office. After an exciting campaign Eloene Truitt was chosen by the students
to fill the position. With the election of the class representatives the- members of
the cabinet were incrased to fourteen. The representatives were: senior, Stanley
Johns, junior, Katherine Stofft, sophomore, Leslie Lavelleg freshman, Read Stear-
man. With these four new members the cabinet remained unchanged until the end
of the term.
Other important actions taken by the first semester cabinet were: the purchase
of a moving picture machine, the publication of the song and yell books, and the
securing of several art exhibits.
As the time for the election of new officers drew near the excitement among the
students became intense. Never before in the history of the school had such an ex-
tensive campaign been carried on as those put onnby the supporters of the various
candidates. The election proved to be the closest ever held in G. U. H. S., Stanley
Johns being elected by a majority of only two votes over George Jansen. r
The other officers were: Secretary of assemblies, Arden Gingery, secretary of
publications, Isabel Touseyg secretary of debating, Elizabeth Higgins, secretary of
state, Charlotte Winsel, secretary of finance, Annie Fuelscherg secretary of boys?
athletics, Leslie Lavelleg secretary of girls, athletics, Orrell Hester, secretary of
boys, Gordon Bartow, secretar of Girls, Gladys Peckham, senior re resentative,
. ' h I Y an . P
Fred Stofftg unior, Katherine Stofft, so homore, Roma Staubg freshman, Dewe
M C l P Y
i c ourt.
On February second, at a banquet held in the cafeteria, the retiring cabinet
members turned over their offices to the newly elected members and the gavel was
presented to Stanley Johns, the incoming presidnt.
The new cabinet members on taking office encountered a great deal of necessary
legislation and provd themselves very capable in handling it. One of the first acts
of the body was to sanction a second Howdy day for the purpose of making the
mid-year freshmen feel at home in our midst.
They were also confronted with the problem of appointing a yell leader, as no
candidate had been nominated for that ofhce before the regular Student Body election.
After consideration of several possibilities, Dannie Berman was appointed to the
office, and Boyd Taylor his assistant.
A great deal of time was spent by committees from the cabinet in planning a
system whereby the students would have the responsibility for patroling the halls
throughout the day. This system has been found satisfactory in several of the large
All of the officers finished their term with an enviable record, and it can well
be sgd that this has been one of Glendale's most successful years under student
lVlr. Baker very ably assisted the cabinet both semesters as auditor and was
always to be relied upon for sound advice concerning financial affairs.
THE GIRLS, LEAGUE
Service, loyalty, and friendship, the motto of the Girls' League, have been the
words expounded by each executive, and the result of these high ideals can be easily
seen by a casual glance over the accomplishments of the past year.
With the new president, Helen Sherwood, presiding, the first league assembly
of the year was held. At that time the Financial and Publicity Committees were
added and the seven committee chairmen appointed.
This year marked the inauguration and working out of the new committee sys-
tem. By this most democratic plan a committee list is sent to each roll room
where each girl has the privilege of signing her name under the committee in which
she is most interested.
uLong live the Freshmenll' With this slogan to welcome the girls of the Class
of 1925 to G. U. H. S. and its activities, a league luncheon was held at the beginning
of the semester. Each junior and senior girl brought a lunch for herself and one
for a freshman girl. The object of each hostess was to make of her younger guest
a permanent friend and adviser. Concluding an entertaining program in the audi-
torium, Mrs. Moyse extended a hearty Welcome to the guests of the day and urged
their co-operation in the Girls, League and participation in school affairs.
Culminating the fall events was the annual Stunt Party. Class stunts, as usual,
were the feature attraction of the evening. The Senior stunt was popularly ad-
judged to be the best. Jazz bands played in each gym and dancing completed the
As a fitting conclusion to the football season and compensation to the heroes
after a term of hard work, the girls gave a banquet for the light and heavyweight
teams. The tables were arranged to form a large square, in the middle of which
was set a flower-covered MGT Small red f'G's', on hearts were the place cards.
The first philanthropic undertaking of the league this year was the Christmas
work. Thirty-three Glendale poor families were provided with food, clothing and
everything that goes to make a merry Christmas. A. delegation was sent to the Boyd
Street School with candy, toys and much good cheer for a jolly Christmas party.
These little friends have been adopted by the league and received more goodies at
an Easter party in the spring.
The Boys' League this year has been successful in several important endeavors.
During the first term with Paul Edmonds as presiednt the league had several inter-
esting assemblies, combined with the girls in charitable Christmas work, and handled
the sale of rooter's caps.
Most important of the assemblies was the one in which Charles Paddock, the
famous U. S. C. sprinter, addressed the boys.
When the second term started the boys elected Gordon Bartow, president,
Richard Ryan, vice-president, and Howard Wiimmer, secretary and terasurer. These
ofhcers carried on the Work very efficiently during their term of office.
From 7:30 until midnight on the evening of November 9 the boys of the school
made merry at what was termed by all present the biggest and best Stag Party ever
held. From the moment of entrance into the gym to the final spread in the cafe-
teria every moment was taken up with some exciting event.
Inter-class and Senior vs. Faculty basketball, boxing, movies, jazz, and eats
provided an uproaring evening of entertainment not easily to be forgotten. Early
in the evening the basketball games in the two gyms were the drawing cards. ln
these the sophomore team triumphed over the freshmen and earned the right to play
the seniors, who had previously downed the junior squad. The seniors were vic-
torious in this contest but were later defeated by the fast faculty quintet. The
juniors managed to defeat all contenders in the tug-of-war.
The boys then adjourned to the auditorium, where three snappy boxing bouts
were staged under Burt Aageson's supervision. Between bouts Van Hoorebekejs
orchestra furnished jazz selections.
After the four reels of film had been run off, the crowd gathered in the cafe-
teria to finish up the evening on generous helpings of pie and ice cream.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
The C. U. H. S. Cercle Francais has grown in the past year
from five to twenty-eight members, and has distinguished itself
both here and in Los Angeles as one of the finest high school
French organizations in Southern California.
The club held its first meeting of the new year on Septem-
ber 27, 1922. The new oliicers were: Isabel Tousey, President,
Ruth Berier, Secretary, Clifton Reabens, Treasurer.
After the new constitution was drawn up, the idea of a
weekly French luncheon was proposed. This suggestion was
successfully carried out during the first semester. These luncheons were held in the
cafeteria on every Wednesday and nothing but French was spoken at the table.
The semi-annual Soiree was held on the evening of December 16. Each French
class gave a short play. 44Le Voyage de M. Perrichonf' with Dorothy Watson, Isabel
Tousey and Doris Taylor taking the leads was unanimously declared the prize win-
ner. '4Barbe Bleun presented by Miss Carpenteris A-10 class, with Jack Thayer as
its hero, was a close second. The club and its guests then adjourned to the model
bungalow for refreshments.
A banquet was the second big feature in the social career of the Le Cercle
Francais and was held January 19th. Guests of the occasion were Dr. Amaury
Mars, editor of HLe Courrier Francaisf' and M. Randon de St. Armand, the soloist
of the evening.
A French assembly was held on Friday, February 23. '4La Suprise d' lsidaref
was presented by five girls from Mrs. Baileys' A-ll class, and with four other good
acts, composed the program. The proceeds became part of a fund for the purchase
of costumes to be used by the French Department.
The French Club has certainly fulfilled its purpose by promoting an interest in
French and increasing the enthusiasm in that department.
The club has recently received the pins of which they may be justly proud.
The design is the Heur-de-les.
The present oiiicers are: Isabel Tousey, President, Ruth Jeckel, Vice President,
Margaret Brown, Treasurer, Ruth Berier, Secretary.
Owing to a complete change in the organization of the Span-
ish Club this year very little in the way of activities has taken
A. 'fl P ' place. The few gatherings that have been enjoyed however will
lay q remain long in the memories of the members.
'hyf This year the membership list of 4'La Tertuliaw was made
,r . ,", m y up of students taking third year Spanish. The president was
ffjg,f -:V .,,.Q n elected from the fifth period class and the vice president from
'if A': the third. The plan was to have a business meeting during the
last-part of the class period every other Friday, but this sched-
ule did not materialize partly because of the long absence of one of the department
teachers, Miss Mabel Taylor, and partly because class work was pressing.
The Christmas meeting to which all Spanish students were invited proved very
interesting. It was held just before the Christmas vacation one afternoon after
school in the girls' gymnasium. Taking the form of a Hpinatay' the party was very
enjoyable and afforded every person something sweet to eat.
One of the unique features of the club year was realized in November, when
the third period class acted as host to the rest of the club and a few outside guests.
A little play was given dealing with the trials and tribulations of a young American
school teacher who taught Mexican children in a school very near the United States
border. The antics of the children mingled with the recitations were carried out
very well and the actors received many congratulations on their clever interpreta-
tions of this amusing little play which was written by Miss Mabel Taylor.
Late in February at a very short business meeting it was decided to hold a ban-
quet on April 16, and plans for the same were speedily made. The banquet was a
huge success and though not everyone conversed in Spanish continually, yet one
was always aware that it was a Spanish banquet first and last because of the delicious
hot dishes which were served.
The ofiicers of the club this year were: Fred Peck, President, Nadene King,
Vice President, Cathrine Bender, Secretary and Treasurer.
The Comites, the oldest club in the school, was founded
ff as ' in 1912 by eight Latin students in order to stimulate a greater
interest in Latin and afford an opportunity to study some as-
pects of Roman life for which there is not time in the class-
room. In 1913, Harold Story drew up the constitution which
has been used, with little modification, up to the present time.
I ,p Due to the large enrollment in the second year Latin this
- eg. l --f "-1 year the club membership was limited to Juniors and Seniors.
1 'fqf'f,,'fi "'.f
Alt has not been possible to hold many meetings because of the
late hour at which school closes. ,
The initiation is held once a year and complete mystery surrounds all club
activities at this time. lt is generally known, however,-that the new members
undergo most dire and horrible experiences. The date for the initiation is usually
set on a day early in the school year.
The most important social event is the Saturnalia Banquet. ln the Roman
Empire the Saturnalia was a religious celebration always held about December seven-
teenth. It was in honor of Saturn, God of Agriculture. At this time there was much
merry-making, feasting and banqueting. At these feasts, the masters served their
slaves. ln Glendale High School, however, the freshmen serve at the Saturnalia
Banquet. This banquet it always carried on in true Roman fashion and is a great
Another distinguishing feature of the Comites is the club pin. The design is the
fasces which is a bundle of fagots bound together with an axe protruding from one
end. The officers of the club correspond to those of any other organization, except
that they have Roman names.
Consul-Mary E. Ball Mrs. Geo. U. Moyse
Proconsul-Grace Baldwin Miss Isabel Stevens
Praetor-Elizabeth Avent Miss Dorothy Gilson
Quaestor-Boyd Taylor Miss Evelyn Haney
Sibyl-Gladys Hollingsworth Miss Florence Carpenter
Aediles-Vivian Nay and Ruth Chambers
THE NG" CLUB
The HG" Club is an organization composed of the boys of
l the school who have won their big MC", and seniors who have
won a small MON in some branch of school athletics.
Gordon Bartow as president of the organization during the
past year has proven himself a willing worker and a capable
executive. Under his guidance the Club has accomplished a
great deal of constructive work and become quite prominent in
school activities. Other officers of the organization are: Ronald
W West, vice president, and Horatio Butts, secretary and treasurer.
One of the duties assumed by the members of the Club was the superintending
of the boy's gymnasium and the grandstand during the lunch periods. ln this, the
boys proved a great help in keeping the grounds clean and in preserving the gym
equipment. This undertaking came wholly from the desire of the g'C'7 Club to have
things done in the proper manner.
Another big work of the Club has been the establishment of an Hlnjury Fundw
provided for the purpose of paying for doctor bills incurred by players in-
jured while playing on any of the various athletic teams. ln order to swell this fund
the Club presented the Occidental Glee Club in two pay assemblies. The fund has
proven a wonderful thing in keeping up athletics, as a student does not need to hesi-
tate in trying out for any of the teams for fear of a heavy doctor bill if he is injured.
The members of the Club also see to it that certain traditions and customs that
have become established in the school are upheld. Chief among these is the pro-
hibition of the wearing' of any other letter than the 'AGM on the Glendale campus.
When any other letter appears the boys politely request the wearer to remove it,
which he usually does without further reminders.
The fact that the HG'7 Club is constantly striving to, and is really bettering con-
ditions about the school proves that it is a worthy organization.
BOYS, GLEE CLUB
In September, 1922, Mrs. C. A. Parker was given charge of both the Girls'
and Boys? Glee Clubs. The Boys? Glee under her guidance and supervision has
developed into a well functioning body of singers that has distinguished itself
throughout the community by its charming programs,
The biggest undertaking of the Club Was its number on the program of the
Annual Variety Show in December. Combined with the Girls' Glee Club, the '4Black
and Whiteli Minstrels were presented at this time and received much well merited
applause. To Mrs. Parker is du ea great amount of credit for the success of this
ln September the boys felt the need of organizing and elected as their officers:
Claude Whitfield, president, Harold Haecock, vice president, and Paul Edmonds,
manager. These boys held their offices throughout the year and performed their
duties well. The Boys, Glee Club now contains more than thirty members, which
is an appreciable increase over the previous semester. '
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Under the eliicient direction of Mrs. Chas. A. Parker, the Girls' Glee Club
has had an extremely successful year. As a result of an hourls daily recitation
under the supervision of an able teacher, the Glee Club has presentd at different
times numbers which have shown unusual excellency of interpretation and technic.
During the past year they have presented several costume numbers in a novel
and effective Way. ln the Variety Show both Glee Clubs in combination produced
an original act, L'Black and Whitef, Both the singing and acting were deserving of
praise. The 'cMinuet'7 given in the Washington's birthday assembly was enthusias-
tically received, while the Indian songs in costurne given at Redlands were excep-
tionally artistic and a credit to Glendale Union High School.
The executives of the Glee Club are: Frances Wyman, president, Fredrica
Marshall, secretary and treasurer, Eloene Truitt, business manager, and Lucile
Allen, librarian. A great deal of credit is due these officers for the splendid co-
operation obtained. In fact, the Whole record of the Girls, Glee Club of this year
has been such that each individual member will undoubtedly thinkback with pleas-
ure upon her part in the organization.
The High School Orchestra this year has passed through one of its most suc-
cessful seasons and has brought a great deal of praise to the school and to Mrs.
Gibson, its director. This active body of about forty players has assisted in nearly
all of the assemblies and entertainments presented by the student body, playing on
about fifty separate occasions. Besides playing for these school events it has been
honored with many requests to appear in outside places.. It has played for the
Teachers' Institute held in Los Angeles, the Community Service Christmas tree, the
annual P. T. A. reception, the May Festival concert by the Federated Music Clubs
of Glendale, of which it is a member, and at the Community Sings held in the High
The main event of this year was the concert presented in the auditorium on the
evening of April 27. An artistic and classical program was presented before an
Perhaps the most enjoyable social gatherings for the orchestra during the year
were the party and picnic for the Orchestra and Glee Clubs combined. . The party
was held at the home of Burton Kuntzner, and the picnic at Brookside Park.
The officers Who were chosen at the beginning the the first semester and held
ollice throughout the year Were: lvan Dow, President, Dorothy Watson, Secretary
and Treasurerg Harold Jones, Business Manager, Doris Moyse, Librarian.
One decisive and important stride which Glendale has taken this year came
about by the organization of the "Forum,7 which the debaters and orators of the
school formed late in May.
On the receipt of a special invitation from Los Angeles High School, Glendale
representatives attended a luncheon at the former school and became interested in
the 'cForum Federationw to which a number of the large city schools belong.
Straightway a constitution for an individual forum was drawn up modeled on that
of the 'Torum of Los Angeles High School." At the club's first meeting this consti-
tution was adopted and shortly sent in to be approved by the federation officials.
All students having taken parts in any debates or the annual oratorical contest
were made the charter members of the forum. F
The High School Band has proved its worth and importance among the school
organizations by being a factor in school rallies and at games.
In addition it was heard in two concerts during the school year, and played
at the ground-breaking exercises and at the laying of the corner-stone of the new
high school buildings.
Through the generosity of the Parent-Teacher Association the boys were fur-
nished black and red sweaters and caps which gave them a snappy appearance when
thehy appeared as a body.
Great credit is due the leader, Mr. White, for his excellent and painstaking
efforts in making this organization the success it has proved to be.
Bert Aageson has acted as general manager of the band and has proved an
P090 f7z'fz'y-six --V
The purpose of this club is to give the art students a better
knowledge of the modern and worth while in art.
Any student who has taken two units of art or their
equivalent and is working on his third unit is eligible to mem-
bership in the Somoac Club.
At the beginning of the school year a delightfully original
initiation party was enjoyed by the club members. To add to
the festive appearance an insane manls conception of a circus
leered from wrapping paper covered walls.
Later on, during the 'year the club was invited to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Schwartz. Mr. Schwartz is a sculptor and teacher of no small merit, and the club
enjoyed a very instructive evening. On this same visit the members of the club were
highly honored when Mr. Ralph Pearson, an etcher of international fame, demon-
strated the making of an etching.
The club has visited several museums and art schools, including Chouinard
School and Otis Art Institute. Several members of the club visited Graumanis Metro-
politan Theater to study the new type of art used there. Several plays noted for
their artistic merit have also been attended.
T The club officers were elected as follows: President, Mildred Osmung Vice-
President, Beatrice Boleng Sec. and Treas., Kathleen Taylor.
The Scribblers' Club was organized several years ago by a group of young
literary enthusiasts, headed by Miss Florence Loomis, then head of the English
Quality and not quantity is this clubis creed. The former reputation of the
club has been easily sustained this year.
Unlike all other organizations, the Scribblers have broken away from the con-
ventionality of officers and dues. They meet solely to submit the material that has
found life in the brains of the various members, and the Scribblers derive much
pleasure from this fascinating form of recreation.
One has only to read this and former numbers of the Stylus to see what kind
of work is produced by this most original society.
THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
The G. A. C. started out in September under their president, Orrell Hester,
with sixty-five members. The other ollicers were: Cora Hilton, vice-president, Ruth
Hunt, treasurer, and Winifred Spindler, secretary. Cora Hilton was obliged to
leave school because of illness and Barbara Kranz was elected to fill her place.
The club enjoyed many social events during the year, among which were
included a one-day hike to Griffith Park early in September, followed by a delight-
ful party given by Olive Gulick at her home.
In October the club made an over-night trip to Switzeras Camp and the follow-
ing month hiked to Orchards for the day.' ln December they went to lVlt. Wilson for
two days and had a wonderful time tobogganing down the snow-covered hills.
In the mid-year when the elections were held Orrell Hester, who had proved
so efficient in managing the club, resigned because of her election to the ollice of
Secretary of Girls' Athletics and Marian Grey was chosen to fill her position.
During this last semester the club made several hikes to Roberts' and Switzersn.
They enjoyed a big April Fools party, when the new girls were initiated, and spent
several days at the beach in the warmer weather.
The Club is composed of girls who are interested in athletics, especially hik-
ing, and these girls are able to get the pin which symbolizes the club only after
they liave hiked forty miles. This creates some interest in the Club as well as fixing
a goal toward which they can work.
The girls in the club will all assure you that the past year has been a success
and this statement is more than proved by the fact that the membership has increased
during that time from sixty-five to one hundred members.
SUMMER CLASS OF I922-WINTER CLASS OF 1923
Attending Southern Branch Attending U. S. C.
Harriet Louise Sanders
Doris May Potter
Waldo Yard, Dental College
Attending Other Schools
Betty Fell, Broad Oaks
Marjorie Yarick, Pomona College
Virginia Huntley, Pomona College
Doris Packer, Egan's Dramatic School
Phillips Henderson, Cal. Tech.
Richard Pomeroy, Cal. Tech.
James Dutcher, Oregon Agricultural
Robert McCourt, Oregon Agricultural
William Gibson. University of Illinois
Chester Vossbrink, Chinard Art School
John Richardson, University of Virginia
Sibyl Grimes, University of California
Charles Allison, Boston Tech.
Caroline McLean, Otis Art Institute
William Branstater, Pacific Union
Harold Majors, Bible Institute
Clover Johnson, Glendale Commercial
Katherine Berry, Brownsberger Business
Janice Kally, Expert Commercial College
Alberta Bowling, Egan's Dramatic School
Post-Graduates at G. U. H. S.
Vera June Hayden
Thomas Vivan Taylor
Those at Home
Mavis June McNary
Lena Le Bar
Esther James Cmarriedl
Josephine Emery fmarriedl
Bertha Aileen Wheeler
Dorothy Head fmarriecll
Those at Work
Lucy Strothers, Utility Transfer Co.
Dorothy Peart, Brockis, Los Angeles
Ruth James, Los Angeles Telephone Co.
Lloyd Knapp, Tropico Potteries
Lawrence Knapp, Tropico Potteries
Mary Greensides, Pierce-Arrow, L. A.
Joe McKee, Stanford Electrical Shop
Fred Hand, Robinson's Men's Shop
Harold Whitaker, So. Calif. Edison Co.
Walter McManus, on a ranch
Ernest Ehrhardt, Bell Telephone Co.
Norman Begg, Woodhill Co., Los Angeles
Wilfred Cline, assistant cameraman
Paul Fruhling, Forest Lawn Cemetery
George Jordan, Ventura
Albert Hewitt, So. Calif. Edison Co.
Harold Sprague, So. Pac. Railway Co.
Evelyn Gregg, Gregg Hardware Store
Francis Hess, Willys-Knight
Earl Hammond, State Life Insurance
Eunice Beere, Broadway Dept. Store
Lucille Nelson, Chappel's, Los Angeles
Beulah Hock, Western Union Telegraph Co.
Clarence Hall, Utility Transfer Co.
Violette Dixon, Ins. and Trust Co., L. A.
David Lynd, L. A. Manufacturing Co.
Sigward Ringstad, L. A. Basket Co.
Fred Terzo, Universal City
Sidney Williams, Metro Studio
Beryl June Hatch, teaching music
Marion Hale, stenographer at A. E. Shahan
Leah Pardon, stenographer, Boy Scouts
Norma Blodgett, Johnson Sz Rass, Millinery
Phyllis Straight, Art Dept., Hamburger's
Marie Vail, Glendale-Montrose R. R.
Benjamin Robinson, owns a camp for boys
Allie Davis Black, teacher at Tyrone, N. M.
Jewell Cole, Glendale Library
Ethel Burke, teaching music
Newton McGillis, Glendale Evening News
Charles Paige, Paige Furniture Store
Cecil Wilson, contractor
George Fraley, Engineering Dept., Glendale
George Roach, Engineering Dept., Glendale
Harold Sohner, wireless operator
Marvin Creager, Glendale Press
Vanona Kaiser, studying music
Julia Robinson, studying music
Charles Barnes, Cement Co.
Bernice Coffey, Collinls Milliniy Shop, L. A.
Raymond Cashet, Calif. Bank, Los Angeles
Mary Florence Pate, traveling in England
"Algebra dOesn't mean much to me,
But Jazzy musrc, Oh gee!"
Salina, Kansas, '20. '
"I have m my heart room for every Joy."
President Of BOy's Glee..
"And yet he seemed busier than he was
President of S. B.
"A nge volley of words Sir, and well shot
Glee Club Quartet.
UBetter late than never
"VVith her violin will she charm many."
Lettering On Stylus.
"Order is Heavenls first lawf'
JULIA T. HULL
Modesto, California, '20, '2l.
"I hope well Of tomorrow."
Basket Ball, 123.
"A quiet little maid with cl. quiet little way."
ELIZABETH S. HIGGINS
Secretary of Debating, '23,
"The most willing worker ever found."
Football, '22, '23. ,
"A mighty man was he."
"The Giant Killef'
"We all like him as well as his sodasfl
Accompanist for Girls' Glee.
"The Life of the Party."
"My ambitions are nex er realizedfl
DOUGLAS P. MAITLAND
"Men of a few words are the best Of men."
WALTER B. WHITNEY
"A quiet and handsome man."
' Page Sixty-fozzl'
ANNIE L. FUELSCHER
Secretary of Finance. '23.
"Her care was never to offend and every
student was her fnendf'
Secretary of Girls' Athletic Club, ,Z1..
HOne never bold, of spirit still and qu1et."
Stylus Staff. U
"Don't be so bashful-It doesn't pay."
"I do what others don't."
JESSIE J. HUNT
"That book is ten days overdue?
ORPHA ESSIE HAGUE
Barstow High, '22,
"'TIs good In every case you know
To have two strmgs to your bow."
WILLIAM R. WALKER
"So long agrowing and so leisurely."
Lols SABRA WELSH
'-if 1 V,-F--1?
Citrus High School, '22. A
"As charms are nonsense, nonsense is a
Dramatics. . .
"A tale never loses in the telhng."'
"Nothing great is accomplished without hard
CHARLES HOWARD WIMMER
Captain Basket Ball, '23.
"A handsome dark complexioned youth."
"Happy thou art, as if every day thou hadst
picked up a horse shoe."
"Laugh and the world laughs with you,"
ROBERT EUGENE HATNES
Jefferson H. S., '20, '21.
"Learned the value of people.
"If all the world were just like me, what
kind of a world would this be?7'
"A good friend to everyOne.'
Orchestra. . .
"Hail to thee, blithe spirit."
THOMAS L. MCCLELLAN
Explosion Staff. '
"Speak low when you speak of love."
THOMAS VIVAN TAYLOR
San Antonio, Texas, '18, 'l9.
4'Behold! I know not anything."
"1 know not of what you speak,"
"She has a smile that simply wonlt wear off."
"Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the
midnight Oil ?"
ARTHUR V. COMPTON
Morrisville, Penn., '22.
'4Drive thy business or it will drive thee."
-f-A ---- www """-'-" -'1'5':'f5f"1f:w'jzM "" 'lg' 'Ml ' 'V ,, ,C U
M Wf Slglnz
REBA H. PHILLIPS
Typing Contest. .
"May she always answer to her part."
JESSIE S. CONLIN
"I like mine hot." i
"Say, do you know what I did last night?"
LAUFMAN E. JETER
Football, '22, ,23.
"Hang sorrow! I.et's be merry."
"The proper study of mankind is manf,
"My short and happy day is done."
Track, 321, '22, '23.
"Let us be then, what we are, and speak
what we thinkf'
"That southern drawl means a good dis-
"Oh, I knew you loved some other woman
Sec. of Girls' Athletics, ,Z3.
"Cheerfulness is an offshoot of goodness and
Tennis, '22, '23.
"I donlt knowfi
"A jolly good fellow."
MARIE F INNEY
Pomona Academy, '20, '2l.
"Love sought is good, but given unsought
IVAN R. DOW
President of Orchhestra. I
"He was so hashtul, every time he laughed
his voice blushed."
Cahinet and Athletics, '22, '23.
K'RIpe for exploits and mighty enterprises."
"SlTe's little but Oh Nlyl
CLARICE L. HANSON
Gardena High School, '21.
"A proper little maid."
Football, '22, '23.
"Famous for his manners
GEORGE A. KOBER
"No! I will go Seek some ditch wherein
"Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be
Exeels in Commercial Work.
"Give the -world the best you have and the
best will come back to you."
"A willing worker, a willing sliirkerf'
MARGARET E. RICHARDSON
"Drama and all its acts."
. "A""'A ff- ""'-- -1 '--- .f f """' 'fr """ "M" '
,.., N.. w
"As big as she is little."
"Her very life was merry, yet
CALVIN PERCY JEWELL
Secretary of Finance, '22.
'KDEStII1Ed to be a great man."
CARRYL L1-:ROY WHITE
Lightweight Football, '22, '23.
"The Pot Boilersfl
"A willing hand to all things."
"She rules her home with a
Secretary of Girls' League.
UI chatter, chatter, as I go."
EUGENE F. HOY
"He was a scholar, and a
"A noble gentleman."
wise and good
W f f WW , fmwma
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W-, B B
"W'hat makes you tardy ?"
"Nothing is so popular as goodness."
"I am perplexed and know not what to say."
DAVID K. FOLTS
Explosion Staff. '
"Many are my friends."
'4Blest with talent and each art to please."
Salida, Colorado, '22.
"How many friends she gathers on her way."
"Act well your part, there all the honor
"I never did repent for doing good."
Tucson, Arizona, '22,
"Demure and pleasant.
Pres. of Girls' Reserve.
"Noted for her friendsf'
S. GRAHAM LATTA
"A little knowledge is a dangerous thing.
RALPH S. PUTNAM
"If I chance to talk a little wild, forgive me
"VVhat could make her unhappy?l'
Parsons High School, Kansas
"Push on, keep moving."
JOHN W. LEVINGE
"A man with a mannerf,
"She knows it all-
She knows, she knows.
FLORIDA J EAN CRAIG
Basketball, '23. t
"Quiet and unassuming.
Typing for Stylus. I
"TO be great is to be misunderstood."
RICHARD L. KELSEY
Track '21, '22, '23.
"The dinky was late.',
JOHN JUDD, JR.
Senior Play and Stylus, '23, l
"Doubt can only be removed by action."
"What is work, and what have I to do with
Usher at Senior Play.
"Call her revenge, because she rs sweetf'
Explosion and Stylus.
"NO man has too much wisdom, though
learned he be."
ROBERT W. KELSO
Terre Haute, Ind., '2l.
"I will praise any man that will praise me."
MAROARIETE M. ECKLES
IuniOr4Senior Entertainment, '22,
'4She is pretty to walk with and witty to
"Good nature and good sense must ever
Track, '21, '22, '23.
"A fast stepper."
Editor of Explosion.
"A man Of cheerful yesterdays and conhdent
Pres. of Athletic Club.
"Ambition has no rest."
Basket Ball, '23.
'SDimples, smiles and laughter."
JOHN HOWARTH FARIES
"Handsome IS as handsome does."
ROBERT M. LEYHE
"Hail fellow, well met."
"Character is higher than intellect."
Manual Arts, ,Z0. 4
"Sometimes I played for much, sometimes
for little, but always fair.',
Senior Play, Explosion and Stylus.
"No ground of enmity between us known.
Prize links Costume, '22.
"My words are meant for deeds."
Stylus Staff. . .
"Let us not take life too seriously,"
President of Comites, '23.
"All Gaul was divided in three parts."
"I ought to be renowned
For my distance from the ground."
H. MARSHALL PHILLIPPI E
"Music hath it's charms."
ff WW f W mm ff! WW f 44
ELEANOR B. FOSTER
Four years Of math.
K'And still their wonder grew,
, That one small head could carry all she
MARIE LOUISE DAIR
:'Original in manners, ways and looks."
RALPH VAN HOOREBECKE
Stylus Art Editor and Senior Play.
"He doth indeed show some sparks that are
- like wit."
Captain of Football Team, ,22.
'tHe proved the best man in the held."
Senior .Dance. '
"A smilethat matches her eyesf'
President of Somoac Club, '23.
"Is she not more than painting can CX1l1'ESS?H
LOUIS E. STEELE
"I dOn't say much but I mean what I
Captain Senior Basketball.
"VVhen she will, she will, and when She
wonlt, She wOn'tg so thei'e's an end- of
"A friend to all whom she may meet."
"An abundance of knowledge not found in
"An enemy O1 women
ROBERT WALTER ROACH
"Wild oats make a had autumn crop."
Secretary of State, '23.
"'Tis what I love determines how I love."
President of Girls' Glee.
"TO know her is to love her.
SAM A. Moss
"I try to be gooclf'
HELEN GIBSON SHERWOOD
Pres. of Girls' League.
"Better slip with foot than tongue.'
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Girls Athletics. l
"The greatest of faults is to be conscious
VERA NEELEY I
Paragould, Arkqnvsas, '22. U
"Her ever smiling eyes are like rays of
DALE CLIFTON LAIVIBERT
"I will as my will wills."
Senior Roll Room Council.
"1 Want what I want when I want it."
ANNA V. PARISH
"Fortune pursue thee.
"A word in earnest is as good as a specch.'
DONALD C. SMITH
"None but himself can he his parallel,"
ALBERT STILLMAN CHASE, JR.
Class President, '20, and Stylus.
"TO those who know him not, no words can
Glee Club.I I I
"'She carries cheerfulness and admiration
with her, wheresoever she goes."
"NO relation to Alice in Wonderland."
ALLEN POLLOCK .
President Senior Class, '23,
"All right! Weill think it over
KATHLEEN T AYLOR
"Diligence overcomes difficulties?
Spanish Club. I I I
"Too quiet to ever make a noise in this
"Then farewell heat and welcome frost."
J. EUGENE FARR
Lightweight Football, '23.
"He drives a Fordg we hope he can live 1
"Her summer nature felt a need to blessf
Vice-Pres. of VVinter Class. '22.
"A heart as big as she is small."
"I would outstare the stearnest eyes that
Football and Cabinet.
K'Liked by all who meet him, unliked by
Jackson, Michigan,.'22. . '
"The rnauly part IS to do XV1tl1 might and
mam what you can do."
HGl'21Cl01.1S zn manner.
MARJORIE JEAN BAILEY
"Litle acts of kindness.
Class Treasurer, '23,
"Honor and fame from no condltxon rzse
Redondo High School, '23.
"As merry as the day is long."
Senior Party Committee. I '
"Haste thee nymph and bring with thee
jest and youthful jollity."
Fremont High, Oakland, '22,
"Life is just one French problem after
FRANK LERCHEN, J R.
Track, '21, '22.
"Famous for his laugh."
"Destined to be of the clergy."
"The hand of the diligent maketh rich."
"I care not what others say."
San Francisco, '21.
"Let me be as I am, seek not to alter me."
"I study for to gain knowledge."
ELOENE T. TRUITT
Secretary of Assemblies. '2Z.
"Mindful not of herself,"
Louis 8 Clarke School, Spokane.
'KHer voice was ever gentle, soft and low."
EDWARD L. STOCKBRIDGE
'Take care of the pence for the pounds will
take care of themselves."
FREDERICO PECK FERNANDEZ
"My mind to me a kingdom is
'tUnceztsingly delving fox' knowledge."
ANNA RUTH JAMES
"Many friends in El short timef'
Captain 130-fb. Football Team, '22,
"All his worldis as bright as Edisoifs electric
MARY LOUISE MCNABB
Athletic Club, '22.
"Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat, and so
lets' be merry."
HAZEL READ A
School of Commerce, Toronto, Canada.
"There is a gift beyond the reach of art '
Oi being eloquently silent."
BERTHA T RAVISS
San Fernando Academy, ,22.
HHOW well she always plays her part."
"No, he doesn't smoke."
Times Radio Aytist.
"Oh he will sing the sail eness out of a
BARBARA REBECCA HODGE
"She comes to school for vzuious things and
HShe always lends a willing hand."
EUGENE E. FLYNN
"I work when I have to, not otherwise
Manual Arts High, '2l.
"With thee conversing, I forget the way." g
Vice-President of the Somoac, '23.
"Nothing great is achieved without enthu
'tYou have well deserved this ring."
"Could I love less I should be happierf
"Perhaps thou wast born for greatness
Literary Editor of Stylus.
K'Heart to conceive, the understanding to
direct, the hand to execute."
L. A. High, '20.
"ZealOus yet modest."
" ,Tis better to wear out than to rust out.'
"Trust her not, she's fooling thee."
Treasurer of Girls' League. 5
Central High School. I ,
"Never an idle moment but thrifty and 3
thoughtful of others."
Class President, '21, I
"Deep sighted in intelligence,
Ideas, atoms, influences."
Variety Show, '22. .
"A lion among ladies."
"I do not like this fooling."
ROMONA PERSIS RYAN
Senior Rings VV '23.
"A winning way, a pleasant smile."
"The doors of wisdom are never shut."
GEORGE RUSS -
"He that hath a beard is more than a youth."
Easter Work-Girls' League. ,
'AAS good be out of the world as out of I
f X ff ...f 1 .....,......,..., W
"I feel in every smile
Secretary of Girls, Ath
'fLife is a funny thing."
KATHRYN Avis TREGEA
Vice4President of Class.
Modesto High School,
"What sweet delight a
quiet life affords."
Autoshop and Woodworking.
"Haste is of the devil."
Santa Barbara High.
"They laugh that win."
"The hand that follows
intellect can achieve
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The high school may be compared to a training camp by divisions.
The first division is the one in which the green troops are enlisted. lt was into
this division we entered as freshmen in nineteen hundred nineteen. The army life
was very diihcult as this division of troops seemed unusually awkward.
After a little of the greenness wore off, we elected Miss Renison and Mr. Lock-
wood commanders, and Stillman Chase as our captain.
The new recruits certainly made a line showing in the Annual Oratorical Con-
test, with Emily Earl as speaker.
ln the second division rapid strides were made. Kathleen Campbell was chosen
captain, and with the intelligence gained in our first year we took our place in ath-
letics and debating.
We surprised the camp by taking hrst prize for the booths in the Oratorical
Contest. The upper classmen did not only notice us, but knew that we were taking
an active part in the Camp's activities.
ln the third division as juniors, we made splendid progress. We started the
year by electing Loren Patrick as our captain and lVliss Gardner and lVlr. Brown
our commanders, The first accomplishment of the year was the choice of the orig-
inal junior sweaters, which the recruits delighted in wearing.
The junior class party proved to be one of the unique happenings of the year.
The days of 749 were brought back for one happy evening.
The party was followed by the Junior Dance, which proved to be one of the
best and liveliest dances of the year. The privates showed organization and class
spirit in the part taken at the Oratorical Contest.
Our hospitality and enthusiasm was shown by giving the seniors the best enter-
tainment they ever enjoyed during their four years of camp life at the Junior-Senior
Entertainment. Debating, athletics, and the Explosion staff were incomplete with-
out the aid of the juniors!
The fourth and last division proved that we did justice to our training received
in the previous divisions. With Allen Pollock as our captain we went forward and
secured many honors and glories.
The first honors were brought to us by the girls who won first prize for the
stunts put on at the Stunt Party.
One of the most remarkable dances was the Senior Dance, which the juniors
were forced to admit was the best glide of the year. Probably the best feature was
the Oratorical Contest. We have, always had the reputation of getting what we gc
after and this was certainly proved when Eredericho Peck won the contest. His
subject was "Pan-Americanism-lts Obstaclefi This was our last oratorical at
G. U. H. S. and it will be remembered by all-especially the traffic ofiicer at Brand
What could have been more enterprising than the Senior Play, HA Pair of
Sixesn? What class could demand more talent than that displayed by our actresses
and actors? The senior party was another success made possible by the co-opera-
tion of the division and its commanders.
Commencement day June '21 closes our career as a division in Glendale High.
We shall go forward, each in his chosen path, to follow the courses of our sep-
arate destinies. But these four years have established friendships which will never
fade. And we will carry memories of these happy days with us until the end of
time. We have come to the parting of the ways, but inspired by a confidence in
ourselves and a faith in the eternal goodness of things, we will advance to greater
Thus we leave the portals of G. U. H. S., our beloved Alina Mater.
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the members of the Senior Class of Glendale Union High School, in the
County of Los Angeles and State of California, having been proved to be of un-
doubted superiority of mind, finding ourselves overburdened with knowledge, and
the end fast approaching, do hereby make, ordain, publish and declare this to be
WILL AND TESTAMENT
To the Glendale Union High School: We bequeath another large, enthusiastic,
hard-working, dignified and well-behaved Senior Class for next year.
- To the Faculty:
To Professor Moyse: The privilege of arming the faculty with bean shooters
for next yearis guard duty in the halls and on the grounds.
To Mrs. Moir: Our kindness and dignity.
To Coach Hayhurst: More time to spend with his family.
To Miss Hanson: A few more easy ways of making money.
To Mr. Brewster: Our ability to make people laugh.
To Miss Magnuson: Our intelligence and wit.
To Mr. Bnrlage: Another class of Senior girls to be varnped by.
To Miss Switzer: Cur kind and loving dispositions.
To Mr. Borncarnp: Our best wishes for his future success as a lawyer.
To Miss Poppy: A new edition of sentence and theme. .
To Mr. Ferguson: 0ur ability to back propositions.
To Miss Bailard: Our dauntness and grace.
To Mr. Brown: Our capability to organize.
To Miss McGregor: A head for mathematics.
To Mr. Webb: Our superiority of mind.
To Mrs. Gibson: Our musical appreciation.
To' Mr. Smith: Our energy and pep.
To Mrs. Moyse: Our kindheartedness.
To the classes:
To the Junior Class: We leave our good standing with the teachers and our
much loved books.
To the Sophomores: All our superfluous knowledge and the right to have a
To the Freshmen: A hook entitled 4'How to Become a Successful Seniorf'
Written by the Summer Class of '23.
To respective members of the High School we, the following, do bequeath some
of our loved and some of our unloved possessions.
1. I, Floyd Kinnan, do bequeath my spotless reputation to Dewy McCourt.
2. I, Elizabeth Dinsmore, leave my willowy slenderness to Pauline Miller.
3. I, Rebecca Hodge, leave my shiny straight hair to Cecil Chase.
4. I, Fred Peck, give my gift of gab to George Karcher.
5. I, Gertrude Heideman, bequeath the quality of my voice to YVinifred Par-
ker, knowing that she will handle it with care.
6. I, Ivan Dow, bestow upon Bub Carver my bashfulness.
8. I, George Jansen, do bequeath my beloved gift of arguing to Charles
9. I, Edith Bush, leave my superfluous flesh to Mildred Finn.
10. I, Carryl White, do kindly bestow upon Johnny Lovell my good looks.
11. I, Paul Edmonds, leave my loud and boisterous ways to Valera Trimmer.
12. I, Frances Wyman, do bequeath my man-hatred to Evelyn Hunt.
13. I, Burt Aageson, surrender my quiet, gentle voice to Arden Gingery.
14. I, Marguerite Eckles, leave my art of Hgetting byw to Dorothy Young.
15. I, Richard Kelsey, do bequeath my enormous appetite to Don Danner.
16. I, Orrell Hester, depart with my height to Marie Grey.
17. I, Buzz Roach, do forsake Margaret Longley to anyone desiring same.
18. I, Elizabeth Higgins, do bequeath my perpetual restlessness to Ronald
19. I, Charlotte Winsel, leave my dramatic talent to Isabel Tousey, knowing
she will guard and treasure it.
20. 1, Alice Petty, do bequeath my Hawless beauty to Orris Danielson.
21. I, George luett, leave my kind and loving disposition to Katy Gutherie,
hoping she will make use of it.
22. I, Loren Patrick, leave my sarcastic way to Miss Soper.
23. I, Frank Lurchen, leave my everlasting giggle to Roma Staub.
24. I, Lois Olmsted, leave my baby stare to Marie Hearnshaw.
25. I, Allen Pollock, do bequeath my executive ability to the president of the
new senior class.
26. We, Gladys Peckham and Mabel Gaarder, leave our gladsome expression
and imposing stature to Alexander Bagley and Alice Hill.
27. We, Edward Stockbridge, John Simpson, Carlyle Bailey and Stillman
Chase, leave our popularity with the women to Harold Jones.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We have hereunto signed and affixed our seal, the
Twenty-second Day of ,lune in the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred
THE CLASS OF 1923.
1. Lotta lNoise.
2. Iva Grouch.
The mid-year Class of 1924 was the largest class, up to the time of its entrance
in 1920, that had been enrolled in G. U. H. S. The members stated on entrance
that they intended to make their class the best the school had ever seen and have
kept that thought in mind through their entire three and one-half years in the
The oliicers chosen to represent the class during the first year in high school
were: President, Floyd Carmack fresignedjg Vice President, Howard Brummel,
Secretary, Olive Swensen, Treasurer, Margaret Harden.
In the first year the class joined the rest of the classes in the support of all
school affairs, making an exceptionally good showing in the Oratorical for a Fresh-
During the Sophomore year Stanley Johns led the class and received the train-
ing which fitted him for the position of Student Body President during the last term.
In that year the class joined the summer class in the Oratorical contest and won the
The Class of 1924 contributed material for the various athletic teams and sup-
ported every school activity during its sojourn within the portals of Glendale High
from the iirst year on.
In the junior year the class was represented on the cabinet by Fredrica Mar-
shall, who was elected Secretary of Girls, Athletics. Many others were coming into
prominence in the school life. During this year Helen Robison held the position
of class president.
The senior year, last and best, was full of events of importance. Gwenllian
Warner was chosen to guide the class through this period and proved a most eth-
cient class president. Her hard work for the benefit of the class has been greatly
appreciated by its members. Olive Swenson was elected secretary of the class in
her freshman year and has held the oliice during her three and one-half years in
Glendale High. Winifred Allardice assisted Gwenllian in carrying on the work of
the class in the position of vice president.
One of the most important things accomplished during the past year was the
securing of the class rings which were both beautiful and original.
The Winter' Class of 1924 in bidding farewell to Glendale Union High School
sincerely hopes that it has helped in the betterment of the school life in every was
The peppy Class of '24 has completed another successful year. Showing their
class spirit, the juniors met immediately upon their return to school last September
and chose their officers. Ronald West, a member of the football team and a hard
worker, was elected President and he very capably filled the position. The other
officers were: Katherine Stofft, Vice Persidentg Boyd Taylor, Secretary, and Mary
Stanley, Treasurer. Mr. Miller and Miss Baillard as class teachers helped the
juniors a great deal during the entire year, particularly at the time of the Junior
Dance. The class gave a peppy party on December 16, but the dance was the
crowning event of the year. The Junior Dance was held on the evening of St. Pat-
rick's Day, March the seventeenth.
This year the juniors have been well represented in every athletic activity as
well as in debating and other school activities. Over fifty per cent of the eleven
was composed of members of the class.
The B-ll Class, with two years of experience behind it, entered into the spirit
of high school life at the beginning of this year and with all of the members work-
ing together carried it through a successful and profitable year. Elizabeth Crosson,
as class president, ruled with an iron hand, and saw to it that the class received its
due share of publicity. Marion Morrison, vice president, was prepared to assume
the duties of the presidentiwhenever necessity required it. Leonora Rose was chosen
to keep the minutes of the various meetings. Walter Krukow, class treasurer, proved
a capable custodian of the dues.
The class was well represented in sports, the following boys making positions
on the teams: Leslie Lavelle, Marion Morrison, Dante La Franchi, Walter Krukow,
Frank Lee and Wesley Pomeroy. mo e girls Frances Duryea, Leonora Rose,
Amelia Vorwerck, and Emily Torchia were prominent in athletics. Leslie Lavelle
also held the position of Secretary of Athletics on the cabinet. The social feature
of the season was a party given at Thanksgiving which proved a big success.
The Class of '25 opened this year with a burst of enthusiasm that has success-
fully carried it through the year. Although this has been only the second year and
the members are still underclass men, they have proved to the upperclass men that
they are full of pep and can put things over. A
The class attributes a great deal of its success to their beloved class teachers,
Miss Murphy and Miss Field. The class oflicers were elected at the first class meet-
ing on September 29. They were: Lee Shannon, Presidentg Jack Finch, Vice
President, Dorothy Codar, Secretary, and Robert Hatch, Treasurer.
The most important event of the year was the class party held Halloween night.
The members came in costumes and a most clever round of games were played,
the talented members of the class giving many delightful skits. Delicious refresh-
ments were served at a late hour and the merry party ended, all declaring they
had a lovely time.
The Class of Winter 726, having successfully passed the age of freshmanhood,
feels itself prepared to meet any problems of High School life. Early in the month
of October, 1922, a class meeting was held and the following officers elected:
Charles Lundie, President, Owen Miles, Vice President, Wendell Beauchamp, Sec-
retary, Robert Bungay, Treasurer. At a later meeting the Treasurer resigned, which
necessitated the election of another. Elsie Whitney was chosen. At the same
meeting class teachers were decided upon. Miss Soper and Mr. Butterfield were
Several of the members of the class went out for basketball. The only
making a school team, however, was Leland Anderson, who proved to be an
cient player. The girls showed more interest in athletics, the majority of
players in the school volley ball team being chosen from the B-10 Class.
Elsie Whitney, the speaker chosen to represent the Sophomore Class in
Annual Oratorical Contest, was a member of the B-10 Class. Page Ni,1Ufy-jiw
Scrubs! They wandered aimlessly about the halls, not knowing where to poke
their heads in or where to take them out. They were easily recognized by their
hesitant manner as they stood in the halls waiting for something to happen. On
September 11, 1922, more scrubs than were ever seen before thronged through the
doors and over the campus.
On October 2, 1922, the scrubs were summoned to attend an assembly for the
purpose of electing their class ofhcers. Only a president, Winona Neilson, and a
vice president, Janice Fletcher, were elected, when owing to the wildness and dis-
order they were dismissed.
With the disgrace of the first meeting hanging over them the class assembled
again on November 23 and conducted a much more orderly meeting. The two pre-
viously elected oflicers were re-elected as wll as three new officers. These were:
Wayne Yarick, secretary, ,lohn Franklin, treasurer, and Dewey lVlcGourt, yell leader.
At this meeting blue and white were chosen as the class colors, but as the sopho-
mores had already picked these colors it was necessary to give them up.
The freshmen, although somewhat unmanageable at first, have settled down
and will undoubtedly some day become a staid group of seniors.
Anticipating the necessity of having some organization, some representative at
their head, the incoming freshmen of the mid-year term elected leaders at their
respective schools before they stepped over the door sill of Glendale Union High
School.. Marjorie Phillips was chosen president of the young graduates of the Wil-
son Avenue lntermediate School, while George Karcher was made captain of those
from the Glendale Avenue School. On account of numerous activities and pressing
duties the junior members of the Class of '26 were unable to meet to effect any
definite organization until late in the term.
Much credit is given them, however, for the splendid way in which they con-
ducted themselves from the very start. Their co-operation with the A-9 Class was
spoken of as worthy of much praise. Where the freshmen first showed their true
worth was in the Annual Oratorical Contest in which a freshman, George Karcher,
won second place.
This newest class were mighty proud of George and proved it by the way they
backed him in his effort. Not only did they turn out in surprising numbers, but
also made such a splendid demonstration that the judges for the line of march
awarded them second place. The subject of Georgeis subject was 4'Kindness-The
World's Greatest Need."
On May 10 the B-9 Class held a serious business meeting at which time they
elected the following students as class officers: President, Marjorie Phillips, Vice-
President Richard Sunderland' Secretary George Karcher, Treasurer, David Ross.
7 e , 7 U
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There came three maids to Camelot,
Her gold hair mantled round her face.
In blue she came,
Like iris in a deep, still pool,
A pool of mirrored jade.
The second-slender too, but she,
Like blood-red poppies swaying in the wind,
Came, proud and Haunting,
Casting her bright gifts on all,
Wfho stayed perchance for her bright wooing.
The third-and she,
Like sheaves of waxen lilies in the twilight,
Trod soft, dropping slow crystal tears that fell
Like pearls and seed pearls
,Broidered down a robe of pale chrysanthemums.
There came three maids to Camelot.
I -Kathleen Taylor.
I would fold thee in something softly warm
And lead thee into the night.
With trembling, eager finger tips
We would follow a shrunken, moonless path
Where the death-flowers grow.
And no one would call to us, beloved,
And no one would know.
We would wander away for a little while
To find the land where the stars are blown-
But thou art a fragile, frightened thing,
And I go alone. H
Dawn comes in through lattice windows,
And touches my hand with misty fingers,
And trails her quiet scarves across my face,
Then she is gone-
And the day is rude to me.
Page Our Hmzdrrd FOIII'
:-i,-as-I 5 order left in which the Continual Worship of the Cross is still prac-
5? ,z '- HE young man seated at the dingy window was very, very young.. His
, "E bandaged hands occasionally dripped small globules of blood, stain-
... "' - ing the worm-eaten window ledge with brownish patches. The stains
ln the court below a little boy in faded green velvet was blowing
--j bubbles. His tangled golden curls were reflected in the balls poised
- -2. ' '
- " ' 52 were Very near the color of his straight, rather long hair.
1 E ?:
a 12 E
above his head. Now and then his dear laugh Hoated up and chimed
among the gray and scarlet bubbles trembling in the sunlight.
The young man shivered slightly as the silvery laugh smote his ears. He raised
his head and saw a pile of yellow gold gleaming on the table at his side.. It had
not been there so very long. He glanced across the room to a quivering stab of
color from the center of which a form gleamed, half witch, half woman. Many
months had been spent in devoted toil and now the radiant creature, that he loved so
dearly, was sold for a few bags of money.
It had happened on the way back. A'tiny child in faded green velvet had
darted out under the wheels of the shining black monster. The child had been saved
but the wheels had slid over the young manls slender wrists, thrust out for protection.
He raised his head and stared, first at the little bags of gold on the table in
front of him and then at the picture on the wall.
Tomorrow they could take their gold away.
ln the court below a little boy in faded green velvet was blowing bubbles. His
tangled golden curls were reHected in the balls poised above his head. Now and
then his clear laugh Hoated up and chimed among the gray and scarlet bubbles
trembling in the sunlight. -
-KATHLEEN TAYLOR, 323.
THE VEIL OF TEARS
massive doors bathed in mellow sunlight lies a conx ent Tt IS known
to xery few people now though long ago lt was of great renown both
for the exceeding purity of its women and because of the observance
15- 1 -:- of some of the strictest rules ever enforced. Perhaps it is the only
'K .7535 . . . .
:SS .-f-'11 IDDEN away, high up among the ltalian Alps, its gray stone spires and
E E 1 cr 7 . 7 ,
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E. 5 53' E ' ' '
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ticed. A nun kneels before the cross in continual prayer and medita-
tion for a day and a night. At the end of this time she is relieved' by another nun,
who, keeping her vigil, is relieved by another. ln this way there is always a nun
in prayer before the cross. Rules instituted in the Middle Ages are still enforced
today in exactly the same way, save in the case of failure to keep the vigil. Until
very recently, such failure was punishable by death. Now, it is well nigh impos-
sible to gain admittance to this order as the rules are so very strict and the training
so extremely hard that, as a result, the order is fast dying out. -
At the time of which T write the convent was well in its prime, having some
seventy-five women, including nuns, novices and lay sisters. This order was extra-
vagant in only one thing, and this was the robes of its women. These consisted of
heavy silk, the color being that peculiar shade of powder blue found only in an
English forest in Maytime, where sheets of singing bluebells carpet the ground.
Their veils were long and very thin, thereby enabling one to see, indistinctly, a white
Page Ont' Huqdrcd Five
cross in the back of the blue habit. The novices, dark green velvet habits were the
same in style as those of the nuns.
5-9 '75 '73 92 5? 95 'X 5?
The chanting of the novices rose and fell as the stately prioress slowly left the
chapel. One by one the nuns followed after her until there remained but one young
nun. Tall and slender she was, and her gleaming hair shone faintly through her
long white veil.
As she knelt before the cross a shimmering shaft of light breathed a benedic-
tion over her bowed head and lit up the dying figure stretched upon the cross.
Through the long pillared arches and down the aisles the light fell in splashes of
green and blue and violet until it rested upon the bowed form before the cross. As
the sun slowly sank the light faded and the church became dim and gray.
4? 64- 5? if AX- M' K-
Hours later, the figure of the young nun was faintly outlined, the folds of her
white veil catching the crimson of the swinging censers that beat and pulsed, and
from which Hoated faint breaths of incense.
Hour after hour slowly passed until the frightened dawn peered fearfully down
the long arches to where the prostrate form of the young nun lay stretched at the
feet of the dying Christ.
Long she lay and her light breath gently fanned the heavy air, stirring the
wreaths of incense that floated down from the vaulted ceiling.
The light waxed slowly bright and as slowly waned again. Still the young nun
slept on and the sun again lit up her form with violet, blue and green.
A young novice, passing across the nave, saw the sleeping nun, and Hed in
startled wonder to the prioress.
g 69 +5 M4 M EG 91- 9? 45
'fLord, now lettest Thou Thy servant depart in peace, according to Thy word."
The clear voices soared, rising to the vaulted roof.
"For mine eyes have seen Thy salvationf' whispered the trebles.
It was Easter Sunday and, as 'the novices sang, a group of sweet-faced nuns,
their blue eyes large with tears, walked slowly up the nave bearing a snow white
'CI arn the Resurrection and the Life, thus sayeth the Lord," breathed the waxen
lilies banked upon the altar, and the stainless cross of lilies above the altar slowly
dropped a crystal tear as the sad-eyed nuns placed the frail shell below the figure
of the Christ.
ulVIan that is born of a woman hath but a short time to livef, chanted the nuns
KATHLEEN TAYLOR, '23.
CSenior Prize Storyj
I PRAISE NIGHT
Night lays stillness in my hands,
Why I have need of stillness there.
Night is a prayer,
Such as my lips no longer make
Made for my sake.
-A. H. N.
Page OMC PlIllIdl'I'lf aglllfl'
A little pale moth of the night
It came to my candle Hame,
With wings which were waxen white
And a trembling desire,
And it danced in the candle light,
And died in my hands by the fire.
A ghost from the shadowed years,
It comes when my taper is dim,
On wings which are spun of fears,
And brings but pain,
And l wash it with burning tears,
And it dies in the bitter rain.
SPEAKING OF SMILES
HEN Adam woke up and saw Eve, we have no proof as to the ensuing
scene, but there is not a doubt in the world but that he smiled-and
Eve probably smiled back upon him. Thus it was in the beginning
and all the generations of Adams forever after have continued to smile
at the opportune minute, for that is the characteristic which distin-
guishes man from brute. . You may protest that animals smile also-
consider the Cheshire cat for example. There is no doubt but that the
express merriment, but the power of conveying delight, ridicule, tri-
umph, sympathy, craftiness, or contempt in a single expression, a single parting of
the lips and narrowing of the eyes, that, O human being, is your peculiar birthright.
Adam's smile at first was instinctive and undesigning. But after the family
removed from Eden and the general corruption of things began-Well, I donit know
whether it was Adam or his spouse who forced the first deceiving smile to dispel
suspicion. At about this same period we find Eve practicing upon Adam a Hatter-
ing smirk for the purpose of extracting from him the price of a new fig leaf evening
gown. ln quick succession there follows a troop of varying smiles--artificial, evil,
This birthright of Adam and Eve is our heritage. Smiling has not changed as
manners and customs and languages have changed. It is probable that Jacob
cheated Esau with the crafty grin worn by a modern stock-promoter who comes for-
ward, his thin lips drawn back over protruding teeth with an Mall-the-better-to-eat
you-with" or a 'Gwonit-you-come-into-myparlor-said-the-spiderw expression. The
daughter of Herodas danced with the scarlet smirk of a alilolliesi' beauty and when
Cornelia replied, "These are my jewelsf' there must have been upon those lovely
lips the radiant smile of any adoring mother the world over, be she Spanish or
Chinese, primitive, mediaeval, or modern.
E E121 5
5? if 5
DORIS TAYLOR, ,23.
Page One H1111d1'rdSi'i'011
This is a play which must be taken seriously.
it happened in Egypt a while ago,
Two thousand foolish years or so,
And the sky was deeply blue you know--glorious weather.
And the Nile was green for miles and miles,
And a bit filled up with crocodiles,
And the maids came down with jugs and smiles-Hsame as ever.
The Nile is spreading amiably about the Lowlands. Several maidens approach
bearing jugs. They wear buckles fashioned of broken glass set in priceless chewing
gum and all have scant, astonishing skirts to decorate the buckles. There is a sim-
ple, intangible quaintness about them, suggested, no doubt, by the flowing draperies
which they have-left at home. They approach with a slight shaking of shoulders
and sing deliciously through their noses. The tune is something elusive, yet linger-
ing-a quiet melody which maidens would sing when filling their heavy jugs in the
placid greenness of the shallows. It is called the 'cPharoah Blues?
Sesemare is speaking. She flaps her broad earringsg they clank like an old man
with slippers, walking. They are astonishing earrings ingeniously devised to con-
ceal a powder puff and a mirror.
Sessemare: I say, did you hear the latest?
Nemakknatut: Uh-huh. You mean about Soarik and her old man?
Ses: No. Thatis the next to the latest.
Ses: ltas rare.
Ses: Cleopatra and that Antony chap are engaged.
Nem: Thatls all publicity stuff-bet she'll write a book on modern morals
now. I never did like that woman.
Artoptraka Cleaning against her jug dreamilyj: Heos a swell dancer but heas
got awful big ears. '
Mem: I should imagine so.
Art: Don't be a cat! Ccontinuing dreamilyj My aunt has a friend whose
mother knows his valet's second cousin by sight.
Art fdreamilylz I like big ears.
Ses: Nice to hang things on, huh?
Art: Don7t be a cat! Did you hear about the lovely snake he brought her?
Ses: Yes. It has a studded collar and lives on hamburgers and peach pie
Art: Don't you adore peach pie?
Ses: Shut up! lam still talking-and she didn't like it at all hardly-just
told him it was what sheid always been dying to have-that asps are so stunningly
cute, etc., etc.-and the silly snake went dashing around the court all morning biting
people7s feet, so they got it a muzzle and?-
Art: l adore muzzles.
Ses: Can you beat it?
They file out slowly with their jugs and their song about the uPharaoh Bluesn
and a large crocodile comes out of the water, shaking himself like a poodle, and
devours Artoptraka daintily.
Page Olzc Hzmdrcd Eight
T25 13 Ars
So this was the Nile in the gay B. Cas
When Cleo was vamping her him's and he's,
And maidens chattered to beat the cheese,
When a certain asp was living in state,
And the Nile was calm where the Crocodiles wait
And folks were certain to be ate.
Doius TAYLoR, 723.
are typical aeluroid carnivores, whatever that means, they are
also said to be domesticated quadrupeds of the family Felidae, any-
way, they are adorable little animals with an abundance of fur, whis-
N'-" just plain catty cats. There are striped cats and spotted cats, brushed
cats and scraggly cats, cuddly kitten-cats and fierce tom-cats. There
are also Halloween cats, Puss-in-Boots cats, Poels cats, tabby cats and
old maids, cats.
Yes, there are thousands of cats, but what is their occupation during their
famous nine lives? Are they plumbers, bricklayers, architects, mathematicians or
philosophers? Sad fact, but true, they are none of these. They merely sleep and
sleep and sleep, and wash and wash and wash, and yet they are of use in many ways.
Without a doubt they are a great aid to economy for no electric pad is needed on
one's feet of a cold and wintry night when there is a cat to take its place. They aid
in ironing by pulling the article across the board. They catch mice and grasshop-
pers, so when someone makes a when trovatoi' involving a use for dead grasshoppers,
or even flies, we'll ind cats indispensable.
There is no need to be crushed on a crowded street car or wrecked in an auto-
mobile in order to witness a vaudeville of real humor, for when the kitten-cats begin
to frolic, turning somersaults and romping through the house like a troup of ele-
phants, you can just sit back in a comfortable chair stuffed with cushions, rest your
feet upon a stool, and watch the amazingly original, yet graceful, antics of those
kittens. One of the last advantages and uses of cats is the example they set for your
children, or your neighborjs children. Their constant washing inspires cleanliness,
and their equally constant slumber suggests naps without the usual preliminary out-
bursts of youthful feelings. As a ucoup de gracev l will add that the moral of this
essay, if essays can have morals, is: Get a cat.
E Z-'E .
5 ig kers and claws. There are Persian cats Anffora cats Maltese cats and
T .,....,,,. v an v 1
ri ' .5
Entra Moses, '23.
Pago Ona I'IIllLCZ1I'L'd Niue
THE MYSTIC ISLAND
5 -"1'-- T was the time between daylight and darkness, the time when lovers
..,, walk through scented gardens and sit under whispering trees, that
time which poets delight to call dusk.
Juan de Fernando sat with his back to a beautiful Grand piano,
gazing out of a window. His restless eyes wandered from a still lake,
2 :gh dotted with canoes and swans, to a forest of eucalyptus trees-sough-
ing forever their sad song, then up, where the falling sun was touch-
ing light, fluffy clouds with all the magic colors of the rainbow. The musician
sought everywhere for an inspiration, but it seemed to elude him. '
The gathering darkness outside transformed the window into a mirror which
outlined every feature of his delicate, olive-colored face. He gazed into his own
deep-set eyes, but could find no inspiration in them for he had looked on that for
The pianist rose at last, crossed the room, opened the casement, and gazed long
upon the glittering stars, longest upon great Arcturus, whose rapid winkings are
like the characters in some celestial telegraphic code. Juan seemed to be able to
read the message, for soon he returned to his instrument and began to play, softly at
first, thn as the light of the star waxed stronger his chords boomed louder and
louder, until they were like the roar of a tempest.
Then just as he was reaching the climax, he felt shooting pains all through his
arms and chest-the Angel of Death seemed to be clutching his bosom with burning,
searing fingers-the clutch reached his throat, and then the attack passed as sud-
denly as it had come.
Juan, as soon as his nerves would allow him, reached for the telephone and
called for the family doctor-Don Ferdinand de Urrea. When he had come, and
had listened to the boy's recital of the incident, he said gravely, MI fear you have
had the- shock we doctors call the 'hand of death' for want of a better name. A
second attack would result fatally. A warmer, damper climate would suit you bet-
ter than that of our beloved Argentine. Has not your father a cattle ranch on
HI have heard him refer to it a number of times."
'GA year or two there-that is my prescriptionfi
And that is why a ship steamed away from the harbor of Valparaiso, a ship
that had been blackened, burnt, scorched to a cinder by the flame of the sun on
many previous voyages. The vessel headed westward, ever westward, under a serene
sky, a sky scorching and unclouded. The sun shed a fulgor of light over every-
thing, deadening thought, weighting the heart, withering all the attempts to work.
And under the glare of that sky, the sea, a profound blue, was silent-stagnant-
dead. The vessel passed over that glossy plain, leaving only a narrow trail of
white that vanished at once.
Every morning the sun, like a great golden projectile, shot from some celestial
fortress, emerged from the water, passed over its mark at noon, to drop, evening
after evening, into the silent sea.many miles in advance of the steamer. And so
the days, hot and heavy, disappeared into the past, as irretrievable as the wisp of
smoke that rose from two sooty funnels.
After a three weeks? journey the vessel reached its destination-an island
which contains the ruins of a civilization older than that of Egypt. These remains
are immense images of men that stand guard, backs to the sea, over stone vaults
which house the dust of the departed builders. These figures are scattered all over
the island. No one knows how they got there or why they are there. No nation,
past or present, claims their style of sculpture as their own. They must ever stand
there, shrouded in mystery.
Juan and the captain landed on a bit of white beach. A row of cabins, the
cowboys' quarters, topped a steep grass-covered hill. High overhead sailed a bird,
black and sinister, considered by many people as an ill omen.
Upon watching the cabin the boy saw two figures issue from it and come slowly
down a winding path. One was an enormous bulk dressed in a suit the pattern of
which was two-inch vertical stripes of green and gold. The other was a dark-eyed
girl, the most beautiful Juan had ever seen.
c'We are very glad to have you here and hope you will enjoy your stayfi said
the girl, in a musical voice, in answer to the skipper's gruff introduction. The color
scheme, the girl's uncle, grunted his acknowledgment.
Several months passed, and the youth was always to be seen wandering with
the girl among the old images. One day she said to him: afluan, I suppose you have
guessed from uncle's actions that he does not like you. He is planning to kill you
the next time we go for a hike togetherf'
uBut l don't see why he hates me. What have l done to stir up his enmity?7'
4'You havenyt done anything, it's what he thinks you're doing. He thinks you
are here to spy on him and that your excuse of ill health is but a mask to cover
your real purpose," she returned.
More months passed and Juan had nearly forgotten the warning. Then the
overseer of the island suggested that they visit a tomb which only he knew about.
One might have guessed that something was brewing fro mthe man's attitude on the
way over. He talked incessantly, waxing almost merry near the conclusion of the
trip. When they arrived at the tomb they found it to be one of the largest and
almost the darkest of the lot, a fit abode for snakes. The girl and Juan wore heavy
boots and the man jokingly said that no snake could bite through his hide, so they
proceeded into the vault, the girl carrying the electric flashlight. lnside they found
a deep pit from which no sound issued when a stone was dropped into it.
It was then that the man pulled a large revolver and exclaimed: 'cNow, you
young whipsnapper, l've got you where l want you. Fm going to put an end to
your spying proclivities. Youlll never get back to Argentine with the news that I-7'
At this point his niece switched off the lght. HTurn on that light, Marguerite, or
lall come over there and break your neck!" They heard a couple of heavy, con-
fused steps and the sound of the revolver hitting the floor, then all was silent. The
girl turned on the light and saw the gun lying at the edge of the pit.
And that is all, except perhaps it would be well to mention that Juan has never
left the island, though his raven hair is beginning to become fiecked with gray
around the temples. He prefers rather the music of the waves, and the palm trees,
and the voice of his wife, to the artificial tones of the piano. He is held by the
fascination of the island as Poe was by the raven. And his soul from out that niys-
tic spell shall be lifted nevermore.
BAXTER ANDREWS, 724.
Uunior Prize Storyb
The iris sways by the lichen pool,
And the Howering plum is clean and cool,'
And far down the path where the tulips blow,
,Midst a clear amber light is my love, I know.
-K. H. T.
Page Om? H1111d1'rd Eleven
THE ONE HUNDRED AND FIRST NARRATIVE POEM
The uOne Hundred Narrative Poemsv-you know,
Were gathered together by Teter.
He thought they were the most wonderful things,
He knew they couldnit be sweeter.
He wanted the characters of these poems
To have a great big ball,
So he told them to come to Vanity Fair
To be held at Netherby Hall.
At Netherby Hall in Atri town
On the banks of the Danube River
The first to arrive was Lochinvar,
Riding in his new flivver.
Some came by sea in the Hesperus,
And some in the Captainls Gig.
Some of them sailed in the Nancy Bell,
Or the Chaleur Bay Brig. A
By land they came on horse and foot,
But all with a happy heart.
The Deacon came in his masterpiece,
Floyd lreson in his Cart.
Joris and Dirck rode Roland,
- Who carried the news from Ghent.
Lord Ronald on his Lily White Doe,
Brought laughter wherever he went.
Paul Revere was riding his trusty Steed,
Budd Doble, the Old Gray Mare.
John Gilpin and the Highwayman
All rode to the Netherby Fair.
The Judge and the Mayor and Corporation,
Hatto and the Landlordis daughter,
Tam 07 Shanter and the Pied Piper,
All came across the water.
Royalty was not omitted,
Many of princely blood were there.
There were Count de Lorge and King Robert,
King Albert and Lady Clare.
Lord Ullin and his Daughter,
King John and Princess Anne.
King Francis came there with his Court,
From Persia, their distant land.
They came from the cities of Hanover,
Hamelin and Middlesex.
From Lexington, Concord and Charlestown,
From Brunswick Town and Aix.
Page One HZllIllI'L'Il Trwizwv
From Marblehead, Kirby and Germany,
And from down by the Bay oi Fundy.
Those that came from the Highlands high,
Didn't get there until lVIonday.
They came from the banks of the River Rhine,
And from the reef of Normanas Woe,
From Sicily by far Lochyle,
And from the town of Abruzzo.
They came by Way of the Hellespont,
And crossed the River Weserg
They came from the land of Abou Ben Adhem,
And from the land of Julius Caesar.
When they were all assembled there,
They had a glorious time,
But I canlt tell you all they did,
Because it will not rhyme.
They rang the bell of the Schoolhouse,
The Bell of Atri, toog
They feasted and danced while it was light.
Then sang the whole night through.
The way they sang '40ld Hundredw
lVIade Zekle sound most Hat.
They chanted like the Singing Leaves
When they sang the Magnificat.
They had a week of rnerriment,
Then traveled to their homes.
And so this ends my story of
The uOne Hundred Narrative Poems.,7 -Glenn Cunningham.
MY CAP PISTOL
With Apologies to Ben Franklin
When I was about eleven years old I was in the habit of scanning the advertise-
ments in magazines. One day I came across a blaring ad offering a pistol that would
shoot five thousand times without reloading, price, seventy-five cents and the reloads
live cents each. I hastily shook a few coins out of my bank into the envelope, and
with trembling fingers addressed it. Q
In return came a cheap tin contrivance totally unlike the illustration in the book.
For a few days I had a merry time snapping it at everything in sight. Then I passed
a shop in which the guns were for sale at fifty cents including' three free reloads.
This incident taught me a valuable lesson.
As I grow older I see many people pay too much for their revolvers. There
are three pairs of boys and girls in one of my classes who are having a bad attack
of upuppy love.'7 They are getting a slight kick out of it now, but after they have
been flunked in the study they will realize how much time they have paid for their
poor, broken guns.
A person won an office in the Student Body a couple of years ago at the cost of
Udirty politicsf, She paid very dearly for her gun.
I will not go on moralizing. Every one of us sees the pistol we want to buy.
However badly we want it we should always consider the cost first.
BAXTER ANDREWS, '21,
Pugt' Ona HI!I1!il't'ti Tlzirtmuz
THE SHINING THINGS
There is a candle burning in the semi-darkness. It flickers fitfully, revealing a
gorgeous tapestry and a woman seated before a carved table. She is a beautiful
woman in the candle light. Perhaps she would be too vivid by day. Her name is
Claudia. . The low light flames in orange magnificence against her gotwn and alights
like a host of shining butterflies upon a jet necklace about her shoulders.
From the right wing another woman enters. Her pale arms with their trailing
sleeves are stretched before her. Her girdled robe clings quaintly in somber blue
velvet folds as she advances.
Jocelyn: I knew you had them. He is coming to take you tonight to where I
shall not trouble you with my blindness. But you cannot Wear my beads. Come
closer, Claudia. Give them to,me. fShe comes forward slowly and Claudia rises
and backs away. She is lingering the shining things.J
Jocelyn: Give them to me!
Claudia: What makes you think that he is coming-that I have taken them?
Jocelyn: There is jasmine perfume in your hair. It drifts, pungent and low,
like a rain cloud. I had hidden the beads among the grasses in the patio but they
are not there and my hands are weary with searching. Donjt move away.
Claudia: Yes, I found them among the jade and blue grasses. They lay like
a coiled black serpent-a lovely thing, and I wore them. Uocelyn starts violently.J
Listen, you don't understand. I will not harm them. They are beautiful against my
pale shoulders, against my orange robe. You can never know. You may never again
see them glisten. Please let me wear them, Jocelyn darling. He said you were very
lovely like a moonlight in a mist. Now may I?
Jocelyn: Give me my shining things! fShe steps forward and stumbles, clutch-
ing at the frail bench pushed between them. Claudia laughs softly.J
Claudia: You are clumsy, darling.
Jocelyn: Give them to me. Listen, I came to him .When the fever was upon
him. It was long ago. His eyes were strange and bright and he spoke softly, softly
like a little child praying.. They told me to come away. Do you hear? He was
dying and they would take me from him! I bent above him and he gathered the
beads in his hands. 'LThey are cold and beautifulf, he said, 4'Are they your tears?"
Oh! I cannot remember more. The darkness was coming and there was a cold wind
somewhere. In the street I stumbled, groping, blinded. It has been dark ever since,
Claudia. And he is cleazlf I must have them! Do you hear? The plague is still
upon them. Claudia, Claudia! fClaudia has been standing immovable, a hand clutch-
ing at her throat. She now tears at the necklace and the fragile chain breaks, scat-
tering the beads with a multitude of bell-like voices.J
Claudia: Oh-o-0-o! You had not told me. I-low could I know? It is upon
me already-the plague! I shall be blind. I shall die. Oh, you idiot, you sightless
idot, why did you not tell me? fShe rushes to the left and disappearsj
Jocelyn: It was the only way. And now she has scattered them and it will
take so long, so very long to find them all. He did not die of fever. No. It was
before the plague had come. His gift she would wear to glorify herself to please a
stupid old man because he is rich, a fat old man with moist, fat hands who talks
stupidly. And he whom I loved is dead. But I shall have my beads, always-.
DoR1s TAYLOR, '23.
Page One Hzmdrczl Fozzrtcclz
GOOD FRIDAY SONG
How gladly dead
The Lord God is,
Who all His life
His Hower white body,
On a stripped
-A. H. N.
THE FIRST MIDNIGHT MASS
HE early church fathers had no record of the date of the birth of Christ,
but tradition tells us that it was in the spring of the year, for it was
spring when the angels of the Lord came to tell the good news to the
shepherds, who watched their Hocks by night. The change in the
-P celebration of His birthday is due to the fact that the pagans, even
29 fa when converted, could not entirely give up their old Roman feast days.
The church fathers, seeing this, changed these festivities to Christian
holidays. Christ's birthday gradually came to be celebrated on one of these holidays
which fell on the twenty-fifth of December.
The shepherds of Judea were not the only ones to whom the news of the birth
of the Christ child was given, for Jewish gospel writers tell of the wise men of the
east seeing and following the star.
To the Western world there was also given a vision of this great event.
In the spring of the year, at the dawn of the Christian Era, and far in the west-
ern part of an unknown world, a swarthy tribe slowly traveled the sandy wastes of
the still Valley. It was the great hunting season of the year, for the moon had
reached her fullest orb. The day had been long and hard, but very successful, for
many slender antelope lay across the backs of the runners.. They left a trail of
blood behind which lured the coyote from the hills.
An unbroken silence hovered over the hunting tribe as they slowly made their
way across the valley. An expression of content and happiness gleamed on the
chiseled features of the Chief and his tribe.
The valley was one of Godjs own, where the Indian has wandered at will more
than two thousand years before the white man came to push him from the land of
his fathers. The Hoor of the valley was of desert sand, half hidden by a forest of
cactus trees and desert flowers of every hue.. Far to the southeast, towering and
rugged, rose a range of mountains clear in the desert air. The tops of these moun-
tains were covered with mantles of snow, a pleasing contrast against the hot sand.
In the nearer distance lay waves and waves of mystic dunes.. A wind sent up a
cloud of sand that rose from the dunes in a misty veil. To mountains, much lower
and farther away. They were blue, and in the distance were as one huge cavern
piled upon another. To the north were low, rolling, bare hills, sparsely timbered
with pine, where lived many herds of tender antelope. Because of them the whole
valley was given its name by the Indians, HThe Valley of the Antelope."
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, Page Om: Hundred Fifteen,
Beyond this valley lay miles and miles of parched desert. The setting sun cast
a glow of almost unearthly beauty upon the dunes, and the Haming hues lit up the
snow-capped summits of the distant mountains, throwing the canyons into dense
shadows. The valley in the heat of the sun was scorching, sinister, unfoundly, but
the refiection of the rosy tints of the sunset softened, enchanted it, making it a
romantic valley of peace.
The time for the evening meal was near and the tribe hungry. Coming to the
western end of the valley, the Chief indicated that they would make camp at the
narby low barrier of hills through which Howed a clear small stream.
For an hour there was a noisy bustle, as the savages skinned the meat, tore it
in pieces and threw it into a crude stone pot.
The Chief sat apart, meditating upon the stillness of the night.
After the evening meal was over, the camp fires lighted, the calling and ques-
tioning of childrens' voices stilled, the Chief beckoned his young son to him and
said to the braves squatting around their small fires: 'cThe young Chieftain and I
go to see which way tomorrow's trail liesfi
The two stalked through the pines surrounding the camp and u pover the brow
of the hill. Finding no trail of the antelope in the first canyon, they wandered over
another hill which was the canyonis other wall, and several miles further on, till
they came to a large canyon, whose walls were covered with juniper and sage.
Still finding no trail of their game, they lit a small smudge fire by which to sit
and watch for the herds that might come to drink at the creek. H
Seated by the fire the two were silent. The Chief had been meditating upon
the welfare of his tribe, for he was a good chief and had vague ambitions for his
people. The young Chieftain had thoughts of a lighter nature-the fun of the
chase-a new bow and arrow-the time when he would take his place as a brave
among men of his father7s tribe, all passed through his mind. But gradually the
beauty and unusual stillness of the night quieted his thoughts to a more serious
nature as he noticed his father's gravity and silence.
The meditations of the old Chief were broken by a query from his son. It
was a question .asked in a moment of wonderment, but one that required much
thought to answer, for such thoughts seldom cross the minds of primitive men.
His voice was clear and smooth as he asked his question.
'4l7ather, do such men as we live on the other side of the great mountains and
beyond the seas? Do they hunt as we do, dance and hunt as we do?'7
, 4'Beyond the mountains and the great water dwell many men-men of many
tribes who hunt as we do and love and dance by the fire at night," answered the
father in a slow, thoughtful voice.
LLWill these men ever come to our great hunting grounds to know us, and hunt
the antelope from our valley?7'
The Chiefas voice was mighty in its earnestness and trembled as he spoke the
thoughts that had been with him many times of late: 'Some time, some day, when
countless moons have passed, the braves of other nations will travel to our lands
and take our antelope. There will be a long period of struggle and fight before
they will be as one brother to another. They they shall extend their hands together
and shall live in peace in one land as two brothers. Then they will meet for
council, to talk of the governing o fthe different tribes of men, to sell their flocks
and herds. They will talk of life, whence it came, and whither it goesfi
'nBut, father, who will teach them how to meet as brothers and how to trust
each other?" asked the boy.
Page Om' H1l7Iff1't?lf .SlI..'l'1'f'L'71'
'LThe Great Spirit shall send a son, the child of an earth mother, and he shall
come among men and dwell with themf'
uShall it be to our tribe alone, father? We are so great and so wise."
'LAcross the great waters in other lands men have learned more, they have gath-
ered together in great camps and they are more ready for the coming of the Spiritis
son. They shall spread the news to other tribesf, ,
uBy what sign shall we know that the Spirit has sent a son?77 persisted the boy.
uSurely a sign shall come to all people. The earth is old now and weary-it
must come soon. The tribes of men have groped for years waiting for a good
teacher, the Chieftain of men. He must come-come soonf'
Silence and brooding settled upon the two. The air was still, not a howl of
coyote or wolf, no trampling of antelope herd or deer, no sound of mocking bird.
The stars hung close overhead, a canopy of silver spangled blue over the caravan
of the night. O
MThe night seems strangely still, father--hushed as if waiting for something."
'4Yes, my son, strangely still, but only in the stillness come great events and
The sage brush fire burned low. Suddenly a slight wind blew, and on the hill-
sides slowly rose from the ground the glistening stalks of the yucca. Slowly the
wonderful hills unfolded all glistening with a silver radiance and the hillsides
became an altar ablaze for the glory of worship.
The father and son in wonder and great joy gazed on the beautiful scene. With
his face shining with joy and his voice deep with emotion the father said: 4'lVly son-
the sign! the sign! These are the candles of the Lord-He has comelw
ln silent devotion the two men stood in the cathedral of the outdoors with the
altar of the hills lighted by the candles of the Lord. In the lives of these two men
of the older day was the spirit of peace and worship, for the uspirit of man is the
candle of the Lord."
-Etsns Foasvrn, '25.
CSophomore Prize Storyj
On Seeing a Picture Called 'LThe Death of Ophelia?
soft-throated and piteous,
I know you to be dead now
among lush grasses
and white water,
The moving of the tide causes
you to tremble and make
plaintive motions with dead arms.
Your hair is wrapped with weeds,
I had forgotten the low pool
that holds you,
always I saw you walking,
a sad, wild thing, flower bedight
on green banks and a field,
But now l know you to be dead
among lead colored lishes
and sea anemones.
-A. H. N.
Page Om Hundred S8'l'f?7'lf66Il
All yesterday I was knitting,
Sitting alone in the sun,
And the dream that I knit was so lengthy,
It lasted till day was done.
Iheeded no cloud nor shadow
That flitted over the hill,
The humming of the bees, or the swallows,
Or the triekling of the rill.
I took the thread for my knitting
Out of the balmy summer air,
And a Hickering ray of bright sunlight
I knit in here and there.
The shadows grew longer and longer,
The gentle wind of twilight passed by,
And the rosy glow of sunset
Flooded the Western sky.
But I could not leave my knitting,
For so fair my dream had grown,
That I heeded not the passing hours,
As the silent day had Hown.
The gray shadows fell 'round me,
And the night came dark and chill,
And I rose and ran down to the valley,
But I left my dream on the hill.
I went up the same hill this morning,
To where my knitting lay-
Nothing but glistening dew drops
Remained of my dream today.
Round and green like fairy bubbles
Are the wayside hillsg
Green and gold and purple
Like the robe of a pagan goddess
Is the sky,
And down below them is the road,
Like the velvet-blue sash of a little girl,
Lost in careless way.
Page One HZtlZdI'8liEIfjl1fl?0lI
THE PRINCE AND THE PALMETTO TREE
5 JT-:.,3"-.. E HE had been putting on her hat-quite a naughty little hat which clung
to its perch like a gorgeous cockatoo on a nice palmetto tree. Leslie
21"'-.E reminded one of cool, green leaves and tropic shadows. This, of
course, was deceiving.
i Even in the matter of hats the young lady was eccentric. She
L ing-ghqggg bought rashly and came to hate them with the swift, fierce heat which
was Leslie. lt had been very much the same years ago, she remem-
bered. There were many flowers in the garden, but she tore the red hollyhocks from
their thick, rough stems in childsh ecstacy and dropped them, crumpled, when they
This was the Leslie to whom a tall, dark lover had come, like a fine prince seek-
ing shade, and he had found, coiled beneath a quiet tree, something fierce and ser-
pent-like which wounded him with relentless fangs. There were moments of inde-
cisiong then the tall, fine prince rose and went his way reluctantly.
This happened nearly three years ago and Leslie had put away the dull pain
which came with repentance. Then there was a slight unpleasantness with Celeste,
the maid, in which Leslie had undoubtedly been the aggressor.
Celeste raised a rounded chin to precisely the correct angle-neither defiant nor
submissive. She spoke pityingly.
4'lVlademoisel'le is foolish, yes, to be so angry over lttle things, a heavy biscuit, a
scorched collar. l shall go now, but if you should want me-M
Leslie had remained silent. ln another room Celeste, dragging out suitcases, did
not know that a chord had been struck the trembling sweetness of which awakened
one who slept. Leslie had heard the chord. It seemed as if the years were rolled
away-only three years, but a long time. She remembered dully that it had not been
such a happy time-had she ever been really happy? Three years ago someone
tall and dark was saying:
"You are foolish, Leslie, to be so rash and unreasonable-but if you should
want me-if you should ever need mef'
Repentance came when it was too late. He waited and went his way and she did
not know where he had gone.
ln the world of reality a door closed quietly and Leslie considered, then reached
for a hat. There were loads of time before the next train arrived and Celeste could
be brought back. It would be nice to see Celeste again, so Leslie had been putting
on her hat.
She stood now like a tall palmetto tree, tranquil and slim, with the hat like a
silly cockatoo squawking color. Celeste would come back, of course. She would
say nothing but her quiet dignity would be cutting and the things which she thought
would come to Leslie like birds flying from under still, dark vines. It would be
unbearable. There were other maids quite as capable.
The palmetto tree shook itself and sat down, removing the cockatoo in the
meantime. And that was that.
'19 96 T' M' 4 95 96 'K'
Someone who was tall and dark swung himself from the train. There were
business telegrams to be sent and it would be well to send them from here because-
because-. How stupid to fancy she might be at the station, but if she should come,
if she should want him now. '
A little time and he returned-it is funny how one can be disappointed when
there is only the slightest possibility to begin with.
A little lady was getting on ahead of him. He helped her with bags and a hat-
box and she thanked him prettily-somebodvis maid no doubt. Yes-somebody's
maid. DORIS G. TAYLOR, '23.
Page Om' Hmzdred Nirzvtvcn
Of the island in the distance far,
The top alone appearsg
All folded in the arms of mist,
And cherished there for years.
And, One-I-Love, at sunsetls glow,
When mist enfolds the isle,
I'd like to take you in my arms
And hold you there awhile.
THE SILVER CASTANETS
'-F, her and laid her head wearily on her arm.
""-A Oh Senor, I am weary, the ring of the silver castanets no longer
f Q - ? : holds a charm for me. Oh, Senor, Senorlw
Hush! said Senor Don Ramon Romero, mllhe clock reads but
El.: N " ENOR, Senorli'
Ysabella sank to the floor, her scarlet spangled skirt spread about
: Z-I .1-: El 7 i
J-,.:a.-" 'iE 44 7
Q -5-3 ac do
two, and the people are still eating and drinking and calling for you.
You are tiredfw His voice was impatient, incredulous, utiredln It 'has seemed that
pretty Ysahella Juanvais smiling face never wearied.
Ysabella looked at Ramon through heavy eyelids. She had a typical Spanish
face, smirched with paint to such a degree that it seemed almost common.
Her figure grew still more limp and listless.
UI am tired-weary-fatiguedf, she repeated and repeated.
MYsahella, the people wait for you, the smiling Senoritas grow impatient. You
cannot relax, you must dance-dance!"
Ysahella had fainted. V
Vlfhiskey was forced down her throat, water was thrown on her face, and she
Already Don Ramonls nagging voice was in her ears: 4'Ysahella, you must
dance, in two minutes I will expect you to he on the platform. Do not fail me or
you and your mother will he thrown to the dogsln
The driving voice forced Ysabella to her feet. As Don Ramon went out, she
staggered to her dresser, where a pair of silver castanets were lying.
She hated those castanets with all the fury and hate within her. She glared
at them. 'LYou are my masterf, Ysahella cried, "and I am your slave! Well you
remember the day Senor Romero heard the music of your chimes and saw me dance
the tango. Because of my motherls illness, I was bought for you and bound to you!
Oh, you glistening, infernal eyes, I hate you-hate you! Because of you I must
dance though I am weary. I hate your silver music, it is leading me to my grave!
Caramha, my grave! Oh, Dios mio! I am so tired and yet I must dance and
dancef' she moaned.
Page Ont' Hmzdrfd Twmzty
From behind the curtain she heard a grim voice: uShe has thirty secondsf'
She threw back her head and shoulders.
44Por Dios! I must dance again, and l am, ah, so tired! I must dance, and
how can IW?
A thought-opium! She hesitated. Should she take the stimulant? HYes,
yes,,7 her weary body urged. She ran quickly to the table on which was a small
silver case. She took from it two white pills. Two was a safe margin, and she
was, oh, so tired! Surely just two more would do no harm. She held them in her
hand. A moment, and she had swallowed them.
She whirled to the platform just as Ramon's Voice boorned grimly, Wfimeln
mAh-ah-ahli' the chorus sang and chanted. Ysabella was a wonderful figure
in her flaming gown. The colored lights lent beauty and mystery to the scene, and
all the while the chorus sang and chanted, c'Ah-ah-ahlw
Jealous Senoritas looked on while Ysabella danced for them. Senors shouted:
"Viva, Ysahella! Ysabella, la bonital Ysabellala'
A toreador threw her a rose. She caught it gracefully, and pressed it to her
lips. She smiled, and laughed, and danced. It was a beautiful happy mask she
Wore to cover the gruesome hideousness of it all.
Ysabella danced and clicked her castanets as never before. Suddenly she felt
a numbness creeping over her. She did not care. It seemed so wonderful to be
resting. Her eyes almost closed. Her mouth sagged. She sank to the floor.
There was a rush to the platform, but Ysabella, famous tango dancer, was
freed from the thrall of the castanets.
ALICE CASTILE, 726.
flfreslimaix Prize Storyj
One day, 'twas long, so long ago,
I wandered through a woodlapd dell,
And ,tween the gnarled and twisted trees
A faun played Where the shadows fell.
He capered on the speckled ground,
And his tiny furry body found
Small flowers, bright as vivid suns
That dwell in grass grown crevices.
He saw me not, and his tiny ears
Heard elfin sounds, like iluty jeers,
Frisking, he turned fleet somersaults
And danced beyond the twisted trees.
Pugrfm One H1mdred Twmzty-one
THE YOUTH OF TODAY
The sins of all creation
On the younger generation
Have been laid.
They are slow to comprehend,
But their ways they will not mend,
They like to paint their faces,
And to dance in public places:
They're a sight!
To knowledge they're immune
But can warble to the moon
At the freakish-looking clothes,
And the white-enameled nose
Wie only stare.
Do they mind it? Not a bit!
Only think they make a hit
HOh the wildness of today,"
Youth, we look at you and say
O'er and o'er.
But our hearts are still your prey
Youth we love you yet today
All the more.
Know you not gay stranger
That I am lonely here,
In my white hall mysterious with
Gloria Keats, '23,
High arched paths that lead nowhere?
They tell me l'm a virgin nobly bred,
l do not know-
I have so long been dead.
Page Ona Hzuzdud fu fzfy-two
Long years ago you used to wear
Bright robes the color of your heart
And they were warrn and gay,
But now, you tread in quiet wayg
Your pearl gray cloak, and sandaled feet
Are like the crystal tears you shed,
Like quiet stars that mourn their dead,
And pale nuns bowed in prayer.
THE REFLECTIONS OF A GHOST
I am lying on a porch swing that creaks as it swings and the pillows are crushed
and hard, but I am too tired to make them soft. There are candles that nod their
flame heads to the wind that is talking softly with them. I wonder donit the foolish
candles know they make the gossiping shadows dance with glee when their flame
lips singe the windas hair? The shadows are nervous old women for even putting
their heads together over nothing. Now there are footsteps and some one is coming.
I must get up. I have to shriek at them and Hap this white cloth and tell them to
come to my grave, where I am holding a revel in honor of a long white worm who
has come to live with me. I shriek and trail my white cloth over the grass. They
follow dubiously. I lead them through the garden to a window and shake the ladder
and tell them to ascend. They will not. I tell them that my grave is soft to fall on
and only a few yards down. I flap my foolish white cloth and laugh fiendishly
and move back and forth rythmically. How I hate this ill-fitting stuff put on in
such a hurry! And how I hate this foolish person who pretends to be afraid of the
ladder, the window, my mother who walks back and forth shaking a sheet, me, the
window curtain, and everything. I talk more nonsense and flick them with my
fingers. Stubborn things to stand there looking stupidly at the ladder. Finally
they go in. I drag back to the creaking swing. How fretful the shadows are but I
do not blame them-to be ruled by such silly candles. The shadows dance jigs.
Now they courtesy to each other. The shadows dance jerkily like puppets pulled
by a frightened hand.
The night is gray like a lover's song,
And there are many colored lights
And trees like frills of fine black lace,
Against the sky.
Page Onc Hznzdred Twclzty-three
THEN AND NOW
Once I must have been
A tall and slender tree
That reached desirous arms
Into the sky so far, it caught
The wily, swift, free breeze.
I was a leafy, living harp
For all the musical winds, but
I was lashed, on stormy nights,
Blown gustily to and fro, and turned
Into a tool on which the elements fought
To try their blind, illimitable strength.
The rain beat cruelly down upon me,
But it thrilled my every libre
With ineffable delight.
On summer evenings, hushed and calm,
How sky-lamps glowed
In the cool black vastness
Of the dome above! Ah!
That was life! And sometimes,
When a strain of vibrant music
Thrills my heart, or rhythmic verse
Makes me remember, then I live again,
But it is only for a moment, and
Vvhen that has past,
How dull this poor existence seems!
Someone say a sturdy thing!
, There is too much frailness about us-
words like baubles
faces like yours
like Saint John,s.
Someone stand out on a big
acre of sage
the word 'csaltf' robustly.
Page Our' Hzzzzdrcd Tzcwfzfy-fozrf'
THE GARDEN OF DESPAIR
When she had come to him it had been in an amazingly dark forest and She
was weeping bitterly as princesses weep who know nothing of bitterness nor of
He had thought at first that she was a shaft of pale amethyst light and when
she spoke he loved her.
l'Ohl Life is bitter, bitter for me here. My father is the wind from the north
and he is lord of the forest, but I am so lonely. The trees are tall and remote and
l cannot touch their branches even with straining finger-tips. Moreover they never
call my name and, Oh! T am so lonelyf,
Then he told her that he was a prince and that he loved her dearly and that he
would build for her a tiny garden with many small flowers of the night and many
smaller flowers of the day and that there would be a pool, silver and deep with a
single tree which would love her. A tiny tree dripping fragile leaf-things and that
some day, some day it would bear a blossom.
So he took the little princess away with him to a tiny garden where they were
very happy and then, one day, she died and the little tree had never borne a blossom,
but there were three velvet buds which she had kissed daily.
The prince wandered in her garden and he forgot that there was a world of
other things-of small Howers of the night and smaller flowers of the day. The
prince wandered in her garden with the transparent calm of one whose heart is dead
and who would that he might die also, but he still loved the tiny tree and it was
unfolding for him a thing of elusive loveliness-a flower.
Tomorrow he would pick it and set it afloat on the silver pool where it might
live exquisitely for a little while, as she had lived, in the sunshine and in the moon-
The prince slept. He dreamed that he heard the rustle of tiny leaflets, he
dreamed that he heard the voiceless shriek of a flower torn from its stem. He woke
and went groping and stumbling to the garden and the flower was gone.
But there was another night coming and a trembling, pulsing Hower would open
then. The prince wandered late in the garden and then a sentry was set to guard
the tiny tree and the fragile bud. He wore a great, horrible sword and a cloak
which was quite blue and very warm, so very warm and blue that he fell to sleep
immediately and snored oblivious to the death shriek of a second blossom.
There was nothing to be done. There was still a third Hower. There was also
a haggard prince who talked in his sleep of an amethyst shaft of light, and they
guarded him tenderly at first and then took his kingdom away.
So it came to pass that the third flower blossomed. There was no sentry. There
was no need of one. The prince wandered all night in the garden and watched and
waited, nor did he sleep.
There came to him then a shaft of pale amethyst light. He thought at first that
it was she for whom he waited, for whom he mourned and he could not speak even
when the flower shrieked and the tiny leaflets pattered rproachfully.
HOh! My beloved! My beloved!" But the face she turned to him was not
that which he sought. It was drawn and white,-more beautiful than beauty, more
lovely than loveliness and the eyes, which roved aimlessly, were wild.
"'You may kill me now for l have broken the white flowers and you shall not
have it. See! The tree is mine. It is yours also. It belongs to all lovers who can
never be happy. l am a fool. l rove at night and the flower is warm and quieting
against my dead heart. The others also were broken by me, by me who have loved
and have watched love die. Now there will be no more blossoms but-there-is-
a-silver-pool l 7'
Page Ona Hzzudrvd Y"zt't'11l'j'-five
ala. ,.V, lx. , I , .I
ROBERT M SEARLE
ln the passln of Robert M Searle a member of the class of 23
Glendale UHIOH Hlgh School lost a falthful wo1ker a loyal heart and
a valuable member of the Student Body who W1ll long be remembered
by both the students and the faculty al1ke
Roberts l1fe though not prolonged was one of contlnual SCIVICC
to others He was born 1n Los Angeles but for the past elghteen years
had l1VCd 1n Glendale He was graduated from the Cerr1tos Avenue
school where he was a source of dellght to all those who came 1n con
tact wlth h1m Then came h1gh school wlth 1tS greater compl1cat1ons
but also greater resources Here 1n th1s larger field Robert showed
h1s capaclty to overcome all obstacles and he emerged from all tr1als
w1th a br1ght countenance and a determlnatlon to meet every dlliculty
as successfully Consclentlousness perseverance and loyalty are the
keynotes of Roberts h1gl1 school career He had almost completed
four years of study whlch was characteuzed by constant appl1cat1on
and hard work when a fatal 1llness selzed h1m The Boy Scout Troop
Number One of Glendale 1S another organlzatlon wh1ch feels greatly
the loss of Robert For many years Robert was the l1fe of the troop
He always had thelr Welfare 1n m1nd and so lt IS that the splend1d
organ1zat1on Wh1Ch the boys enjoy today 15 1n a large part due to h1m
After hav1ng strung many Wonderful beads on the strand of l1fe
by way of br1ghten1ng llfe for others llghtenmg other s burdens and
taklng the fullest advantage of every opportunlty the strand snapped
sudenly and left the many fr1ends of Robert saddened and very SCHS1
t1ve to thelr loss Hls death was a result of ox er eXert1on of mmd and
body and lt was hard for even h1s nearest assoclates to real1ze that he
had been over dolng because of the very qu1et and modest though
thorough manner he possessed of succeedmg IH every thmg he under
Robert 1S surv1ved by h1s mother Mrs MIHDIC Searle one s1ster
MISS Helen M Searle who graduated from Glendale H1gh School 1n
1920 and two brothers Frank V Searle and Clarke A Searle
The class of 23 havmg felt so keenly the loss of Robert W1shes to
extend the deepest sympathy to the members of h1S famlly and to
express the1r heartfelt deslre that the trlbute thev can pay h1m W1ll be
worthy so noble a personage
g . , .
O4 5 7 7
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Page One Hznzdrcd Twcrzfy-sir
The death of Virginia Cribbs of the freshmen class came on
February fifteenth of th1s year and occasioned much sadness among her
many friends of the class of 26 The loss of Virginia not only
aifected her student associates greatly but also those lnstructors who
had been acquainted with her in the classroom
Virginia was a raduate of the Wllson Avenue Intermedlate
School although she had been a student there for only a little over a
year While havmg experienced just a very little of high school llfe
Virginia was nevertheless making a place for herself within the walls
of Glendale Hlgll School whlch no one can H11 Her sweet and loving
nature and her consclentlousness and capability gained many frlends
artistic ability for she possessed both talent and an understanding
which 1 essential to the lover of art
As a member of the Glrl Scouts Virginia was one who alwavs was
readv to do an act of SCIVICC and abide by the best standards of that
Wve grleve with Mr and lVlr Cribbs and thelr son Wallace at the
loss of V1rg1n1a The place she has left in Glendale still speaks of her
cheerful and memorable spirit and we wish to pay a loving tribute to
. , - . U. .
. . . U . .
for her. Those who knew Virginia best, recognized in her a great
. . .. , N . U,
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. . . . 7 7
V 7 1
. . . S. . .
Page OI1CI'l1lI1lIll'C'd Twczztg sc en
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Glendale High has always been a leader in athletics and has stood
for the highest standards of sportsmanship. If you ask why, you do
not have to search far for an answer. It can be found in the one word
-coaches. A team is as good as its coach and he can be judged by
the teams he trains. The spirit which prevails when they play,
whether clean or otherwise, depends primarily upon the character of
their coach. The character of our coaches is reflected in the clean
hard-fighting teams that have been turned out this year.
As the one who has been with us for the greatest number of years
we first turn to N. C. Hayhurst who has probably done more than any
clean play and sportsmanship are the watchwords.
other in gaining for Glendale the reputation of being a school where
Coach Hayhurst came to G. U. H. S. in 1916 and from that time
to the present Glendale has always put out strong and hard fighting
teams with always that foremost ideal of their coach constantly in V, G
mind, sportsmanship, first, last, and all times.
To such a man as Coach Hayhurst, these previous paragraphs can, f, If'.
but in a small way express our tribute.
Next we have Coach Howard Butterfield who came to Glendale
High School in 1922 and with whose coming, lightweight teams began
to take their place in athletic adairs. ."i
Coach Hlxlucoaw Butterfield has done a great deal in helping to
put G. U. H. S. on the athletic map. Both of the lightweight football ,,,,.-:, A
teams he has coached in the past two years have won the Central League Championship and have put up strong competition in the Q
Southern California play-offs. I .,-'
Coach Butterfieldl lightweight basketball teams have also done
Q cr 7
exceptionally Well and his good work with the varsity nine is probably
familiar to the reader.
Coach Butterfield deserves a great deal of credit, not only for his
coaching accomplishments, but for his splendid influence among the
Eugene Wolfe joined the coaching staff of G. U. H. S. this year
and has already proven himself a true sportsman and a friend to all
of the fellows. Although he has only been with us a short nine
months, his influence has made a big impression on the athletics of the
Coach Wfolfe is alone responsible for the steady growth of interest
in boxing and wrestling during the past year and his work in assisting
the training of the varsity teams has proved him a coach of merit.
I nyc Our I'f1t1ll11l't'Il Tlzirty
Football, the game of games and without doubt the big drawing card of the
seasoh, was heralded in its approach by a very numerous and tremendously en-
thusiastic bunch of aspiring grid warriors, as the 1923 football season descended
upon G. U. H. S.
Although the team did not take the pennant, they certainly fought hard, and
considering the many instances of ineligibility the team suffered, they did remark-
Student Body support was not found lacking even after it had been learned
that Glendale was out of the running as far as the pennant was concerned.
The loyalty and support of the students did not diminish in the least and the
team was in a great measure inspired by the confidence shown them and the backing
The 1923 season, taking it all in all, was successful, though not from a numer-
ical standpoint in reference to scores, but from a moral view, as the squad played
in a good clean manner throughout the season, sportsmanship and fair play being
the marked characteristics of Glendale's playing in all her games.
ln response to Coach Hayhurst's call for football material about sixty candi-
dates appeared to receive suits, and among this very large assortment of hopeful
pigskin chasers, the following proved successful in gaining one of the coveted
eleven positions: ends, Lavelle and Horii, tackles, Bartow and Clouseg guards,
Phillips and Shannon, center, Marshall, halfs, Stofft and Butts, fullback, Ryan,
and quarter, West. '
lnitial practice started with a rush the second week in September, and under
Coach uljopn Hayhurstys able supervision the team was swiftly worked into playing
condition. Throughout the season the eleven displayed a good knowledge of foot-
ball tactics and in spite of constant hard luck was able to keep up the fighting spirit
that means so much on a football team.
The 1923 eleven was captained by
right halfback, Fred Stofft, and the
team could not have chosen a better
man, for Fred went at his job with
heart and soul. His former experience
on the team last year helped him a great
deal in leading his team in their num-
erous encounters and with his hard hit-
ting qualities and educated punting toe,
he proved a constant problem to the
'CROHHW West, one of the hardest
hitting men on the team and barker of
signals, proved a wonderful find to the '
Coach and a real worker among his team-mates. Ronny was always there, when he
was needed and his characteristic clean football tactics were always in evidence.
West has been elected to lead next yearis football squad and he will without doubt
prove a true and capable leader.
'4lVloony,' Bartow, tackle for two years on the varsity eleven and captain of the
first lightweight team in his sophomore year, has made a record of playing two full
seasons or a total of forty-four full quarters without a single substitution. Bartow
is a true sportsman and he always fought from start to finish giving his best to his
school and team.
'6Dick,7 Ryan, fullback and the hardest hitting man on the team, startled local
grid fans by making a berth on the team during his scrub year and he proved a born
football man from the start. Ryan is fast and aggressive and he still has two more
years at G. U. H. S.
HBOO Boon Clouse, left tackle, was found a hard man to go around as well as a
good man for cutting holes in the opposing line. He was one of the largest men on
the team and his long arms were the means of spoiling many strategic plays.
'alsesi' Lavelle, left end and most frequently the man at the receiving end of the
forward passes, was equally as strong on the defense as on offense. His encouraging
spirit characterized his work with his team-mates and did much to keep the team
working smoothly throughout the season.
'CDroopy" Phillips, right guard.
made the team with no former football
experience of any kind. He was abso-
lutely green when he first appeared on
the field, but he learned rapidly and
what he didn't know he made up in
ight, which proved very effective as
the reader knows.
Butts, left half and perhaps the
shiftiest man on the team this year,
could always be depended upon and his
Heetness and irregular style of running
was a means of much ground gaining
for the Red and Black squad.
Page Ono Hzzazdrvd Tlzif'I'3'-fzvo
Masarro Horii, right end, was the smallest man on the team but
one of the best ends Glendale has ever had. Horii is fast and he
always gets his man. He played safety on the defense due to his
,., sure tackling qualities and elusiveness when carrying the ball.
uFat,' Shannon, left guard, played well considering his inex-
perience. He learned rapidly and proved a hard man to topple on
the defensive as well as a dependable player on the offense. Shan-
iii non will be out next year and he intends to Meat ,em alive.'7
1 'iil Qvgzi 'tBig Boyi' Marshall, at center towered, above them all and his
'J generous bulk proved a source of constant mishaps to all those
unfortunate ones, who chanced to be in his way. He played one of
the most diHicult positions and played it well.
5 Previous to the regular league football encounters the Glen-
dale eleven played a number of practice games with various high
schools not in the Centralilaeague. In the most important of these
the results are as follows: Van Nuys 0, Glendale 14-3 second game,
Santa Barbara 6, Glendale 6, third game, Oneonta Military Aca-
J75 'Z demy 111-, Glendale 0, fourth game, San Fernando 0, Glendale 13.
'Q Then came the first Central League football struggle for which
the team had been anxiously waiting for many weeks. The Dyna-
miters tangled with the Covina aggregation on the latter's field Friday, October 20.
Glendale took the field handicapped at the start from the loss of Captain Fred Stofft,
who was unable to play due to an injured hip incurred a few days before.
The Red and Black squad was not daunted, however, and under the temporary
leadership of uMoony'7 Bartow the team went into the fray determined to win. The
game was characterized by punting on both sides, Butts kicking for Glendale and
Boots for Covina. It was a hard fought affair and ended in a scoreless tie. Ryan
and Horii were the individual stars of the game. .
The second game was staged on the Moyse Field, Friday, October 27, with South
Pasadena. The hrst five minutes of play proved Glendale by far the stronger and
more aggressive team, as the Tiger goal line was threatened time after time, but each
time the home team fumbled and South Pasadena would punt out of danger. During
the complete first half of the contest Glendale seemed unable to keep from fumbling
when within easy scoring distance. The second half proved a jinx
for the home squad as the Tiger eleven scored twice in succession in
the third quarter, once by an intercepted Glendale pass and once on
a fumble. The Red and Black squad were unable to recover from
the Tiger's sudden rally and the game ended shortly after South
Pasadena completed a forward pass making a final score of South
Pasadena 18, and Glendale 0.
With all hopes of the pennant gone but plenty of fight left the
Dynamitersa eleven journeyed to Citrus, Friday, Nov. 3, where one
of the hardest fought contests of the season was staged. The game
resulted in another scoreless tie, although Glendale had the edge on
the Citrus team throughout the encounter.
The next battle took place the afternoon of Nov. 10 with the
undefeated Monrovia squad on the latter's gridiron. The game was
all Monroviais the first half, Shaw being the most consistent ground
gainer for the Green and White eleven. They managed to check
up twelve points against the home squad during that period. The
second half, however was totally different. The Dynamiter squad E
staged one of the most spectacular come backs. of the whole season,
as they marched down the field for a touchdown the first five minutes 1 '
Page One Hzrzzdrvd Y lzzrfy-tlzrca
of play, Ryan did the battering ram act, which put the ball over for Glendalels first
touchdown. Butts converted the seventh point. Glendale again took the ball and was
marching for another touchdown when the light showers that had been falling dur-
ing the latter part of the contest suddenly turned into a steady downpour and the
referee called the game, cutting approximately eight minutes off the last quarter.
This proved to be the only reason for the victory of the Monrovia squad as the Red
and Black aggregation would certainly have scored at least once again.
Then came the final game of the season, with Alhambrais heavy eleven being
the object of the Dynamiterls wrath. The battle was staged on the home grounds on
Friday, Nov. 17 with a record breaking crowd of rooters in the bleachers, whose
loyal backing did much to inspire the home team to victory. Forward passes fea-
tured the Moor style of playing While straight line bucks described the Dynamiters,
aggressive attack. The latter proved the most effective as Alhambrais line crumbled
time after time, as the home team ploughed down the field. The Alhambra aerial
style of playing proved effective for a total of six points, While Glendale's smash-
ing oifense netted them a final score of eighteen didgets. Thus ended the final con-,
test of the season with a decisive victory for Glendale.
Page One PIIIIIKTVUFT Y'lzi1'ty-fozzr
Page One Hundred TI1z'r'fy-five
With the opening of the 1923 lightweight football season, sixteen
of last years? candidate appeared on the gridiron and naturally with
such a goodly bunch of experienced men on hand, Coach Butterfield
had little difliculty in building a wonder team from this bunch coupled
with considerable green material.
The most outstanding pair of pigskin aspirants at the first of the
season and who later came up to all of HNucoa,s7' expectations were
Captain Willard Roberts and quarterback La Franchi.
Roberts proved a steady and capable leader, as well as a Hashing
star in his playing, He was by far the fastest man on the team and
his fleetness was a source of constant worry and trouble for all
opposers. Willard always played fair and square and he never failed
to help when needed.
La Franchi, another individual star on the pinweight crew occu-
pied the position of quarterback and at this position he more than filled
-. requirements. "Frenchie7 is small in stature but he made up for this
by his consistent, steady and aggressive style of playing. He could
always be depended upon and as a barker of signals, he was certainly
there with the goods.
Finally the first Central League game of the season swung around. It was
played on the home grounds, Tuesday, Oct. 17. Covina's band of pinweights were
the victims of the home team and when the smoke of battle had lifted Glendale
was found in possession of the heavy end of a 37 to 0 score.
Probably as a result of the lightweight's decisive victory over Covina, Glendale
was found to have an even greater crowd of rooters at the South Pasadena game on
the afternoon of Tuesday, October 24. The game was played on the Tiger field and
a close and hard fought contest resulted. La Franchi carried the ball over the Tiger
goal line in the third quarter and Lovell converted with a place kick. This marked
the only scoring through the entire game although the South Pasadena squad nearly
scored in the fourth quarter. White made a spectacular flying tackle and the battle
ended with the Red and Black team victors by a 7 to 0 margin.
Monrovia was the next victim of the undefeated Dynamiter crew in a fast game
staged on the home grounds Tuesday, Nov. 7. Captain Roberts started the slaughter
during the first three minutes of play by taking the ball for sixty yards on the kick-
off, quarterback La Franchi taking the ball over after a series of line
bucks. The honors of the day were evenly divided between Roberts,
La Franchi, White and Lovell, whose educated toe was always good
for the extra point. The game ended with an overwhelming victory
for Glendale by a lop sided score of 26 to 0. '
The fourth game of the schedule was played on the home grounds
with the supposedly very strong Citrus squad and the combat was
witnessed by a record-breaking crowd of approximately 3,000 spec-
tators. White started Glendaleas scoring by bucking the ball over
from the Citrus 14 yard line. The play was made possible by left
guard Putnam who recovered a Citrus fumble. Roberts and Shuler,
not to be outdone, followed up White with two touchdowns each before
the whistle was blown. The result made a fitting end to the Armistice
Day's festivities, as Glendale met the enemy and vanquished them
by a decisive 31 to 0 score.
Then came the last game of the season which proved to be the
hardest fought one of them all. Alhambra being the opponents of
the Red and Black squad. The encounter took place on the foreign
Page One Hzrzzrlrcd Tlzz'f'iy-sin'
field Tuesday, Nov. 14 and it was either
team's game until almost the final
whistle. Glendale drew first blood dur-
ing the first quarter, when Roberts
scored a touchdown on an end run. The
game was nip and tuck until Alhambra
scored in the fourth quarter on recov-
ering a Glendale fumble on the Moor
ten yard line and the runner, with an
open field scored with ease. It was
only a matter of seconds till the final
whistle would be blown, but the Glen-
dale squad did not give up and after
getting within thirty yards of the Al-
hambra goal posts La Franchi called for a place kick and Lovell, always to be
depended upon, dropped the ball neatly over the cross bar just as the fmal whistle
blew, making the score Glendale, 9, Alhambra, 6.
Thus Glendale annexed the lightweight Central League Pennant and thereby
earned the right to enter the Southern California title play-off. Glendaleas first
opponent in the finals was San Fernando, whom the home team easily defeated by
a tremendous victory of 64 to O. Then Glendale came up against her old opponent
the Huntington Park team. The latter squad had been the cause of the home teams
defeat last year and the Dynamiter crew did their best, but lost to the better team
by a very small margin.
The game was played on the Occidental College gridiron Monday afternoon,
December 4. The teams were practically even the first half, neither team being able
to score up to the close of that time. The second half, however, the Parkis eleven
gradually gained an edge over the Red and Black warriors by the use of many and
bewildering trick plays and gradually forced the home team back until within about
thirty yards of the Red and Black goal posts from which point they made a success-
ful try for a field goal just before the final whistle. Thus Glendale was eliminated
from. the play-off for the second time in as many years by the same team.
Page Ouc Hzzzzdrrd Tlzz'1'ty-seven
With the summer vacation close at hand, the 1923 Tennis season was gotten
under way with perhaps the best group of candidates that G. U. H. S. has ever turned
out for the popular sport.
After a series of preliminary matches to determine the best four, the following
were chosen: Bob Stanford, Howard Wimmer, Robert Laird and Thomas Woods.
Stanford as first man exhibited some real all around class on both the defense
and offense, while Wimmerls playing was hard and aggressive from start to finish.
Laird also showed a great deal of ability, especially on driving, at which he proved
a master. Last but not least was Thomas Woods, who represented C. U. H, S. at
the net last year. Woods played well and his spectacular net work was the feature
of many of the contests.
The first opponent of our Black and Red net artists was the Citrus High team
which the local team defeated with little effort.
Next came the team from Covina, which gave the Black and Red a little harder
ight, but were nevertheless defeated by a good margin.
Third came the Monrovia four, who were defeated decisively by a large score.
Then came the South Pasadena contest, which ended in much the same manner as the
previous contests. As Wimmer was ill, Lyle McAllister was substituted in his place
and with Stanford as a partner he showed a good deal of class.
Finally the long waited matches with Alhambra as the competitors, was at
hand. Alhambra had a strong team but the G. U. H. S. racketers did not intend to
have the pennant snatched from them at the last moment and played the hardest and
most aggressive game of the season. The Moor artists were unable to stand up
under such fast playing and so were forced to bow to Glendale after a close contest.
Thus Glendale victoriously ended the l923 Tennis season, adding still another
pennant to her goodly supply and raising ber athletic standing another notch.
Page One Hzmdrad Tlzirfy-ciglzt
Soon after the final football clash of the year, the 1923 basketball
M season was welcomed with open arms by a large and enthusiastic
xg, bunch of candidates.
Coach Hayhurst was very much pleased by the unusual turnout,
and hopes for a victorious basketball season became the main topic
2 of conversation among the fans and followers of the popular game.
lx The hopes and hard work of the team came to naught, however,
"'t -'A,: Z as Glendale lost all chances of copping the pennant following a defeat
A 4-"' ' by Alhambra, the third game of the schedule.
zfgi, I Although the team was not victorious over all, they took a good
W ' t share of the games played. The defeats were not dueto poor playing
or lack of team work in any way, the boys deserve much credit for the
it T way they fought for G. U. H. S.
Regular practice started the first week following Christmas vaca-
" tion and among the lucky few to play in the league encounters were
Mclver, Wimmer, Jansen, Bartow, Edmonds, Roach, Elliot and Wrhit-
' ney. Out of this group, two captains were elected due to the fact that
5 Mclver, who was first choice for captain would automatically become
ineligible with the completion of the semester according to the C. I. F.
ruling. The need for ,another captain to fill his place when it should
become vacant was readily seen and as a result, Howard Wimmer was elected substi-
tute captain. The choice of the team for these two men could not have been better
as both were excellent players and good leaders.
Captain Neel Mclver played hard and well, 4'Neelie,w as he is better known
among his team-mates was fast and aggressive and his absence left a vacancy hard
Captain Howard Wimmer took up the duties of Mclver and carried them on in
a very commendable manner and "Tony,7, as he is called did much toward keeping
the team fighting in the moment of defeat.
The first game of the Central League schedule was staged at Covina, January
12th on an outside court. The latter fact proved a partial cause of Glendale's defeat
as the Red and Black squad were accustomed to playing on an inside court. The
game, however, was a hard fought affair and the Covina crew were the final victors
by a 38 to 27 margin.
The next league tangle was played on the home court January
19th and the Citrus Union casaba quintet was the victim of the Dyna- miter crew's massacre, the Red and Black finishing the game victorious
by a 35 to 12 score. Mclver and Elliott were the individual stars of 7
the contest, the latter being high point man while Mclver spoiled shot
after shot for the enemy by his fine guarding. , ,
With hopes of winning the pennant heightened by the previous were
victory over Citrus, the Dynamiter five clashed with the fast and
hard fighting Alhambra quintet. The game was hotly contested, but
defeat was inevitable, as Alhambra's spectacular long shots and per-
fect team work proved too much for the home squad. When the con-
test ended the score stood Alhambra 32, Glendale 29. Edmonds and
Jansen were high point men for Glendale, the latter making eight of
the total number while Edmonds made ten.
With all hopes of Championship gone but with plenty of fight
left the home team tangled with the Monrovia crew on the home court.
The playing was practically even the first half, as the score at the end
of it stood ll to ll. The second half, however, was a great deal - -A
-Ti' ' . S
yer , tx
different, as the Red and Black crew drew steadily awav from their
Page Olzc' Hzmnlrcd Tllliffj'-711.11
opponents and as a result ended the game vietoriously, 22 points tothe Green and
White quintet's 16 points.
The last game of the season was staged at South Pasadena, the afternoon of
Feb. 2 and a hard battle resulted. The Dynamiter five Were greatly outweighted,
which was very readily seen as the game progressed, the Tiger crew making many
of their tallies by sheer superiority in Mbeeffl This caused a number of casualties
in the Red and Black camp and much fouling by both sides. The Glendale five Was
defeated by a score of 26 to 19.
Although the team was unable to take the championship it played a fast game
throughout the season and its opponents met stiff competition in every contest.
Page 0110 Hzuzflrvd fforfy
The lightweight basketball season started simultaneously with that of the
varsity and the style of play and the results of their encounters proved very much
like that of their heavier comrades.
In response to Coach Butterfieldas call for lightweight basketball material
about thirty candidates reported for practice and out of this group the following
were successful in their quest: Lovell, Stearman, Neel, Muff, McAllister, Swaney,
Martinez and Farr.
John Lovell was elected to lead this promising crew of casaba artists in the
games to follow. Johnny proved a capable leader, as well as an excellent player,
and .much credit is due to Lovell for his fine work throughout the season.
The first league game was played with Covina 130-pound team on the latter's
-court. The contest was hard fought, but with the uldynamiterv crew trampled the
uLemon', quartet by a superior score of 17-6.
The second game was played with the Citrus Union 130-pound quintet and the
Red and Black crew of Casaba tossers repeated the previous victory by 'defeating
the '4Orange" squad 18-14.
With two victories to their credit the home team clashed with the Alhambra
lightweights on the home court and over confidence proved the home team7s undoing
as they were defeated 19-18 by the Moors.
The next contest was staged with the South Pasadena five on the home court,
which resulted in a 28-19 triumph for the visitors. John Lovell, Captain, was high
point man for Glendale.
The Hnal game of the Central League schedule was played with Monrovials
Green and White warriors and the result proved a victory for the Glendale five by a
27-20 score. Archie Neel held the high point man honors, tallying twelve out of
the total twenty-seven points made.
, Page One Hzmdrcd Forty-one
"A ' f STRIKE
110 POUND BASKETBALL
The year 1923 found a new division in basketball springing into importance
in the 110-pound squad. Never before had letters been awarded to men taking part
in this group. Although they had no set schedule they played a number of games
and exhibited the real Glendale fight and spirit which characterizes all Glendale
Coach Eugene Wolfe is responsible for the development of the 110-pound team
and the hard and earnest workouts which he administered to his young hopefuls has
without doubt proved a new source of training for future heavyweight material.
The team was captained by the popular young representative of the senior class,
Junior Richardson, and the choice was well made, as Junior later proved. Other
men who played during the season were Thompson, Alvord, Judd,lSearles, Shep-
pard and Keogh.
The first game was played with the Monrovia crew of iiyweights and the Red
and Black Hve emerged victors by a 25 to 10 score. Monrovia, however, seemed
to be dissatisfied and so scheduled another game with the Glendale five and in this
tangle the Green and Wh,ite team defeated the Dynamiter bunch by a close score of
17 to 14.
The next and final game was staged with the Covina 110-pound team and
resulted in an 8 to 4 victory for the Lemon tive after a hard fought battle.
The 100-pound team did not have much of a chance to 'Show their stufff' but
they fought for G. U. H. S. and they fought hard, which means a great deal.
Page One Hundred Forty-two
The 1923 baseball season started with a rush shortly prior to the
Easter vacation and at the call for material, sent out by Coach Howard
Butterfield, about twenty aspiring, 'Lbig leaguersw responded.
The bunch as a whole, were very green with the exception of
N Lavelle, who was the only letter man back and Bob Bradbury, Lovell,
A .V if and Muff, all three of whom had played on the scrub team the previous
X1 't't' A year.
,up As the regular league schedule was rapidly nearing, Coach But-
f ' terfield saw the necessity of whipping his team in shape in the shortest
possible time, and with these facts in mind he quickly eliminated all
1 tit'V, Q i p of the candidates but those whom he thought to have a fair amount
131 of ability.
ln order to get the team working together well and to afford
' , p some real practice, a number of practice games were played. A game
with the Hollywood high school nine resulted in a decisive 3 to O
victory for the Black and Red. Following this two more games were
played with Pasadena and San Fernando high schools, the result of the
first being 7 to 1 in favor of the Pasadena nine and the second marked an 8 to 7
Victory for the Glendale aggregation.
The first Central League baseball game was held on the home diamond Friday,
April 13, and the result for Glendale ran true to the date. Glendale found worthy
opponents in the strong Citrus nine, who almost succeeded in running away from
the home team in the first two innings, as they chalked up six digits to their credit
in that space of time. This, however, did not continue, as the final score readily
proves. The Dynamiter nine suddenly awoke from their seeming reverie and rallied
to the extent of five points against the Orange teams eight with the close of the ninth
Lovell and Pomeroy did much toward the home team's spectacular rally, as each
one succeeded in clouting a home-run apiece and with the consistent pitching of
Bradbury the three of them managed to bring the final scores nearer alike.
The second league combat was also staged on the home field, the object of the
Dynamiter's wrath being the strong and so far undefeated Covina nine. The game
looked like a walk-away for Glendale during the early stages as the home team
loaded the bases both innings, only to be all thrown out by Covinals strong pitcher,
Wine, who fanned the last batter both times, thus pulling out of a tight pinch. This
marked the end of Glendaleis showing until the ninth inning, when Muff brought
in the home team7s last and only digit during the fracas. The game ended with the
visitors toting the heavy end of a five to one score.
With two defeats marked against them, the Black and Red aggregation clashed
with the Monroviais band of pelota artists. The game took place on the home field
and resulted in a 4. to 1 victory for the 'Wvildcatn nine. Glendale, unable to hit in
a pinch, failed to score but once during the progress of the game. ln the fifth inn-
ing with the bases full, Shaw, the Monrovia pitcher walked the batter, thus forcing
Muff in and then fanned the next batter at bat.
Three consecutive defeats proved more than the G. U. H. S. ball team could
Page One Hmzdrvd Forty-tlz1'ce
bear and with firm resolve to do or die they invaded the camp of the Alhambra
Moors and massacred the latter to the tune of 8 to 0.
The honors of the day were divided between Howard MBreezy7, Elliot and Bob
Bradbury, the former doing the heavy slugging work for Glendale, while the latter
pitched the best game of the season, fanning thirteen of the lVloor batsmen. The
rest of the team should not be left out of the honors by any means for they worked
smoothly and consistently together throughout the game and made possible Glen-
dale's undisputed victory.
Glendale again upheld their reputation by winning their second game away
from home and incidently the final contest of the 1923 Central League baseball
season. As a spectacular windup to their poor showing the first of the season, the
Dynamiter crew of sphere artists administered a decisive 14 to 9 defeat to the South
Pasadena Tiger crew by sheer hitting ability that characterized the Black and Red
nine7s playing throughout the contest. John Lovell deserves a great deal of credit
as a substitute pitcher, as he held the slab for Glendale during the first seven innings
without an error. He was later substituted for by NBud'7 Elliot, who twirled the
sphere during the rest of the game. Every member of the team brought in at least
one run and they played well in the Held.
The men, who won baseball letters this year were:
Captain Leslie Lavelle Darrell Elliot
Elmer Muff Louis Dotson
Howard Elliot Walter Whitney
Wesley, Pomeroy Walter Krukow
Carl Denny Paul Edmonds
John Lovell Peter Keogh
Page One Huzzdred Forty-fozzr
Freshmen baseball under the capable guidance of Coach Eugene Wolfe was
gotten under way shortly after the beginning of varsity practice. The team had a
regular schedule and the results of the games were as follows:
First game, Citrus vs. Glendale-Citrus forfeited, 2nd game Glendale, 11,
Covina 7, 3rd, Glendale, 6, Monrovia, 73 4th, Glendale, 103 South Pasadena, 5, and
last game of season Glendale 5, Alhambra 12.
The freshmen boys deserve a great deal of credit for their commendable show-
ing, as the available material was limited and practice was carried on under diHi-
Coach Wolfe also deserves a great deal of credit for the interest he has taken in
the freshmen and lightweight teams and for the results he has obtained.
The members of the freshmen crew were as follows:
Reed Stearman Porter Thompson
Edwin Elsmore Alvin Richards
George Butterly Harold Swanson
Arthur Pomer Ray Gene Doll
John Franklin Laighton Taylor
Harold Christman Homer Searles
Page One Hmzdrcfl Forty-five
,Q Of all the sports in which Glendale High ever enters a team, track
C is probably the one in which the school as a whole takes less interest
fl T l in than any other. But each year as the teams grow better it seems
that the interest shown increases.
Although track may not be as interesting a sport'to watch as
some of the others, it must be remembered that to be this kind of an
y athlete one must be as physically fit as possible. To be a good athlete
' you must have a lot of grit as well as good lungs and fast legs. It
' 2 - 1 W did not take Coach Hayhurst long this year to realize that ,he had just
ij Tci ,lti . Q l such material in the school. He also realized that with the proper
if l training he could get these fellows into shape and have the best track
team Glendale has ever had.
Only two letter men, Boehm and Kelsey, remained from last
H year's team, but seven new track men had entered since that time.
5 These were Purde, Hanson, Walton, Maydwell, Farr, and Howard and
, Darrell Elliot. All these fellows were good runners and helped Glen-
We .,,. .
daleis cause wonderfully.
After ceaseless practice and a great expenditure of cash on blank cartridges
for NPop" Hayhurst's gun, the team worked itself into fine shape for the big fray
to take place at Occidental. This was in the form of the league track meet including
South Pasadena, Monrovia, Covina, Citrus, and Alhambra. Excitement and com-
petition was duly aroused when it was announced that gold medals would be awarded
first place winners, silver for second, bronze for third, and ribbons for fourth. This
was just started in our league this year but it is hoped that it will be continued.
The meet took place March 24 and Glendale was easily able to grab second
place. The final score was Covina 36lfQ, Glendale 2615, Monrovia and Alhambra 18,
South Pasadena ll, and Citrus 10. Five league records were broken and it was
certainly worth the twenty-five cents admission charged. Records were broken as
follows: Appling, South Pasadena, broke record for 880 and mile run, Anderson,
Monrovia, broke his own record in the shot put, Shaver, Covina, smashed the high
and broad jump records.
The 440 yard dash proved to be the exciting event of the day and ' iit.
although Covina took first place, it is agreed that Bailey of Glendale
would have taken the leading place if he had not been fouled at the ,-
beginning of the race.
Glendale's pole vaulters proved a tower of strength in totaling
points. Lerchen, Boehm, and H. Elliot took first, second and third '
places respectively. The relay was also quite exciting when Bailey ' fffi -
beat Shaw of Monrovia out of second place thus saving second place
in the league for Glendale. i
The lightweights also entered a team this year and were able to
cop second place also. Although this is the first time the Central A
League has had regular lightweight track it will probably be as promi-
l fi i
. . of .g Q . I
Lightweight letters were given to: Masarro Horii Bescan Prank
nent next year as any other lightweight sport
The men winning heavywei ht letters this year are as follows
James Purde, Eugene Farr, Howard Elliot, Weldon Hanson, Earl
Boehm, Darrell Elliot, Carlyle Bailey, Cyril Waltoli, Clifton Clouse
Leslie Lavelle, Frank Lerchen, Frederick Maydwell, Richard Kelsey
Lee, Fred Gerdet. 7 7
Page Our f'IIH1CI,l'C'lZ, .fT0l'lLj'-S1i.L'
Page 0710 Hz11zd1'cdForty-sc'z'c1z
During the first semester some dilliculty was encountered in Hlling the position
of yell leader. David Riskin who had been placed in the position by the students in
the June election, presented his resignation to the cabinet before his term was half
complete. Previous to this time Paul Holland had been assisting with the yells and
he now stepped in and filled the vacancy. After some hesitation on theipart of the
cabinet because of his being a post graduate, he was appointed ollicial yell leader
and Weldon Hanson his assistant. David Riskin, during his term of otlice was
responsible for the publication of a new song and yell book which was sold to the
students for five cents.
At the February election the lack of material for yell leaders was again noticed
and no candidate for the position was nominated. After the new cabinet took office
they gave immediate consideration to the matter and Dannie Berman was appointed
yell leader with Boyd Taylor as assistant. These two fellows have capably led
yells at all games and debates during the past semester.
The first semester cabinet voted to provide the yell leaders with sweaters, but
decided that they should not be allowed to wear the "G" until they had earned it by
serving in the position for one term. The second cabinet decided to purchase a
complete outfit for the yell leaders consisting of white sweaters and pants. They
also provided a yell leaders' HG" to be worn only while actually leading yells for
the school. There has been considerable discussion over the yell leaderls 'GCN in
past years and it is thought that the action of the second semester cabinet will be
considered precedent by future olicicers.
Page One Hznzdred Forty-eiglzt
Page One Hzmdred Forty-nine
This year the girls have been very successful in their athletics and have made a
great advancement under Miss Knight, Miss Shattuck and Miss Bailard, with the help
of the Secretaries of Girls' Athletics, Fredrica Marshall, and Orrell Hester.
The volley ball season opened in September and after about a month teams from
the four classes were picked. The interclass games were played and the freshmen
took first place with the sophomores following close second. The gym teachers then
picked the school team from the four classes. Although this team didn't have a
chance to play other schools it was felt that they would have been victorious. Y
Immediately after the close of the volley ball season, the girls turned out for
basket ball under Miss Bailard. As in volley ball the four class teams were picked
and played off, the sophomores taking first and leaving the second to the seniors.
The school basket ball team consisted of: Forwards-Mildred Mathews, Ruth Alla-
back, Helen House, and Gladys Gilman, guards-Thelma Barksdale, Marion Grey,
Marion Hill, and Anna May Monroe, jumping center-Orrell Hester and Ruth Hunt,
running center-Doris Moyse and Charlotte Hawkenson. Although the senior girls
were unable to take first place among the class teams they are mighty proud of the
school team because seven of their players made the team.
Our first games in basketball were with Santa Monica when she sent her class
teams up here to play. The seniors and juniors were beaten, but the sophomores and
freshmen easily won over their opponents. At the finish of the game refreshments
were served in the cafeteria and then Santa Monica left promising a game in baseball.
Later in the season the team won from Lincoln Junior High School, but was
beaten by Pasadena High School 25 to 19.
The baseball season started immediately after the last basketball game. The
class teams were unable to finish their tournaments before it was necessary to choose
the school team. The first team that played Santa Monica was made up of the best
material and formed a very strong one. Charlotte Hawkenson, pitcher, Winifred
Brewer, catcher, Barbara Kranz fCapt.i , first base, Katherine Littleton, second baseg
Dorothy Van Osdoll, third base, Roma Staub, first short, Eloene Truitt, second
short, Francis Drake, right field, Consuelo Moreno, left field, Dorothy Norwood,
center field, were unable to beat Santa Monica, but played a very close game, com-
ing out at the small end of the 5-4 score.
During the rest of the season they played the following schools: Santa Monica,
Hollywood and Venice, and acquitted themselves very well.
Tennis has been going along with leaps and bounds. At the very first of the
year the girls interested in tennis formed a Tennis Club. From this they picked
Alexandria Bagley, Mary Barbara Taylor, Doris Moyse, Orrell Hester, and Dorothy
Van Osdoll to represent them. Mary Barbara seemed to be the star singles player
while Doris and Orrell held down the doubles in the various games of the season.
The girls played Citrus and Hollywood but suffered defeat by a very small score.
Later they were able to beat Monrovia, 13-0.
From this brief resume it is easily seen that Girls' Athletics has indeed been
advancing. The material which the girls have offered has been of the very best and
the co-operative and sportsman-like spirit that the girls have shown is indeed a
credit to old G. U. H. S. The gymnasium teachers are to be congratulated on the
fine work they have done for Girls' Athletics, and for Glendale Union High School.
Page Om? H1I1Zd1'CIf liifty
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Page One Hundred Fifty-two
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Telephone Glendale 1630
W. E.. Hewitt, President and Treasurer
Arden Avenue and Columbus Glendale, Clif.
THE FATE OF ANTHONY HACKSAW
Anthony Hacksaw was out of luck all around, No matter what he invested in,
it dropped, no matter Where he Worked, he was fired. One balmy day Anthony was
Wandering aimlessly about, gently cursing the universe, when a dark, handsome
stranger tapped him on the shoulder.
'Tll show you how to make money," said he.
He did, and for some months Anthony Hacksaw lived a life of prosperity.. And
he continued to make money. But one day he was caught passing it. Now Anthony
has a job that will hold for twenty years, making little ones out of big ones.
TI-IE HANDY CORNER
Brand at Harvard
THE GREENLEAF DRUG STORE
TI-IE GREENLEAF FOUNTAIN
We Appreciate Your Patronage
Phone Glendale 2486-W
Page Om' Hzuzdrcd Iiifiy-jim
Thrift is Essential to Success, and Our Beneficial Term Account
Plan Will Encourage You to Start Saving Systematically I
e KS 3
A Convenient Map of Glendale May Be l-lad Upon Request
'GLENDALEAVENUE BRANCH PACIFICFSOUTHWEST
HER WILD ESCAPADE
She was alone with him in the front seat of the rapidly moving car, which was
speeding clown the grade with all the power of which it was capable. There was no
stopping now. They had gone too far to turn back, and she realized with a pang of
dismay that she must see the escapade through to the bitter end. But there was
pleasure in it after all, and it gave her a thrill to dash madly on in this wild fashion,
utterly oblivious of the cost, however great it might be. She could not be blamed,
she told herself-other girls older than she had done this foolish thing-and she bit
her lip and swore that, even though she felt a little afraid, HE should never know.
The car was going at such a rate now that it fairly took her breath away. He had
lost all control of it, and as it dashed madly around one curve after another, he could
only whisper words of hope that everything would come out all right. Suddenly they
realized that another car was following them. They turned their heads and recog-
nized in it-HER FATHER! The girl screamed and all at once their car came to
a jerky halt. Breathless, she turned her face to her lover and murmured, 4'Oh, Clar-
ence, do letis go 'round once more-I do so love these Roller Coastersli'
A. G. SPOHR
DRUGS AND STATIONERY
The Best of Everything in Our Line
Corner Brand and Broadway
Pugc OIIU Hzmrirvd Fliffj'-SI..l'
Otlicial Photographer for Stylus y
of 1922 and 1923
NPOO1' ,Iim has been sent to a lunatic asylumf' said the barber, flourishing a
shining razor over his customer. W
uWho's Jim?" said the man in the chair.
c',Iim is my twin brother, sir. Jim kept brooding over the hard times, an' I
suppose he finally got crazy."
"Is that so?,'
uYes, he and me Worked side by side for years, and we are so alike we couldrft
tell each other apart. We both brooded a good deal, too. No money in this busi-
HWhat's the reasonffn
'4Prices too low. Unless a customer takes a shampoo, it doesn't pay to shave or
haircut. Poor Jim, I caught him trying to cut a customer's throat because he refused
to have a shampoo, so I had to have the poor fellow locked up. Makes me sad.
Sometimes I feel sorry I didn't let him slash all he Wanted to. It might have saved
his reason. Shampoo, sir?,'
F ISI-lER'S VARIETY STORE
2 l 2 East Broadway
NOTIONS-TOYS--I-IOUSEI-I OLD GOODS l
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Pagv 0110 IiIIl11EZ1l'Cd Fifty-eight
Phone Glendale 364
l I0 East Broadway
Ray E.. Goode O. l-l. Belew
I love to ride in a touring car,
And zip on the old stone roadg
I love to tour the burgs afar,
And joke with the merry load.
I love to see the trees whiz by,
And hear the motor hurng
I love the rumble as on we Hy,
With the sound of a kettle drum.
I love the rush of the bracing air,
And the feeling of joy it brings
Itis sport thatls far beyond compare
A sport that is fit for kings.
Itas the jolliest thing I know by far,
And my heart with rapture meltsg
I love to ride in a touring car,
When it belongs to somebody else.
The Bread Box Bakery
Bakers of Good Bread
SAM SELIGS MARKET
135 North Brand Boulevard
Page OIZC I'fIlIZdI'ClIl lfiffy-ni:
Glendale SL Montrose Railway
Enjoy a comfortable ride through the
PICTURESQUE VERDUGO CANYON
SCENIC MONTROSE AND LA CRESCENTA VALLEY
Elevation l 400 Feet
Quick Service Between Glendale and Eagle Rock
For Information, Telephone Glendale I074
IN VINO ABSENTIUM
A shot rings out upon the air,
A woman staggers down the stair-
lVIy gosh! her eyes are opened wider,
The cork's blown out of the family cider!
Truitt-Did you have a wild time last night?
Brown-Oh, my, yes. We blew out all the cigar-lighters in town.
Justema-l love the good, the true, the beautiful, the innocent.
She-This is rather sudden, but I think father will consent.
Jack C. fwith feelingj-Will you miss me?
She-Give me a gun and l'll try not to.
There was a young lady named Kate
And therels nothing wrong with her pate,
Though she stayed late in bed
She invariably said:
Dear Teacher, the Dinkey was late.
Congratulations to the Class of '23
We wish you every success for the Future
WILSON BELL HARDWARE CO.
227 N. Brand Blvd. Glendale 1738 San Fernando Road
Page One Hundred Sixty
E. P. BECK M. M. BECK
SYSTEM DYE WORKS
Expert Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing
Shirts Pleated to Order
ORDERS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
l09 West Broadway Phone Glendale 1634
Junior Richardson--Here we are with a puncture, and no jack.
She-Haven't you got your check book?
Sir Launeelot-Friar, bring me a can opener. Thereis a flea in my night clothes!
c'Kiss the lady like a good little boyf'
'il donit want to. I am afraid she might slap me like she did papaf'
uAre you hungry, horsie?
KNO, I always have a bit in my mouth.
You can always draw queens if you have the jack.
Van H.-But we were talking over something.
Winnie-Gwan, how do you get that way?
Van H.-Sure, we were talking over the telephone.
The night was cold and so was she, as they strolled in the park.
They sat down on a wooden bench and threw pebbles at the dark.
"When I see all these rocksf, says she, fand it steadily grew colderj
'LAnd stones and things, I only wish you were a little boulder."
The Glendale Daily Press
The Fastest Growing Daily Newspaper in California
Largest PAID Circulation Guaranteed Advertisers
Tl-l'OlVlAS D. WATSON, General Manager
A. C, ROWSEY, City Eclitor W. L. TAYLOR, Advertising Mgr.
Page Ona Hll1l4I7'L'd Siffj'-0116
6 Ona H1llZfiI'Pd .S z.1'1y-f-ZUO
THE RESORT OF FASHION
FOR MEN WHO CARE
Smart Clothes from our Tailors at Fashion Park.
Stylish Furnishings Selected from the World's Leading Makers
Shirts Made by Manhattan and Wilson Brother
I-Iats from Stetson Sc Moore
You are cordially invited to visit this Metropolitan Store for Men
On the Boulevard at II4 South
THE MYSTERIOUS MAN IN BLACK
It was a chilling, foggy evening. An oppressive silence, broken only by the
intermittent bellow of some fog horn on the river, hung over the city. The dark,
clammy weather seemed to have a touch of the sinister in it which made it appear
to be the sordid background for some ominous crime. One had the feeling that some
horrible deed was to be perpetrated that night.
It was this same evening that, in one of New Yorkis best-known establishments,
a man wearing a plain black overcoat and slouch hat might have been seen bending
over a small metal door situated in the wall of the room. The dim light which came
from a small, green-shaded lamp hanging overhead was reHected from the nickel-
plated bars around the cashierls wicket with a lurid gleam. As the man straightened
himself and scrutinized the metallic door, a look of keen disappointment crossed his
rough, unshaven face. I
MI canlt work itf he said simply, HI donit understand-unless-'7 The man
again bent over the polished door. Vllith a short cry of triumph he placed a small,
round object in a crevice on the face of the door. There was a faint click within
the wall, followed by a low, rumbling sound.
t4Ah, at last," said the man with satisfaction as a piece of custard pie dropped
on to the counter of the automatf'
IEii2E0O?R1Z33ATION T. D. L. T beams
I Home of
PARAMOUNT AND FIRST NATIONAL PICTURES
And Other High Class Productions
Five Shows Daily Phone Glendale ll6I
Page One Hmzdrod Sz'.1'fy-tfzrce
520 1' C HO U f S 252E2325555555255Eii5s5s55555E5si555iEQEQz
8 Z 3 0 to 5 : 3 0 -:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:e:-.-: r' --'44f"4-'- - - - '
Saturday 9 to 6
- fee2asas233222aa:rfs2fPf'1:sfz2a2s::12sfa:Qe,2iss:z:2:ezafea. 2-'f212f2z2sfa.... A,,,
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Furiture i52525252525i2???f'?'ggi:5:5:s:?1-gg555mae:2-fg'f52ai552g"1i:i:I,2""': QT
Phone Glen. 2380
Private Branch Ex
change to all Depts.
Ready to Wear
A Completely Equipped Department Store Ready to Give Instant Service
I and Better Values-lt Pays to Trade in Glendale.
Free Delwery A Q all Elevator
Rest Room Second g 3 6 'A-up S U
M: M, ...,, 1 ,.,.. . ervlce
Floor I BRANDATHARYARD
HYou're stuihng mef' said the mattress to the factory hand.
Clifton C.-O-oo-h, wouldn't it he fun to go on your honeymoon in an airplane?
Ruth A.-Nopeg I'd hate to rniss the tunnels!
Hayhurst-See that cop over there? He pulled in the Yale crew.
Butterfield-That so? What had they been doing?
Judge-Ten dollars or ten days-take your choice.
Paul C.-I'll take the money if you please, your Honor.
The Glendale Hardware Company
i Phone Glendale 490 ' 601-603 East Broadway
Page One Hundred Sixty-fozn'
.l- H- F012 R. F. Adams
Phone Glendale l966
. 0 . .
S C1'101' 1'1nt1n8
5 104525221533 ST-
Madame Cto callerj-Have a chair!
Caller-No, l've come for the piano.
"Who are those old men with beards over there? Surely not students?7'
uYes-they're a couple of ex-soldiers who decided to take advantage of the vo-
cational training offered in the bonus bill."
Dot V.-Why do them there bees follow you?
Doc Small-Dunno, lless itas 7cause l'se got the hives.
At the faculty meeting the subject for discussion was the disposal of the garbage
can on the campus. Mr. Nord suggested that it be left in the hands of the Trustees.
The Modern Age Demands--NO BOTTOM IN GVEN
Direct Action Gas Ranges and Lorain
Coker and Taylor
Plumbing and Heating
209 South Brand Open Saturday Nights Glendale 647
Page One Hundred Sixty-f'2f0
Paddgik gives speedy fafk
Z fo K
2 JG Z
Baumgardi gives 1.1.5 cz few
on 170017 and bfars.
EIPDY- ,J 7-HYJ' THE
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Four bashful class re,ores.+:niafive5
make appearance in cabinef
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We have begun our Friendship during your High School Days-May it be just a stepping
stone to the future
The T. V. Allen Company M
Designers Manufacturers fd
LClass Pins and Rings 0 Wedding Invitations My
Cups-Medals-Trophies Business Stationery P1
College Novelties Fraterity Badges
A9 '2.9?ie2?Ef3'c'3i3E2L8?QfiE f 332, 8?Q35J02EiT3i1D3Ei35liEi,Q55i2'?33X'f32fQQ,-,i55-'3?i 0
Pollock fexuberantlyj-live been to three balls this Week.
Jansen fnonchalantlyj-See anything of my watch, old dear?
With the advent of the automobile, manufacturers of front porches Went out of
Claude W.-Why do you say that H. Jones is simple?
Howard E.-He thinks that laundry drivers get high wages because they Wear
TO THE TEN CENT MATINEE
Herels to Glendale, happy land,
Our lessons slip for "Blood and Sand!"
mind our teachers all the day,
love the ten-cent matinee.
Hush! Here comes, the villain, horrid crook!
Now faints fair lady at his look! '
At last the hero, handsome, gay
Saves his love and wins the day!
The curtain falls, alas! ,tis done,
grab our hats, welre all unstrung.
ere We reach the outer portal
realize we're only mortal.
think of our lessons which have to be done-
think of our lessons, now exit the fun.
We smile and are brave, with a look that would say,
s only a week till the next matinee?
l-lave Your Shirts Made to Order and to Fit You by the
Baldwin Shirt Co.
l725 South Brand
George B. Karr, Manager
Page One Hmzdrcfd Sixty-se'z'cn
Page 0110 H1l1ItiI'Cd Sixty-c1'gf1i
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aff' OQW P1l1lld1'l'fl1 .S'v'z'wztv
1 and Unequaled
. V of
Have Made This The YOUNG MENS STCRE
Featuring 5 L . Q W
2 Pants 1 I W So. Brand
Suits CIOHXQS Boulevard
Doc-So you are the music professor?
Dave-Yes, I Wrote Annie Laurie-but she never answered mel
uI'11 bite, what is it?77 said the mosquito to his mate, as they landed on the
Waitress fcalling to attendant belowl-More potatoes, au gratinl
"Pstl Mike, donlt order any spuds. Theylre all rotten.
Some bologna makers put pepper in their frankfurters to make the hot dogs hite.
Customer-Why all the noise in the kitchen? ls the cook beating my steak?
Waiter-No, hels just licking his chops.
meeggays, Monarch Auto Supply
Make a specialty of
Lamp Shades and Shields of all Kinds Autgmobile and Outing Supplies
Exclusive Designs Athletic and Sporting Goods
Shades made to order. Orders promptly 204 S' Brand Blvd. Monarch Bldg.
taken care of. Lessons in China Decorating.
New Monarch Bldg., Harvard off Brand
Page Ono Hundred Serwlty-0110
H. G. Chaffee Co.
IIS North Brand Boulevard
The best the market affords at lowest possible prices
consistent with the quality offered
Watch our Weekly Specials
A woman in Michigan the other day married a man seven feet tall whose name
was Little. It seems that woman wants hut little here below, and wants that little
Frenchy-I-IOW come you left Parker's hoarding house?
Bert A.-Well, the Hrst week an old Cow died, and We had nothing but heef,
beef, beef. The next Week an old pig died, and we were fed on pork, pork, pork.
Monday Mr. Parkeras grandfather died, so I left.
George J.-Deary, I must marry you.
Dorothy-Have you seen father? , E
Geoorge I.-Sure, hut I love you just the same!
The joyous Part of Your Education
Has Been Music
Donit neglect this study. It brings happiness, wins admiration, brings
friends. And clonlt forget we're one of your friends
G. SCI-IIRMER MUSIC STORES, Inc.
630 South Hill Street Los Angeles, California
Sheet Music, Studies, Musical Literature and All Small lnstruments
and their parts
Page One Hznzdred Seziczzty-z'u'0 A
I - Wfr' 7 --
. MN Wx
5 - A ever'
me of ya f 3 nm. :liz
-- 'V sgifida? iw-?3"u " 1 ULHITUT L 'P
is " ' A i - L
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CORNWELL or KELLY
Established l 9 l l
I07 South Brand Blvd. Phone Glendale 404
First Prof.-The students were so entranced this morning that they remained
my lecture room all through the lunch hour.
Second Prof.-Why didnit you wake them up?
Tom Morgan fat 2 A. M.l-Well, I must be off.
Louise B. fyawningl-That's what I thought when l first met you,
The car stopped with a sudden bump.
Tough Gent-Blankety-blank-that motorrnanl Wotinell does he think this
-a freight train? Blankety-blank!
Young Thing-Sir, I demand an apology!
Tough Gent-So do I, Miss, ani if he does it again Weill both get off.
We take this opportunity of extending our thanks and appreciation
to the students of Glendale Union l-ligh School for t eir patronage.
It is our aim at all times to give prompt and eflicient service, quality
merchandise, and lowest possible prices. We hope to merit your future
V To the Class of l923
' Our Best Wishes for Abundant Success
I-I. S. WEBB 6: CO.
Fine Dry Goods and lVlen's Furnishings
Page One H1rna'rcd Se-verzfy-tl11'et
Page OIZC Hzmdrvd Scvelzty-fam'
Manufacturers of Cliff-Laray Cosmetics
Walcott Beauty Service
Two First-Class Personal Improvement
LAURA R. WALCOTT, M. D.
I36 S. Brand Boulevard
Glendale, Calif. Phone Glen. IB36
IOS W. Colorado Boulevard
Eagle Rock, Calif. Phone Carvanza 4501
Jordon Lunch Counter
l I3 No. Brand Blvd.
flu Cl'iaffee's Groceryj
E. L. JORDON, Prop.
HStore of Good Bicycles"
Best Equipped Shop in
Established l 9 l 7
l I0 S. Maryland Glendale
ult's the Best"
TRADE 'VIARK REf5lS EQED
Page Ona Hzzzzdrvd 5l!"Z'Cl1fj'-fl
fI:ormerIy Stetson-Barret Co.,
Invite You to Try
FINE FOOD PRODUCTS
Used by Discriminating Housewives
Sold by Glendale Grocers
Hickory, Dickory, Dock,
The mouse ran up the clock,
But hearing a scream
He slid down a seam,
For the clock was designed on a sock.
Jansen-Yes, it was love at first sight.
. Doc-But why didn't you marry her?
Jansen-Ilve seen her several times since.
Dick Ryan-Vlfhy donat We buy Ireland?
Dan Demar-Why should we?
Dick Ryan-So We could raise our own policemen.
Doc Small-live a job in the Glendale Wholesale shirt factory.
Wilson-Well, what are you doing there?
Doc Small-lim in the retailing department.
Miss Magnuson fin Civicsl-What is the single tax?
Helen Morris-ltls a tax on old bachelors.
'4Why come to the game drunk?,,
'G 'S economical. See two games for one ticketf'
Patronize GIendaIe's Growing Industry
Handled by All the Leading Druggists and Confectioners
y MADE IN GLENDALE
IN OUR DAYLIGI-IT, CLEAN, SANITARY FACTORY
IZ3-25 South Maryland Street
Page Ouc Hmzdrvd Sezfc11ty-sir
Stetson l-lats Coppefs Hosiery 1
l-lenclen Shirts Cheney Ties
There was a young fellow named Judd
Whose face was the color of mud.
But his Mdrug-storev complexion
Was made to perfection
And completely disguised Mr. Judd.
If a laddie meets a lassie
Going through the hall,
Laddie mustn7t speak to lassie,
'Twould not do at all.
Laddie would be late to Spanish
Lassie'd get a three
If the laddie speak to lassie
Near the faculty. g
There was a young man from Cairo,
He wore peons and Balerog
He would he a Sheik
But looked only a freak,
So the girls gave him up in despairo.
Buescher Saxapliones f f - Victor Victrolas
lvers or Poncl , Gulbransen
Pianos J JI Players
H Win Wsiztesgsxff59:29
GLENDALE MUSIC COMPANY
109 North Brand Glendale 90
Page One Hmzdrvd Sczwzfy-se
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a Earns afar
I f '
Stephen C. Packer Don Packer -I4
When You Buy a
C Q ,gi 6 4 E,
You Buy Satisfaction
PACKER AUTO COMPANY
San Fernando Valley Distributors
Colorado and Brand Glendale 234
A pail full of dynamite
Confronted Johnnie Duckette,
And now hels gone to warmer realms-
'Cause Johnnie kicked the buckette.
Pollock-How much do you charge for your rooms?
Landlady-Ten dollars up.
Pollock-But Pm a student.
Landlady-Ten dollars down!
Phone, Glendale 306
CALLA l..ll..Y CREAMERY CO.
"A Dairy With a Conscience"
Corner East Windsor Road and Porter Street C-lendale, California
Page One Hundred Sezfczzfy-:zinc
Page One Hmzdred Eighty I
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The New Glendale
122'-Y' I-M. YO, .WY 5N"!f'l IA.
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John C. Austin and Frederic M. Ashley
George Lindsey, Asso
l l I9-I IZ5 Detwiler Building
412 W. Sixth Street
Page' One Hundred Eighty-one
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af !a57L Q X 0 I B leave our foorfafks,
Va len fines gcgfore.
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Page, One H111z0'1'Ud Eighty-ffwo
TANNER or HALL, LTD. L
Phone Glen. 50 237 South Brand Boulevard Glendale l
When Better Automobiles Are Built, BUICK Will Build Them
IN THE EXPLOSION TWENTY YEARS AGO
Dee. 15, Mr. Baker got his feet wet.
Dec. 21, Mr. Baker has a cold.
Mary had her baggage searched
By men in quest of custom
The brutes, they spoiled her pretty things
And oh! how Mary custom.
He-My brother is just the opposite of me.
She-How I'd love to meet him.
BENTLEY LUMBER COMPANY ll
Lumber and Building Material Merchants
460 West Los Feliz Road fOn S. P. Railway? l.
GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA l
Page Om' Hzrlzdnvd Eiylzfy-z'l11'cU
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Page 0110 Hlll1fil'C!fEfglifj'-f01lI'
We Deliver Phone 3000
l 1 Hanning's Barber Shop
Pierson Hanning, Prop. 1
Everything Electrically Operated
Children's Haircutting a Specialty
DRUG STORE '
Baths Boncilla Facial
133 North Brand Boulevard
Glendale '--- California E 112 N. Brand Blvd. Glendale, Calif.
There was a young chap named Peck,
Who was an orator, by heck!
He had a good line,
His delivery was line,
But the judges made him a wreck.
Some Seniors in English renowned
Tried to write some poems but they found
That they struggled for hours,
Found it way past their powers,
So they went to bed and slept sound.
"Hello, old manf, said the returned wanderer. 4'And how have you been mak-
ing it since 1 left?7,
'4Oh, live got in the neighborhood of 3lS10,000,000."
'6You don't say solw
'4Yes, l do. 1 am rooming next door to a national banklw
A MENTAL TEST FOR GENERAL USE
'E 1. When was the War of 1812?
2. Who was the father of the two Sons of Zehedee?
3. Who is the author of Macaulayas history of England?
4-. What two countries were participants in the Spanish-American war?
5. ln what season of the year did Washington spend his winter at Valley
6. Tell all you know about the Swiss navy.
Glendale Paint 81 Paper Glendale '2944
Company 1 r E 1
I I9 South Brand Boulevard 1
o Ml P' 1
Glendale,Ca1if. 6 My ms 1
121 N. Brand Blvd. Glendale, Cal.
Let Us Frame Your Diploma
Pagc Our Hznzdrcd E-iglzfy-jim'
Page One Hzmdred Eiglzty-six
77-IE 5EN10Rs AND Julvfoffs wHo BOTH WANTED THE
ef-WE MEGAPHONEAETER THE ORA TQRTCAL.
. T 6 IS s EASY
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J 1 agfreared fa The Sopfu and Scrubs, wuvmm
Babe H.-Don't you think Tosti's ufloodbyew is thrilling?
Dorothy M.-Why, my dear, he has never called on me.
uOur Christmas was a howling success.
HYes, Bobby burned his finger with a candle and Billy broke both of her dolls
First Coed-Johnis a nice chap, but he's too terribly tight.
Second Coed-He isn't tight. He's simply saving for a rainy day.
First Coed-Rainy day, the cleucel He's saving for a Hood!
Congratulations to the
Class of 1923
C. H. Kirlcman Company
41 South Brancl
Page One Hzuzdrcd Eighty
X Apri! 4
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Page 0110 Hmdred Eighty-eight
Cover and Headln Orrel Hebtel
Tltle Pa e Wmlfred Splndlex
Contents Lucllle Eldred e
Trustees Exe-cutlves Faculty Ruth Dana
Senlors Grace Yarbrough
L1terary M1ldred Osmun
Organlzatlons Ruth Clauson
Debate and Oratory Delvla Wood
Calendar Ruana CO1t
Honors Esther Jones
Jokes Allce Duey
Sports Glenn Baugb
FIHIS Henry Glace
ln1t1al Letters DCS1DHCd by Alexandrla Bacley asslsted by Class
Panel Lme Cuts George McCaulCV
Cartoons W1lfred Jackson and Alfred Tallaferro
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