Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 234
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1924 volume:
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Stylus Staff .......
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Table of Contents
Foreword ............................... ....,....,. A . .... -
s and Faculty ....,...,.
Calendar of Events .i,..,,,o
Other Classes ..........
Literary Section .........
Jokes and Ads .,......
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- 1 ' Cm-ver Cecil Chase H. Van Rensselaer
F- lgljliziisgiagcgilfiiin glgiirlit 2ditOr Organzzitions Photo editor
Margaret Longley Mr. Webb Dante La Franchi
Editor-in-chief Faculty adviser Business manager
William Shinner Katherine Stofft Neal SQOY Ruth Chambers
Advertising manager Art editor 10142 editor Literary editor
Isabel T. Mitchell Glenn Roberts Tamson Johnson George McCauley
Assistant editor Associate editor Alumni Assistant art editor
Q Reynolds Packard Mabelle Fischer Horace Anderson
Calendar Girls' Athletics Assistant editor
Evelyn Curren Sherrill Osborne Wilfred Jackson Robert Henderson
Events editor Assistant business Cartoonist Assistant advertising
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In publishing the Stylus of '24, we the members of the staff have
merely tried to place before the student a resume of the school year's ac-
tivities and events, and to chronicle the progressive steps made in different
fields of school life.
It is impossible to achieve success in an undertaking of this kind unless
efficient photography, printing, and engraving is done. The Paralta Studio
which has had charge of the Stylus photography has proved that our judg-
ment in giving the contract to its firm was not at fault. Mr. Cramer, has
oiered us his assistance at all times, and has shown his Willingness to help
us out in many cases. The Mac Printing Company of Los Angeles has
given the staff first class Work, and we feel that not a little of the book's
success is due to this establishment. We also extend heartfelt thanks to
the Star Engraving Company Whose artists have done expert Work from
To our advertisers who have so kindly made it possible for the book's
publication do We owe much. It is hoped the students will help pay this
debt by patronizing those who have paid for ads in the Stylus. '
p To Mr. Webb, who has supervised all the work done on the annual,
and who has always been Willing to offer a helping hand, each member of
the staff extends hearty thanks and good Wishes.
-Margaret Longley, Editorf
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George U. Moyse
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To The Students
We have grown and grown into greater and greater things. In the
past each successive group of students has done well. The challenge
of the future with its splendid opportunities is before you. Old standards
of attainments are dwarfed, by consideration of what we may now do.
We must see the vision of the great future and work to fulfill it. Let the
scope of our new student body activities be broadened to fill the new oppor-
tunities for growth.
Yet, in our broadening and developing, let us hold to our fundamental
ideal,-that our school shall not become a machine, but shall be permeated
by the spirit of human kindness and sympathy thateach may at his best
do his best in developing the ine things of life.
To the graduating class, the pioneer class of the new building, we
give our best wishes and express our feeling of confidence that each will,
in his life, do honor to his Alma Mater.
GEORGE U. MOYSE.
Board of Trustees
Albert D. Pearce Dr. H. W. Yarick Alphonso W. Tower
Dr. Harry V. Brown George H. Bentley I1-Ying H, Oliver
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A. L. Ferguson Mrs. George U. Moyse'
, Our Two Schools i ' '
Glendale Union High School now includes two separate secondary es-
tablishments-the Harvard and Broadway Highs. The former is occupied
by the freshmen students and the latter by the sophomores, juniors and
On first thought it would seem as though a division of this kind would
cause a lack of school spirit. However, the Harvard students enjoyed the
same privileges as the Broadway pupils and were made to feel the connec-
tion between themselves and the upper classmen.
Although this was merely an experiment, it has been proved a wise
one, and it is believed it is the best for all concerned.
Mary Beth Abbott C. Jeannette Abel Frances Ahl Hazel Allin
Carey Bailard Mrs. Ethel W. Bailey J. Rhea Baker Mrs, Gertrude Ballard
Ruford Watt Blair Harold L. Brewster Earl T. Brown Mary BI-Ownrigg
Esther DeBar '
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' Los Angeles, CA, 90062 P
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Marion Morrison QJohn Waynej photos in 1921+ Stylus
Pege 47 School Play "Du1cy" I
Page 50 Senior Play
Page 59 Member of Cabinet
Page 75 With the Stage Crew
Clara Brees Howard L. Butterfield 'James E. Clark Mary G. Corry
Teresa Cornelius Mrs. J. C. Courtenaye Esther Crandall Mary E. Creath
Mrs. Alice Davies Anna S. Elam Bessie L. Field Jennie Y. Freeman
Preston A. Fullen Mrs. Dora L. Gibson Dorothy Gilson Helen Goldthwaite
Walter Gorman Eleanor B. Green Helen J. Hairgrove Mary Hail-grove
Carrie E. Haney Ellen J. Hanson Ella M. Hardy Normal C. Hayhurst
Frances M. Hall Beatrice Helmet Jessie M. Hill Wilhelmina Hobush
Iva F. Hunter John E. Kienle Ernstine A. Kinney Mrs. Carol Kolts
M. J. Kussart Estelle D. Lake Mrs. Mabel O. Lambert Clara M. Lauderdale
George O. Lockwood Edla C. Magnuson Ross V. Miller Margaret Million
Daisy L. Monroe Mrs. Helen S. Moir Mabel Murphy Otho E. McDowell
Fay N. McEndree Merle H. McGrath Jennie A. McGregor William A.' Nord
Lloyd Noble Mrs. Florence E. Parker Eleanor W. Plaw Dorothy B. Poppy
Aileen Renison Grace E. Rensch Harold W. Roberts Ruth Schindel
Josefa Seely Lillian E. Shattuck Ruth B. Shearin Mrs. Fannie F. Sloan
Morgan N. Smith E. Maud Soper Charlotte L. Spier Mrs. Madge Stephenson
Harriet Switzer Gladys M. Tilley Park L. Turrill Mildred V. Veazey
Paul E. Webb Herman Wiebe Ida A. Wil h'
s ire Eugene Wolfe
Maybell Howard Frances Jackson Dora Vincent Benton Wirt
Beulah VVood5 Margaret Zeigler
i Oflice -Force
Audrey Curry Margaret Fife Elsa Person Myrtle Pulliam
Mildred Sawyer Cynthia Terry Jane Snyder
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WLLL INDULGE IN
HI JINKS FRIDAY
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Editor first semester A
Paul E. Webb
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Mary Jo Phillips
Editor second semester
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Glendale High students were welcomed back again to their Alma
Mater in September by the school paper, "The Explosion." Volume 8,
Number 1, was published and supplied to the school the first Friday of the
semester, and was met with joy and hearty approval.
Under the care of Editor Loren Scoville and Faculty Adviser Paul
E. Webb, "The Explosion" lived up to its enviable record of the past years.
Each edition was well made up, excellently printed, and interesting. The
members of the staff deserve much credit for their good material and
their untiring efforts expended for the school's benefit. Snappy feature
stories, good jokes, well written and cleverly organized news articles were
to be found each week. The di.stribution of the papers on Friday was
eagerly looked forward to.
At Christmas the staff put forth an excellent edition-novel and inter-
esting to all. Prize stories and poems appeared in this issue in addition
to the regular weekly material.
The High School Press League of Southern California, found "The
Explosion" so meritorious, that it presented to the Glendale Journalism
Department the First Prize in League "B," November 1923. Needless to
say, this meant a great deal to the student body as well as to the staff.
Those responsible for the success of the paper were: Loren Scoville,
editor, Cecil Chase, assistant editor, Marie Griggs, associate editor, Mar-
garet Robinson and Evelyn Curren, news editors, Irvin Carver, boys'
sport editor, Emily Torchia, girls' sport editor, Josephine Garland, ex-
change editor, Tamson Johnson, society editor, Evelyn Curren, joke editor,
Margaret Schierholz, special writer, Horace Anderson, business manager,
Fred Guerdat, assistant business manager, Wendell Beauchamp, circula-
tion manager, Don McMillan, Arden Gingery, Clifford Hepburn, George
Burroughs, and Robert Henderson, advertising.
The second semester saw a successful continuation of "The Explosion".
The same first class material was printed and the paper was fairly alive
with school spirit. Mary Jo Phillips, the editor-in-chief, worked hard and
with the able assistance of her staff, furnished the student body with
knowledge of school life and entertainment.
One notable event of this last semester, was the introduction of the
"Harvard Sparkn into the pages of "The Explosion." This was composed
of material furnished to the regular staff by the freshman students at
Harvard High who felt they needed some representation in the school
publication. From the beginning, the "Spark', was a success and was the
link needed to bring together the two branches of Glendale High School.
The members of the freshmen staff worked hard, and their efforts have
certainly proved worthwhile.
The second semester staff was composed of the following peopleg
Mary Jo Phillips, editor, Donas Sample, associate editor, Henry Grace
assistant editor, Martha Fleming, assistant editor, Margaret Clarke and
Arden Gingery, news editors, Fred Guerdat, boys' sport editor' Pauline
Miller, girls' sport editor, Clifford Hepburn, assistant sport editor' Don
McMillan, department editor, Dorothy Pickett, society editor' Car-nell
Baker, exchange editor, Velma Bolton, special writer, Wendell Bgaucham
and Golburn Danner, reporters, Paul E. Webb, faculty adviser, Bob Hes:
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derson, business manager, Jack Finch, assistant business manager, George
Burroughs, circulation manager, Marion Morrison, James Telfer and Lee
The following freshmen make up the "Harvard Spark" stair Juanita
Arbogast, editor, Lois Osborne, associate, Kathryn Brown, assistant ed-
itorg Jeanette Chaissaignac, society editor, Jeanette Yarbrough, girls'
sport editor, Belle Veysey and Donald Murray, news editors, faculty ad-
viser, Miss Mildred Veazey.
The Explosion owes much of its success to Paul E. Webb, who, in the
position of faculty adviser, has spent a great deal of time and has shown a
vital interest in the paper. '
The merchants too, are to be complimented upon their splendid co-
operation with the business staff. All through the year they advertised
in "The Explosion," making its publication financially possible.
To the Glendale Press, which has printed the paper this year, the
student body owes many thanks for well printed editions. The Press men
were always willing to help the staff and to offer advice concerning the
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CORRY, MARY GLADYS, '24
"She was more than instructor, she was
counselor and friend."
CUNNINGHAM, PAUL, '24
"A golden mind reflected in a silver
Secretary of Debating-1923-24.
Debate with Monrovia-1923.
Debate with San Diego-1924.
Debate with Los Angeles-1924.
MITCHELL, ISABEL TOUSEY, '24 I
"She won their eyes, their ears, their
Secretary of Debating-1923.
Debate with Long Beach-1922.
Debate with San Diego-1923.
Debate with Los Angeles-1923.
Debate with San Diego-1924.
GINGERY, ARDEN, '24
"True eloquence consists in saying all
that is necessary and nothing but
what is necessary."
Debate with Inglewood-1924. '
LOCKWOOD, BONNIE JEAN, '25
"A pleasing miss with pleasing speech."
Debate with San Diego-1924.
Debate with Los Angeles-1924.
ANDERSON, HORACE, '24
"A man in all the world's new fashion
That hath a mint of phrases in his
Debate with Hollywood-1923.
Debate with San Diego-1924.
Secretary-Treasurer of Forum-1924.
BUSBY, CHARLOTTE, '24
Debate with Inglewood.
I "Persuasion tips her tongue whene'e1'
- AAAAM AMAM .DlSN-g,.A,VwANsA
Although they met with only a mediocre success this term in com-
parison to their record in previous years, Glendale's fighting debaters fin-
ished a season which will not soon be forgotten. The splendid preparation
of the teams under the able direction of Miss Mary Gladys Corry, in all
instances, gave the members of the opposition a long, hard "run for their
money." It may be truthfully said that the defeats served their purpose,
for a school, as a general rule, never realizes the value of a victory until it
has tasted defeat.
With the sole exception of Bonnie Jean Lockwood, who is a junior at
the present time, the school loses all its experienced league debaters in the
The first debate of the year took place November 23, 1923. It was a
simultaneous contest with San Diego in which the afiirmative team, Isabel
Tousey Mitchell and Paul Cunningham remained at home, while the nega-
tive, Bonnie Jean Lockwood and Horace Anderson, journeyed to the south-
ern city. The controversy arose over the question of whether or not the
United States should enter the World Court. Contending that its entrance
would promote peace and securely establish international justice, Glendale's
affirmative team won a 2-1 decision-the only victory of the year. Not so
fortunate, the Black and Red warriors in San Diego lost by a 3-0 vote.
The next debate took place February 9 with Inglewood. It was a
single debate and was fought on home ground-the first in the new audi-
torium. Glendale upheld the afiimative of the question, "Resolved-That
Congress should have the power to re-enact a bill declared unconstitutional
by the Supreme Court." Glendale's debaters, Charlotte Busby and Arden
Gingery argued for a change by showing certain defects in the present
system of judicial supremacy and by claiming that the power of Congress
to re-enact bills vetoed by the Supreme Court would improve conditions.
Glendale met with a 3-0 defeat.
The last debate of the year took place April 4 with Los Angeles High
school in the latter's auditorium. It was single and Glendale presented the
affirmative of the question, "Resolved-That the United States should no
longer maintain the Monroe Doctrine." Putting up a strong fight and con-
tending that the relations of the United States with Latin-America under
the Monroe Doctrine are unsatisfactory, the team, Bonnie Jean Lockwood
and Paul Cunningham, presented a new principle of Pan-Americanism as a
solution to the problem. The debaters were evenly matched and during
the course of the argument it was difficult to determine which side held the
upper hand. Either might have won but the judges tendered a preferen-
tial vote of 2-1 to the negative.
Throughout the year there were practice debates with Santa Ana,
Burbank and Los Angeles High schools which served as training schools
for those who are to take up the work and fill in the places of those who are
leaving this year.
A survey of the year's work in the debating field would hardly be com-
plete without a few words of appreciation of the efforts of Miss Corry, the
coach, who was mainly responsible for the fine showing that was made in
all contests. She was untiring in her helpfulness to the members of the
teams and and will long be remembered by them.
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'1' Wendell Beauchamp Marie Griggs Jack Finch
gary Silggelps Velma Bolton Dqrqthy Buss Fred Appleton
Eggenia Hem-y Beatrice Case Wmzfred Hunt Mary E. Campbell
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In the debating field an entirely new feature was added this year and
met with such success and so great approval among the students that it
will probably become a part of the school year, and continue indennitely.
Inter-class debating came as a suggestion from Miss Corry, who placed
it before the Forum Club for approval. The club members felt that it
would prove an excellent means of training raw material, and, as sponsors
of the movement, voluntered to undertake the coaching of the contestants
under the supervision of Miss Corry.
Horace Anderson presented a cup which came to be known as the
"Anderson Debating Trophy," on which, at the end of each year, the class
winning the tournament, is to have its name and numeral engraved. The
cup will then be the possession of that class until won from it by another.
Seniors and juniors had first chance to display their debating prowess.
The date for the contest was November 2, and the question, "Resolved,
That the United States should Enter the World Court." The team chosen
by the seniors consisted of Isabel Tousey Mitchell, Arden Gingery and Paul
Cunningham. Owing to an attack of tonsilitis a week before the contest,
Isabel was unable to debate, so Horace Anderson was selected to fill in
The students chosen to represent the juniors were Mary Jo Phillips,
Wendell Beauchamp and Bonnie Jean Lockwood.
K Contending for the negative and decisively proving that entering the
World Court would not be beneficial, the juniors were victors with a 2-to-1
The next debate on January 16 between the freshmen and sophomores
on the question, "Resolved, That military training should be adopted in all
high schools of the United States," revealed much undiscovered talent
among the lower classmen. The freshman affirmative was ably upheld
by Mary Elizabeth Campbell, Winifred Hunt and Beatrice Case, while the
sophomore negative was defended by Eugenia Henry, Roy Samallow and
Dorothy Buss. Both factions displayed a thorough knowledge of the sub-
ject and it was a fight to the finish, but the sophomores were victorious
with a 2-to-1 vote.
The seniors and freshmen being then disqualified for further contests
by their defeats, left only the sophomores and juniors to contest for the
championship honors, and the Anderson cup.
This Hnal debate of the tournament took place March 26th on the
question, "Resolved-That the United States should no longer maintain
the Monroe Doctrine as an essential principle of her foreign policy."
The affirmative was chosen by the juniors and represented by Marie
Griggs, Jack Finch and Velma Bolton, while the sophomores defending
the negative were Eugenia Henry, Fred Appleton and Dorothy Buss.
Receiving a unanimous decision, the juniors were undisputed victors
and are now the proud possessors of the trophy.
After a class has been graduated, it is always a difficult problem con-
fronting a debating coach as to whom to select for the league debates,
since all those with experience are gone. Having given the new talent
a chance to debate in public Qwhich constitutes "experience"D this problem
will be, to a great extent solved. Glendale will never lack experienced
representatives so long as this system is kept in practice.
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Arden Gingery Elsie Forsyth Alice Castile ' Mary E- Campbell
The Annual Oratorical Contest held Friday, April 25, in the new High
Auditorium, was the crowning achievement of a successful year. Paul
Cunningham, secretary of debating, having charge of the event, chose
Francis Read, an alumni of the school and winner of one of the former con-
tests, to preside as chairman.
Dr. B. F. Stetter, professor of English at Occidental College, Dr. Ben-
jamin Scott, debate coach at Pomona Collee, and G. W. Pargellis of
California Institute of Technology, were the judges of the orations.
The lines of marches were judged by Howard E. Cavanah of the Cava-
nah Music Studios, Mrs. Nanno Woods, prominent Glendale woman, and
Frank E. Cramer of the Paralta Studios.
Juniors through their representative, Elsie Forsyth, carried off the
honors in the oratorical part of the contest. Elsie's speech was on "The
Conservation of Natural Resources" and proved an exceptionally well con-
structed oration, with the additional good feature of interesting content.
Her delivery too deserved mention, and her stage presence during the time
of her oration was quite remarkable. Her speech was a direct impressive
appeal to the people of the United States to conserve to the best of their
ability the natural resources of the country.
Alice Castile was the sophomore speaker this year, and proved the
night of the contest, her oratorical ability. Her speech, "Woodrow Wilson
the Glorious Failure," was most inspiring and brought out the true worth
of our former great president.
"The Man of the Hour" was the subject chosen by Mary Elizabeth
Campbell, the freshmen representative. Although Mary Elizabeth had had
no previous experience in the field of oratory, she showed remarkable skill
in the planning of her oration. .
Arden Gingery, senior orator, spoke on "The Foundation of War." He
exhibited his usual fine stage presence and impressed all the audience with
his stirring, fiery oration. His delivery always good proved even better
at this time.
This was the second year which tableaus were feaured in this event
and this was the second time these have been successful. ,
The freshmen came in first and presented to the audience the winning
tableau and line of march of the evening. There was an exceedingly large
number of the members of the class present and these lower classmen cer-
tainly showed their school spirit. America was seen kneeling down plac-
ing a wreath on the grave of Woodrow Wilson. '
Seniors portrayed an interetsing tableau which exemplified the horror
of war and beauty of peace.
A great book, showing Wilson going down in the history of mankind
beside Abraham Lincoln, and the people examining the former's picture and
viondering at his greatness, was the tableau presented by the sophomore
Silhouettes representing the ten commandments concerning the con-
servation of national resources put on by the juniors, showed a remarkable
amount of originality and skill.
Each class had clever songs and snappy yells at the contest this year.
"Lovey came back" was the tune which had been adopted by the freshmen
for their class song. Their yells too were clever and were well led by
The seniors took the tune of Yankee Doodle and made a peppy song
from it, and thus with many good yells in addition, led by Boyd Taylor, the
seniors conducted themselves with their usual good grace.
A spirited song to the tune of Good Night Ladies, was rendered by the
sophomores, who also yelled exhibiting much pep. They were led by Bill
' Following the precedent set last year, Glendale
placed herself in line for the National Constitu-
tional Oratorical Contest. This contest, held un-
der the supervision of the Citizens' Committee
of Southern California, intended to increase re-
spect for and love and interest in our Constitu-
tion, took place inthe auditorium of the Harvard
High School, April 11. The prize offered in this
first district elimination contest was fifty dollars.
In the local contest there were eight entries,
Donald McMillan, Spencer Green, Ruth Yoder,
Donald Murray, Arden Gingery, Marjorie Priaulx,
Ward Foultz and Elvin Richards. All the speeches
were on "The Constitution," and save for the com-
mon feature they had in their effect upon the
audience, no two were alike.
Above the rest, however, as in all contests, three speakers stood out
prominently-Arden Gingery, Spencer Green and Marjorie Priaulx-who
won first, second and third place.s, respectively.
After the contest it was found that Arden Gingery, had been awarded
After the. contest it was found that Arden Gingery, who had been
awarded first prize, was a few months over the specified age limit.
In consequence of this the honor of representing Glendale at Long
Beach, May 2, fell to Spencer Green, who had been accorded second place.
He did remarkably well and made a name for himself as a very promising
The School Book Store
The establishment of the school book store in February for the benefit
of Glendale High students, was a long progressive step forward towards
the perfection of student body government.
Although this venture was merely an experiment, it proved a suc-
cessful one. Mr. Curry, member of the faculty, sponsored this action of
the students and saw the store in good working order before he relin-
quished his post to the two student managers, Loren Scoville and Leslie
Lavelle. These boys were elected by the cabinet as manager and assistant
manager, respectively. They continued the excellent work begun by Mr.
Curry, and the book store has met with splendid co-operation from the
students who have patronized the establishment.
At first, merely the necessities of school life, such as, paper, pencils,
pens, and note books were sold at the store, but before many weeks had
elapsed, those in charge found it worth their while to put in a large stock
of mechanical drawing, art and stationery material, in addition to the
original articles. Next year, gymnastic supplies are to be on sale at the
For the first time in the history of the school, a real Lost and Found
department has been firmly established. This work also, is under the
supervision of the Book Store. At the end of each year, an auction is to
be held and the various articles which have not previously been claimed,
will be raflied off at this time.
This book store sets Glendale High on par with the other large
secondary schools of this vicinity, and a continuation of the success begun
this year is expected under the care of Leslie Lavelle, who is to be the next
The School Cafeteria
One of the splendid features in the new school is the large cafeteria
for the use of the faculty and students. This is divided into two sections,
the smaller of the two for the teachers, the other, large enough to
accommodate six hundred people, for the use of the high school student
body. Well constructed tables, and comfortable chairs, are furnished by
An adequate and modern drinking fountain may be found at one
end of the room. There are two places where the students may be served,
which eliminates much of the crowding usually found, and enables the
cafeteria workers to do their work in half the time that it used to.
' The food served is even better than it was formerly at the other
is to be had. The apparatus for prepar-
school, and also a better variety
ing the food is of an extremely modern pattern, and the monstrous stoves
for the cooking of it are indeed a great asset to the cafeteria.
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One of the most excellent features in the Glendale High curriculum, is
the study of typing offered to any upperclass student. This year, much
progress has been made, and through the splendid typing work accomplish-
ed by the students under the instruction of Mrs. Ballard and Miss Switzer,
the school has gained an enviable reputation. Due to the removal of the
department to the new school, and the larger quarters available for this
kind of work, many new machines were obtained, thus giving more pupils
the advantage of this truly Valuable training.
Typing Awards '
Irene Geib, who was sent to represent the school in
the contest held annually under the auspices of the
Commercial Teachers' association of Southern Cali-
fornia, gained more renown for the typing depart-
ment, by receiving the first award given to students
who have studied this work one year. She made
sixty-seven words a minute without an error. Her
efforts were considered so meritorious by Mr. J. N.
Kimball, international typewriting contest manager,
a that he presented her with a silver cup.
IXprKilHb12, the State Typing Contest was held at San Francisco, and as
her schoo1's representative, Villa Bottsford, won third place. It is interest-
ing to note that of all the large secondary schools in Southern California,
Glendale alone sent a student to represent her. Villa made an average of
sixty-four words a minute and was graded ninety-six per cent in accuracy.
- -- ---- -- - g---'-'-if-'fi-""" " " 1 T"fJJ1,v1JK,xAJx,x
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Thursday and Friday nights December 13 and 14, were ge Siiaffii
for one of the most momentous events in the history of G. U. .
was an affair of triple importance. First, it was the occasion of the dedica-
' ' ' ' ' th Broadway High School, second,
tion of the splendid new auditorium in e H H
it was an ovation for the football men of Glendale's wonder team, and
last but not least, the vaudeville program supreme of the Variety Show
was a dramatic event of the year. Robin
Th sion was honored with the presence of Mayor Spencer
e occa l
son and Mr. William Hewitt, president of the Glendale Chamber of Com-
merce, who officiated at the dedication. . t I .
The members of the championship team were introduced individually
and congratulated on the glory they had won for the school and the city.
After this opening the Variety Show began. The first number was
vue "Town Gossip " staged by the combined glee clubs. All the songs
a re , , ,
in this act were original and written by members of the music department.
' " ' ' " th d "Octave Study "
Two piano solos, Minuet in G, by Bee oven, an ' ,
by Leschitzky, artistically interpreted by Alonzo Wolter, provided a won-
derful surprise for the students, who were unaware that they had a
musical genius in their midst.
The next number was novel in the extreme, called, "Parade of the
Wooden Soldiers." Ten senior class girls, wearing striking costumes of
wooden soldiers, marched with a mechanical motion under the leadership
of Sarah Chandler, captain of the brigade, and supervisor of the act.
Soldiers of wood were: Margaret Brown, Sarah Chandler, Florence Mac-
Laughlin, Evelyn Hunt, Evelyn Thomas, Evelyn Sample, Catherine Guthrie
and Beth Humes.
A clever jazz orchestra syncopating popular numbers showed the
musical genius of the junior class. The members of this orchestra were:
Henry Grace, Norman Nelson, Wallace Haines, Clifford Walcott and
"Courtship of Hollandaise with Planked Soles," was the name of an
entertaining Dutch song and dance presented by Gwenllian Warner, and
A selection by the orchestra, "Celestial Music," directed by Thomas
Wood,-Jr., was followed by a nifty black-face act, "A Dark Consultation,"
featuring Harry Murphy and Paul Cunningham.
Then came ".Pipe Dream," a decided surprise. Alex McDougall played
the bagpipes, while Nancy Grant danced the Highland Fling, both wearing
true Scotch costumes.
The climax of the evening's entertainment was reached in, "The
Trysting Place", a tense and amusing one-act play by Booth Tarkington,
presented by the dramatics students, directed by Charlotte Busby and
supervised by Mr. Harold Brewster.
Mrs. Curtis' ------ - Doris Osmun
kaancelot Briggs - Carleton Lawson
J T52 Bgggs ' - - Ruth Berier
Resist Uggs - Margaret Longley
Mrpingoldsio ' Horace Anderson
O Y ' - Kenneth Helm
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Boys' Stag Party
Excitement prevailed among the boys of G. U. H. S. on the evening
of January 11, when the annual Boys' Stag Party was held in the gym,
auditorium, and cafeteria of the Harvard High School.
Juniors triumphed in the interclass basketball games, the sophomores,
seniors, and freshmen getting second, third, and fourth places respectively.
The second feature took place in the auditorium, where exhibits of
extraordinary prize-fights created much enthusiasm among the boys.
Anderson and "Pexy,' Eckles put on a slow-movement scrap, followed
by a snappy bout by Thayer and Hibbs. "Cyclone" Walton and "Tamale"
Taylor, and Neel versus Worley, fought successively in shock-absorbing
battles for championship.
"Battling" Ward and '6Epileptic" Fitz in a fast bout, ended this part
of the program.
One of Al St. J ohn's comedies entitled, "All Wet," shown through the
courtesy of Mr. William Howe, afforded many laughs for the boys. Be-
tween bouts and the movie, an orchestra composed of seven high school
boys, played several jazz numbers. '
Last of all, a line was formed at the cafeteria where refreshments were
served by Leslie Hatch and his committee. Proceeds from this affair
which netted about f'1fty dollars, were put in the beneficiary fund of the
Girls' Stunt Party
Seniors and juniors, disguised as fairies, farmers, chorus girls, gypsies
and hobos, appeared on the evening of October 19 for the annual Girls'
League Stunt Party. Sophomores and freshmen held their party on Oc-
tober 26, in the girls' gymnasium at which event costumes just as original
and clever as those of the upperclassmen were worn.
The main features of both evenings were the stunts of each of the
classes and of the faculty. The juniors, staging a regular Dempsey-Firpo
iight, with Pauline Miller and Frederica Browne as the prize fighters, car-
ried off the honors of first prize for the best stunt. Seniors, portraying,
"Alumni," twenty-five years hence, gave the juniors good competition for
the prize. The first faculty stunt starring Miss Lillian Shattuck and Miss
Carey Bailard, was an imitation of two girls dressing for gym class. Two
Irish monologues by Miss Mary Gladys Corry, and songs sung by Miss
Aileen Renison, concluded the program.
Sophomores took first prize for the stunt on October 26, presenting
"A Parody on a Football Rally," supervised by Barbara Kranz.
In an exciting football game, "Moderns vs. Ancients," the freshmen
entertained the girls in the style of real gridiron heroes.
"Toto, the Jumping Flea" given by the faculty at this time proved to
be an amusing stunt.
Alice Finn and Cleo Redd won the prize waltz at the junior-senior
jollification while Winona and Marjorie Neilson were the successful prize
winners at the freshmen-sophomore party.
Three One Act Plays
"Miss Molly U i'The Lord's Prayerfi and "Good Nighff' Wefe fha fhrlf-256
one act plays presented by the senior dramatics classes on Novem er
Good characterization on the part of all the 'players under the able dirferi-
tion of Mr. Harold Brewster, resulted in making the plays mOS'C SUCCQSS U -
"Th Lord's Pra er " was the only costume play of the STOUD- The
e Y ' d th
story dating back to the days of the French Revolution, wasfblase on He
themb of forgiving the trespasses of others, and wasnpower u y SXGUID
fied in the change in character of "Mademoiselle Rose. .
"Miss Molly " was a comedy sparkling with humor. Amusing com-
plications arose through arrival of Miss Molly at the home of her uncle,
Reginald Peters, a man who hated all women. .
"Good Night," the last play presented, was a satire upon the rehearsal
of the tragedy, "Dawn." In hopes of developing' talent among the young
people of the community, Mrs. Payne Dexter, directs the play, Dawn,
and succeeds in a most distressing fashion.
Zelee - - -
Mere Blanche -
Monsieur le Cure
Jacques le Raux
Soldiers - -
Annie - -
Joe - - -
Pearl White -
Lady, Elusia Miston
Mrs. Payne Dexter
Sara - - -
Katherine - -
"The Lord's Prayer"
- Isabel T. Mitchell
- Zelma Bunting
- Arden Gingery
- Glenn Roberts
- Horace Anderson
- Mildred Sooy
- Paul Cunningham
- Bessie Riggs
- Gladys Hopner
- - Sara Trump
- Kathryn McNary
- Nadene King
- Thelma Knudson
- Mabel Welch
Margaret E. Brown
' Wednesday evening, January 29, the retiring cabinet entertained the
incoming officers at a banquet in the school cafeteria at Harvard High.
A delicious four course turkey dinner was served under the supervision
of Miss Hanson, head of the cooking department.
. At the end of the dinner, the guests were addressed by Ronald West,
retiring president, who expressed his thanks for the co-operation of the
other retiring members and wished the new cabinet all success Howard
Elliott, the new president, replied to the speech. D
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December 10 all the football men, including those of the three teams,
gathered in the school cafeteria of the Harvard High for a banquet given
by the Girls' League as an expression of admiration for the hard work of
the boys throughout the year.
Mr. Robert Kolts, of the faculty, who was at one time a member of
the G. U. H. S. football team, acted as toastmaster of the evening. Mr.
George Moyse, Mr. A. L. Ferguson and Mr. H. Yarick showed appreciation
with short speeches for those who so splendidly represented the Red and
Black on the gridiron during the season of 1924.
The respective captains of the three teams were called upon for
speeches and all expressed hopes and optimism concerning football for
the future of G. U. H. S.
After an excellent dinner, the hardened football men helped the girls
clear the tables and all went to the Glendale Theatre at Mr. Howe's invita-
tion. The main feature of the show that night was a series of pictures
of the varsity men taken at the Glendale-Long Beach game.
Cabinet, Orators, Debaters, Explosion and Stylus members gathered
May 16 for the annual C-O-D-E-S banquet held in the school cafeteria.
The tables, decorated with flowers and unique place cards, were
arranged in the shape of a horse shoe. At one end the Senior jazz
orchestra was stationed which played during the evening.
After the banquet, which was served under the supervision of Miss
Ellen Hanson, Howard Elliott, presiding as toastmaster, called upon
Principal George U. Moyse for a speech.
Responding, Mr. Moyse complimented those present as the leaders
of school activities, and urged them to keep up the spirit in later life.
Margaret Longley as editor-in-chief of the 1924 Stylus, gave a resume
of the year's work on the new book.
Mary Jo Phillips praised the efforts of the staff and in turn proposed
a toast to the famous "Explosion"
Leslie Lavelle spoke of the progress of the Boys' League during the
year and especially praised the spirit shown by the students in all activities.
Paul Cunningham, speaking for the debaters, brought a direct appeal
to the Juniors present to "carry on" as they have in all events this year.
A lusty cheer for Miss Hanson and the C-O-D-E-S, ended the first
banquet held in the new school.
Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme
Rumors which escaped during the year concerning a super French
production were not exaggerated in the least as proved by the ine pre-
sentation of, "Le Bourgeois Gentilhommen by the students of French
classes under the direction of Mrs. Ethel Bailey, the 15th of February.
"Le Bourgeois Gentilhommef' Was a famous and highly entertaining
comedy-ballet by Jean Baptiste Paquelin. The text of this is written in
excellent French, and the story concerns a Parisian "bourgeois," M. Jour-
dain, who ridiculously attempts to climb to the social World of the nobility,
much to the disgust of his practical Wife. Members of the cast totaled
the number of forty-five. These included a gorgeous ballet of Turks, a
dance of Parisian cooks, and as a finale, the grand minuet.
Somewhere in the centuries, original music for the noted play
was lost. However that which has been recovered, was played by a full
orchestra and a string ensemble on the stage.
An intelligent and appreciative audience included not only the French
students, but also French people from the colony in Los Angeles and many
instructors and students from other cities. V
All the cast was very elaborately dressed in the costumes of the Louis
the Fourteenth period. Soft settings and beautifully arranged lighting
effects produced a finished and spectacular performance.
M- J Ourdain, bourgeois - -A - - - Wesley A. Havermale
Nicole, servant of J ourdain - Frederica B1-owne
Mme. J ourdain - - - - Ruth Jeckyl
D01'aUl39 ---- Robert Laird
' Neal Sooy
C0Vi9119 - Jean Herron
Eggiriene - Lucile Beach
e 1 ' - Eva Leslie
The Muphti - Lucile Eldridge
- Lucas Alden
A ,x,..,X,x ,1.,-.,- ,A
"But I thought I was helping you," lamented the delightful, charming
dumbbell, Dulcinea, the most important character of the interesting com-
edy "Dulcy." This was presented by the high school students, March 7,
for the benefit of the P. T. A.
The play itself is full of humorous situations and clever dialogue. In
Dulcinea's attempts to assist her husband in his business career, she was
a very decided failure, but through her mischievous tactics, she succeeded
in entertaining and amusing the large audience with excellent success.
Mr. Harold Brewster directed the play, and arranged the artistic
settings. Through the success of its production the sum of three hundred
dollars was added to the P. T. A. treasury. The High School Orchestra
under the direction of Mrs. Dora Gibson, played several selections.
Cast to "Dulcy"
Dulcy - -
Bill, Dulcy's brother - -
Mr. Forbes -
Mr. Smith, her husband -
Mrs. Forbes -
Van Dyke -
Sterrett - -
Henry, the butler
- Irvin Carver
A Nadene King
. .-.- ,-,- , c , MK,-x,x.,x,x,x,x.,x,x
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The Annual Faculty Frolic which was presented February 29 under
Mr. Harold BreWster's direction, will be remembered as a brilliant success.
The frolic opened With the musical comedy, "Penelope" in Which Miss
Aileen Renison cleverly portrayed the part of Penelope, or the milkman's
bride. Mr. Howard Butterfield, Chalks, the milkmang Mrs. Charles Parker,
the Madameg Mr. Ruiord Blair, Tosser of the British Grenadiers and Mr.
Park Turrill, Pitcher of the English bobbies. '
The plot was laid in the Madame's kitchen Where Penelope persistently
entertained her suitors, when the maid was discharged for doing so, Tosser
and Pitcher refused to marry her and Chalks stepped in for his prize.
Of course, he Was willingly accepted and all lived happily ever after.
"The Proposal," a skit, was the next act. Miss Margaret Million as
the girl and Mr. Eugene Wolfe as the boy, Were Well matched and all
would have gone Well had it not been for the little brother, J. Benton Wirt.
Mr. Harold Brewster was much enjoyed in his act entitled "Great
Moments from Great Playsf,
"The Lady Loses Her Hoop" was a fantasy with elaborate settings.
It was cleverly acted by Miss Jeanette Kusart, Lady Phillis: Mr. Ross
Miller, Sir Roger and Mr. Bert Rolfe, as the villain. Miss Wilhelmina
Hobush and Miss Margaret Zeigler were very sweet as little girls play-
ing on the green.
"A Dark Secret" Was the surprise of the evening and was a huge
success as a burlesque on the entire frolic. Miss Corry was Life, Mrs.
Moir, Chloe, Miss Lillian Shattuck, P.-T.-A., Mr. O. E. McDowell, George
Washington White, and Mr. Irving Oliver, garbage.
Mrs. Dora L. Gibson
, , ,-. ,,., ,......,wn1
The Fire Prince
Folks who do not believe in fairies or the like were completely lost
at the presentation of "The Fire Prince," a comic opera, by the combined
Glee Clubs in the Broadway High auditorium, April 9 and 10. A display
made by an actual magician could not have compared to the performance
of Prince Prigio, as he used his magic boots, cloak and carpet to kill the
Fire Drake, a beast that was devastating the country of his father.
The story of "The Fire Prince" has a very pleasing plot, in which
Prigio, the prince in question, knows more than the average person and
has lost his friends because he does not believe in such things as fairies
and is too clever for his father, King Grogino. In order to save his two
brothers and kill the horrifying Fire Drake, he finally resorted to the
magic cap and carpet left in his possession, although it was all against his
belief. He was convinced, however, that fairies really existed, and putting
on his wishing cap, he wished that he would no longer be any smarter than
Mrs. Florence Parker directed the cast, and through her efforts, an
opera of unusual merit was presented to the audience. Clever songs sung
by the cast and the chorus were featured, while the witty lines, the beauti-
ful costumes and the dance numbers combined in making a highly enter-
Grogino, King of Pentouflia .....................,..... ......
Isadora, Queen of Pentouflia .....,......
Prigio, the Fire Prince .....,......,,..
Enrice, Prigio's Brother ........,...,...
Alphonso, Prigio's Brother ............... ..........., E lmer Fitz
Wiseman, Tutor of the Prince ............ i............, M ilo Sherrick
Don Ridrigo, Spanish Ambassador ........ ......... W esley Pomeroy
Fredericic, the English Butler ............ ............. I rvin Carver
William, the Page Boy ...........,..,......... .......... L eslie Hatch
Lady Molinda, Niece of the King...
Lady Kathleen, Niece of the King ...,...
The Duchess ..,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,..,.,...
Could anyone ever forget the great event which occurred May 8 and 9,
that put the seniors on the map? Never before has a class put over such a
spectacular and finished performance as "The First Lady of the Land,"
under the direction of Harold L. Brewster in the history of Glendale Union
"The First Lady of the Land," was an historical drama, written by
Charles Nirdlinger, with the plot centered around the lives of Dolly Todd,
James Madison and Aaron Burr.
Several factors figured in the success of this play. The most im-
portant was the work of Mr. Brewster, who gave a great deal of time
planning every detail. Next came the efficient work of the cast, whose
efforts made the play possible. Glenn Roberts, general manager of the
play, deserves honorable mention as he supervised the extensive advertis-
ing and took care of all the business. Then the boys on stage crew, for they
were always busy behind scenes, come in for af great deal of the credit. The
beautiful costumes worn by the characters were arranged for by Adele
The cast was as follows: Chronicler, Arden Gingery, Sir Anthony
Merry, Marion Morrison, Jennings, Robert Eastman, Bohlen Pinckney,
Wesley Havermale, Sally McKean, Nadene King, Dolly Todd, Florence
MacLaughlin, Clotilde, Ruth Berier, Sophia Sparkle, Margaret Longley,
Mrs. Sparkle, Mildred Sooy, Aaron Burr, Harry Murphy, James Madison,
Irvin Carver, The Honorable Ena Farrar, Evelyn Thomas, Lady Angela
Merry, Emma Laura Copper, The Marquis D'yrugo, Leslie Hatch, De
Vaux, Harold Jones, Louis Andre Pichon, Gage Hartman, Mynheer Van
Berckel, Thomas Wood, Jr., Vrou Van Berckel, Margaret Robinson.
A A A A f t A A AA AA 1 A -'-"-'-i'-'f1-'-'--- - - ---1 - .-. .-A -...A -
Embowered in unique decorations, suggestive of the gardens in old
Japan, the Senior Class mad-e its debut into the social life of G. U. H. S. with
its first annual prom of the year held March 14, in the gym of Harvard
High. Over one hundred couples glided to the excellent music furnished by
the Trojan Orchestra, which was again ready with all the newest song hits
for the pleasure of the dancers.
The floor committee was composed of Leslie Hatch, Thomas Woods and
Lee Payne. The delicious refreshments served throughout the evening
were in charge of Vesta Morrow, assisted by Evelyn Curren, Harwin Mann
and Dante La F ranchi.
Friday evening, March 14, the juniors made their debut in society
with the annual dance, given in the girls' gym of Harvard High School.
Excellent jazz music was furnished by the well-known U. S. C.
orchestra, which played all the latest Uhitsi' for the enjoyment of the
The biggest surprise of the evening was the decorations, which con-
sisted of peach blossoms and long Japanese lanterns. The committee
worked under the direction of Miss Eleanor Plaw. Those responsible for
the clever decorations were Leonora Rose, chairman, Vera Witcher, Velma
Pierce and Henry Grace.
The program committee was most successful with its work. The
members were Elizabeth Garton, Jack Finch and Clifford Hepburn. They
were advised by Miss Mable Murphy and Mr. Eugene Wolfe.
Punch Was served throughout the evening by Marjorie Hart, Pauline
Miller, Lee Osborne and Archie Neel and their advisor, Miss Eleanor Green.
The juniors are to be congratulated on the success of their first dance
given in G. U. H. S. and their entertainments will be welcomed during the
Visions and memories of old days were brought back to the eyes of all
the former graduates of G. U. H. S. on Home-coming Day, celebrated May
23. It was the first event of this kind ever held in Glendale High, and
because of its success it will probably be established as an annual affair.
Guides and pages were ready to take the alumni through the buildings
and finally to Room 215, where an informal get-together party was held.
The Girls' League orchestra entertained with music for dancing.
During a short intermission the Hunt sisters, Evelyn and Leona, gave a
charming dance in Poppy costumes. The Girls' Glee Club also sang a few
At 8 2 15 the alumni gathered again in the High auditorium. A short
business meeting at which officers for the coming year were elected, was
followed by a vaudeville program.
F - - --.- - - - -- - - Q - - --'-E-'-'r1-"A'-'- - -' 'tru 'fXfx'N""X'x-'rf'
I STI! 1 Al ,
Calendar of Events
September- , , .
10-Total eclipse of the sun. The thrill that comes once in a lifetime!
11-Registration. Because of the rapid growth of Glendale, half day
sessions are inaugurated.
18-First issue of the "Explosion"
25-New constitution for Boys' League. The boys plan on doing
more than that.
30-Those variegated sport UD sweaters. Glasses are the vogue now.
4-Teachers' Frolic. Who was it that said teachers were just boys
and girls grown up?
7-77.8 per cent student body membership.
8-Teachers' Institute. In other words, another holiday.
9-Seniors triumph with 100 per cent student body membership. Let
this be an example for-get away from those tomatoes!
12-Columbus Day pageant. Columbus proves to be Samson in dis-
guise. Holds up forest while pageant proceeds.
12-Dynamiters outclass Franklin, 15 to 2.
16-End of first quarter.
18-Howdy Day. Chiropractors have nothing on us.
19-Junior-Senior Girls' Stunt Party. No, the juniors won the prize!
19-Dynamiters cru.sh South Pasadena. Score, 26-0.
26-Freshmen-Sophomore Girls' Stunt Party. Sophomores carry away
26-Dynamiters step on Citrus 42 to 0, and still going strong.
-Juniors discuss weighty problem of choosing sweaters.
-Hallowe'en celebration. Kiwanis Club plays host and good time
is had by all. '
2-Juniors beat seniors in bull throwing contest.
2-Dynamiters crush. Monrovia 34 to 0. G1endale's wonder team steps
6-Girls' League sells Pom-poms.
7-Junior-Senior honor pin assembly. Wonder how it feels to be
9-Glendale and Alhambra tangle, 26 to 0. It's a Waste of time to
put down opponents' score.
12-Armistice Day exercises.
16-Sophomore partyg fun and pop for everyone.
16-Dynamiters win from Covina 20 to 0, capturing Central League
heavyweight penant. V
16-17-Girls' League convention at San Diego. San Diego proves
courteous to visitors.
19-23-American Education week.
20-Explosion awarded first prize in Southern California Journalistic
contest. Are we proud?
21-Boys' League constitution is approved.
23-Football banquet given by Girls' League. "The way to a man's
heart is through his stomach."
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Q J- . .
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2-School opens. General disappointment because new high is not
11-Annual Stag party. A knockout.
23-Student body elections.
28-League officers elected.
30-Old cabinet entertains new officers.
1-End of first semester.
4-Registration for second semester.
4-Enter new high school. Poor scrubbies remain at old plant.
5-Co-op bookstore installed.
7-Two thousand enrolled in both high schools.
7-Student P. T. A. production "Dulcy." Full of laughs.
12-Lincoln Day exercises.
13-Football letters and gold football emblems are given out to Dy-
14-All-star P. T. A. production.
15-French play. "Le Bourgeois Gentilhommef'
20-Seniors given intelligence tests.
22-Washington's Birthday exercises.
26-Senior rings arrive.
26-Girls' League holds assembly in new high auditorium, room for
all to powder noses.
29-Steel gates in hall prevent sleep walkers from roaming.
7-Conservation bird and arbor day.
7-Boys give opinions on uniform dress for girlsg but what is mere
man's opinion? '
10-Class and roll room seating inaugurated.
11-Mid-year Honor Pin day.
24-Girls' Athletic Club takes hike. Dill pickles and pie for lunch.
24-Glendale vs. San Bernardino, 15 to 10.
28-Thanksgiving edition of Explosion.
28-Girls' League entertains Boyd Street children.
28-Senior Dance in girls' gym. "The sheiks strut their stuff."
29-Thanksgiving Day. "And the table was groaning with good
things to eat, not to mention stomachs afterwards."
1-Dynamiters excavate grave for Santa Monica High at Oxy grounds,
27 to 0.
8-Southern California championship game, Glendale vs. Long Beach
at Los Angeles coliseum. Napoleon meets his Waterloo gallantly, 8 to 15.
8-Explosion extra boosts Dynamiters. Bolsheviks running wild.
12-Junior sweaters arrived. Some swell iits.
13-Dedication of auditorium of the new high school.
13-14-Variety show. The gala time of the year.
14-Christmas vacation begins.
1-More resolutions to be broken.
-----------A--Q-' -"-'-i'-'ri-'-'------1--- A-------
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14-Junior prom. Stiff back chairs for chaperones, We Wonder Why?
20-Girls adopt uniform dress. Boys decide on light shirts and over-
21-Boys will have to look twice to recognize sweeties this time next
1-All Fools' Day. What the intelligence test Won't show up, April
fool's day Will.
14-19-Spring Holidays. Watch us spring!
25-Oratorical Contest. Juniors and freshmen are victors.
1-Girls' play day.
23-Home-coming day for all former students.
10-Student body election.
17-Senior honor pin day.
19-Commencement. When all seniors quiver in their respective boots
20-School closes and We Wish all a joyful and happy lifetime.
"One of the most successful semesters Glen-
dale ever had!" That is the unanimous opinion
whenever Ronald West's term of office comes up
for discussion. A capable executive, backed by
the student body, and having the best interests
of the school at heart, Ronald started out at the
beginning of his administration with several very
definite plans for the benefit of the student body.
How well he carried out these plans is now a mat-
ter of school history.
The first of Ronald's many accomplishments
was the much-desired restoration of value to the
l student body ticket. This was done by abolish-
l ing the expensive, annoying and useless event
t book, and substituting the simple, all-purpose
ticket, while the rules for the presentation of the ticket at all games and
other events were rigidly enforced. The difference was immediately no-
ticed. The percentage of student body members increased, and the stu-
dents had a feeling of responsibility, while the money which would have
been spent for event books remained in the treasury.
. Howard Elliott
Although G.U.H.S. was, in a way, establish-
ing a precedent when she elected a football star
as president of the Student Body, the students
had no cause to regret their decision, for Howard
Elliott put the same lighting spirit coupled with
the spirit of teamwork which made him invincible
on the gridiron right into Student Body affairs.
The inspiration of the first semester in the new
high school called for big things and Howard
One of the events of the administration was
the purchasing of the two picture machines which
have already brought delight to the students and
will continue to be a source of pleasure and profit
for many years to come.
This also entailed buying the canvas to darken the auditorium which
was in itself, no small accomplishment.
During Howard's term of office the C-O-D-E-S banquet was held with
great success, while the students as a whole enjoyed the many Student
Body assemblies and other indications of an efficient administration.
The cabinet meetings were snappy and businesslike in the handsome
new cabinet rooms and the finest sort of co-operation and democratic self-
government were noticeable throughout the semester.
CABINET. FIRST SEMESTER
Glenn Roberts' Loren Scoville
Ronald West Serretary Axfenzblizx Sfrretary Publiration:
Pruidmt Grace Miller Leslie Lavelle
Mary Jo Phillips Srrrftary Finance Safrefary Boys' Athletic:
Secratary Girls' Athlftirx Arden Gingery Richard Ryan
Dante La Franchi Serretzzry Boyx funiar Rfprefenfatiw
Senior Reprzrentatiw Read Stearman Marjorie Neilson
Sophomore Reprexfntative Frfyhman Rrpnzfentatiw
To Mrs. Dora L. Gibson
You rest. The long day is ended and you Work no m
Your hands are folded upon your breast in peace.
No more do your eyes strain into the future
But are closed in the repose of death.
Your soul, which was the mist of eternal space, l
has found its home
In the realms of the blessed among the hills of God.
The sea forever vvails and mourns your loss
And hour after hour seeks for you along its sands.
Forever in the hearts of those who loved you
Will be the space that you, alone, have fllled
And yet the music of your soul will dwell forever
CABINET, SECOND SEMESTER
Dante La Franchi
Mary Jo Phillips
Sfrrftary Boys' Athlsiiff
Mary B. Taylor Gwenllian Warner Helen Anderson
Winona Neilson Bonnie J. Lockwood Barbara Kranz Leonora Rose
First and foremost in any discussion of the work of the Girls' League
this year comes the adoption of uniform dress. For many years this ques-
tion has been a subject of spirited debate, but popular sentiment was
against the change, and the issue always failed to carry. This year, how-
ever, public opinion seemed to have changed, and a peppy campaign backed
by a large body of enthusiastic girls, swept the issue to a triumphant close.
The vote-approximately five to one-surely showed that the girls really
wanted the change and were prepared to give the measure their whole-
Home-coming day which was held on Friday, May 23, marked a new
milestone in League activities. The school held open house all day and
hundreds upon hundreds of former students came to see the new buildings
to enjoy the programs and refreshments and to chat with friends of
former days, many of whom had not met for years. Not the least interest-
ing feature was the nursery for the children of "old grads."
The league has quite outdone itself in philanthropic work this year.
It entertained the Boyd Street school children at Hallowe'en, Thanksgiving,
Christmas, and Easter parties, giving the unfortunate little tots many
pleasant hours to look back upon. Many really beautiful toys, made by
the art and woodworking departments also brought joy to needy children
in Glendale and elsewhere, while the one hundred dollar check which went
to Glendale Community Service doubtless bought much' Christmas cheer.
The democratic committee system, revised and perfected, under which
each girl signs to help the committee of her choice was again used this
year. It is undoubtedly the best thus far devised, since it insured demo-
cracy, divides the work, and makes every girl feel herself a part of each
Arden Gingery Irvin Carver Richard Ryan Leslie Lavelle
Lyle McAllister Read Stearman
The year just closing, has been in every way a triumphant one for the
Boys' League. Never before has such progress been made in advancing
the league's interests and giving it its rightful place among school activ-
The officers who had been elected the previous June and who took their
offices in September were: president, Arden Gingeryg vice president, Irvin
Carverg secretary, Lyle McAllister.
The climax of the most successful year in Boys' League history! Such
was the Stag Party this year. On January 11, 1924, the boys congregated
en masse at the boys' gym for the most riotous good time in the memory
of G. U. H. S. c
The evening's festivities opened with a basket-ball tournament, in
which the juniors triumphed, followed by some snappy boxing put on by
the boys, after which the crowd adjourned to the auditorium to be enter-
tained by an Al St. John comedy, "All Wet." Following this came a gen-
eral rush for the cafeteria where the boys were refreshed with cake, hot
dogs and ice cream sandwiches with cake filling. The evening was also
enlivened by a financial as well as a social success, about fifty dollars being
S The second semester was a continuation of the success of the first.
During this time the league was ably led by the following officers: presi-
dent, Leslie Lavelleg 'vice-president, Richard Ryan, secretary-treasurer,
Six! 11- 0 ne
Girls' Glee Club
Boys' Glee Club 1
,,,.,-x,R,1,-u,L,x,,,A,x -.: c,-..,x,-X,-x,x,X,x,x.,x.,x
lW,,m,- L r M
Glee Clubs V
The past year has been a time of many and Varied accomplishments
for both the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs.
The novel and entertaining review, "Town Gossip" which was one
of the headliner acts of the Variety Show, was given by the combined
clubs. This was something quite new to G.U.H.S. entertainments, and
it certainly was well received.
Among the accomplishments of the Girls' Glee Club this year should
be listed the numerous assemblies and entertainments of various kinds
at which the girls sang this year, as well as their adoption of the attractive
and effective uniforms which they now wear. The oflicers for the year
were as follows, except that Beatrice Sutton filled the office of president
until her departure earlier in the year:
President ............................................ ........ D orothy McDowell
Secretary ......................................... ............... E rma Lucas
Treasurer ..................... .....,,. C atherine Guthrie
Business Manager .........,.................,................ Fredrica Marshall
Accompanist ..,...........,...........................................,... Lucile Beach
The Boys' Glee Club, too, has done a great deal, singing at many
assemblies, both for the whole student body and for the boys alone. The
students also were entertained by the male quartet which Mrs. Parker
developed this year from the membership of the Boys' Glee Club. It con-
sists of Elmer Fitz, first tenor, Irvin Carver, first basso and Milo Sherrick,
second basso, while Donald Dietrich and Harold Jones have alternated as
The boys' officers for the year were:
President ...........,................................... ........ L eslie Hatch
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ....... ......... M ilo Sherrick
Manager ...................................................................... Robert Laird
Accompanist .....,...,,,........,..................................... Mary Sherrick
Both of the glee clubs as well as the orchestra, took part in the
annual music department picnic which was held at Brookside on May 27.
L. ' ,,,,J,,1,X,x,x,x,-x,xf-
smwmlw., or co N
If there is one organization in the school which does a great deal of
work with very little reward it is the orchestra. It would be impossible
to enumerate all of the occasions on which the orchestra has played this
year, but every student remembers that no matter what the occasion
or the difficulties to be overcome the orchestra was always there in the
pit with a program of new and suitable music, played in a manner equal
to that of any high school orchestra anywhere.
The orchestra felt keenly the loss of Mrs. Gibson who was a personal
friend as well as a beloved instructor to most of the players, but it has
carried on splendidly to the end of the year due to the work of the stu-
dent conductors and Mr. Roberts, the band leader, who came to fill the
While not an organization in the precise sense of having officers,
dues, and meetings, the high school band is nevertheless one of the most
interesting groups on the campus.
Started last year through the generous co-operation and financial
backing of the Parent-Teachers Association, the band has survived all
difficulties in the way of changing instructors, no place to practice, some-
times no teacher, missing instruments, and irregular drill, and has grown
from an untrained group of perhaps a dozen, to the splendidly trained,
drill-perfect, nattily uniformed band which made every loyal Glendalian
thrill with pride when it appears.
Whenever a parade, a carnival, a rally, or a game was in progress,
there was the steady old band, building up the Glendale spirit and making
everyone proud of it.
One of the very finest pay assemblies this year was the one put on by
the band at the beginning of the semester when they brought over the
Hollywood American Legion Band, famous throughout Southern Cali-
fornia, to give us an afternoon of wonderful music, enhanced by a few
numbers from the local group.
Music Club '
A brand new organization has appeared in G. U. H. S. This is the
High School Music Club, which came into being at the beginning of the
present semester, shortly after the removal to the new buildings. The
membership is made up of students who are interested in music, and it
consists of two groups. These are the active members, who are taking the
full musical course, and the associate members, who are taking one or two
musical subjects, such as orchestra, or glee club only.
The club feels greatly indebted to Mrs. Gibson, late head of the music
department, who sponsored the club at its organization and who gave it
her helpful supervision and interest during all its early months, up to the
time of her sudden death. The students have a wonderful and very appro-
priate memorial of her, however, in her splendid musical library which
she presented, through her son, to the club shortly before her death. This
gift is now lodged in the high school library, but the officers of the club
hope to construct a suitable bookcase in their clubroom, in the near future.
They have found the books of immense value in their musical research
The outstanding accomplishment of the club this year was the con-
cert presenting Brahm Van Den Burg and Maud Fenlon Bollman, which
all the students recall with pleasure.
The members of the organization meet once a month to transact
business and enjoy a musical programf -
The officers who have guided the club this year are:-
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.......... ............. ................... L u cile Beach
Vice-President ,,,,,.,........................................... Ramona Bronson
Secretary-Treasurer ............................ ......... Virginia Harsh
Chirman of the Program Committee ........ ........ A lonzo Wolter
There is one organization on this campus which is always working
for the good of the school, but so quietly and unobtrusively that it seldom
gets credit for all it-accomplishes. Thus some of the students consider
it a "dead" organization, although it is really very active.
The club's membership consists of all boys who have won a big "Gm
in inter-scholastic athletics and of all senior boys who hold the small NG."
The membership is now about sixty. I A
The club holds meetings in the auditorium on the first and third
Tuesdays of the month. At these times the boys transact business and
submit plans for the betterment of the school.
The biggest responsibility of the "G" Club is to pay for the care of
all boys who are injured in athletic contests. This takes a considerable
sum, and so in order to raise the amount in the treasury, the club always
puts on an assembly of some sort.
This year a group of entertainers from the University of California
at Los Angeles, furnished the program which was very much enjoyed
by the students.
Another big accomplishment of the "G" Club occurred in connection
with the new athletic field. The trustees could not spare the funds to
finish up the track as it should be, so the "G" Club took up the responsi-
bility and, backed by the Boys' League, put the Held into such splendid
condition and in such a short time that the students had the benefit of
it during all the baseball and part of the track season.
This year the club has adopted the policy of having the neat little
"GH pins to indicate membership in the club when the big letter is not worn.
Aside from these concrete examples of activity, the club is ,a positive,
though intangible force, which is always working for a higher type of
school spirit, for better fellowship among the boys and for clean sports-
manship. The club oflicers areti
President ...........,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, R ighard Ryan
Secretary-Treasurer ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,.- -Ardgn Gingery
fQQfQff,ff Girls' Athletic Club
The Girls' Athletic Club has for the girls somewhat the same relation-
ship as the "G" Club has for the boys, for although it is not necessary
to have a "G" letter to belong to it, it represents the athletic element in
The object of the club is to develop a spirit of good sportsmanship,
to keep the girls' athletics on as businesslike a plane as that of the boys, and
to provide a social meeting ground for the girls whose athletic tendencies
make them congenial.
Membership is open to all girls who are interested in athletics, and
it amounts, just at present, to about fifty.
The meetings are not held regularly, but only as the need arises.
The favorite social diversion of the members is hiking. Many very
interesting hikes have been held this year to the pleasant camps of which
there are so many in the Southern California mountains. Sometimes the
girls spend only a day on these trips, while others last for two or three or
four days. One or more of the gym teachers always accompany the girls
on these excursions. Besides the fun of the trip the girls have a purpose,
for when they have hiked forty miles with the club they may become
the owners of one of the beautiful club pins which are given as a reward
for the accomplishment.
The ofhcers who have had charge of the club this year are as follows'
'President ...........................,............................,............. Olive Gullck
Vice-President .................................................. Winifred Spindler
Secretary-Treasurer .............,................................ Mildred lVl0Ody
I A H Sixty-Jeqfen
Library Club C
Prominent among high school organizations and of great benefit to
its members is the Library Club, one of the newest groups on the campus.
This club was organized at the beginning of the present semester, when
the following officers were elected:
President i - - - - Emilie Collins
Vice-President - - Ruth Berier
Secretary-Treasurer - Pauline Estock P
Social Chairman - - Kathryn McNary
Faculty Adviser ---- Daisy Lake
Those eligible to membership are all who take library class. The
club at this time has about twenty members. The organization meets
once a month after school,.in the library. At these gatherings the mem-
bers discuss new and old books, as well as magazine articles. They dis-
cuss the problems of the librarian and try to make the club as helpful
and interesting as pos.sible.
Although the club believes in hard work, its members do not neglect
the social side of life. They enjoyed a delightful party at the home of
the president, Emilie Collins, on Wednesday, April 30. Kathryn Mc Nary,
chairman of the social committee, was in charge of the games, and she
was assisted by Mabelle Fischer and Pauline Estock. The evening was
The object of the club is to encourage interest in books, to help stu-
dents to get the most beneiit out of the library, and to keep abreast of
the newer tendencies in literature. P
THE FORUM CLUB
The Forum Club is classified among the newer organizations at G. U.
H. S., since, although it was tentatively formed at the end of school last
year, it did not really become active until the beginning of the present
school year. The officers who took their places at this time and who
promptly proceeded to put the-young club on its feet, were as follows:
President ------ .Arden Gingery
' - Vice-President ---- Paul Cunningham
Secretary-Treasurer - - - Horace Anderson
As its name indicates, the object of the club is to promote interest in
and understanding of debate and oratory. Thus all students who partici-
pate in the annual oratorical contest or in an inter-scholastic debate, auto-
matically become eligible to membership in Forum. Also, the mem-
bership is enlarged from time to time by the voting in of people who have
evidenced ability along forensic lines in their class-room work, and who
have expressed themselves as being interested in debating and kindred
subjects. Miss Freeman, Miss Corry and Mr. Brewster are honorary mem-
bers who represent the faculty and assist the club with instruction and
advice. Another interesting fact about the membership is that, although
a member may graduate from high school he does not sever his connection
with the club, and is welcome to return at any time and participate in the
meetings as long as the club exists.
The local Forum Club has been almost ever since it was organized,
an affiliated member of the Federated Forum Society of Southern Cali-
fornia, which was started by Los Angeles high schools about ten years ago.
All the prominent debating schools of this district belong to it, and Glen-
dale's attended its annual banquet at the beginning of the year.
The members meet once a month, and the proof of their tremendous
value to the school is to be found in the overwhelming success of the inter-
class debates which were sponsored by this organization.
Somoac has had a very successful year, for the members have com-
bined business with pleasure and made many interesting and instructive
excursions for the purpose of getting a better knowledge of some phase
It would seem that the artistic career appeals to more and more of
the students, for the club's membership has increased more rapidly this
year than ever before. About twenty-five new members were received
into the club at the initiation party held on March 18. Saint Patrick's
Day was taken as the decoration motif and after such harrowing exper-
iences as being branded and having their blood tested, the candidates
passed into the adjoining room, which was charmingly decorated, where
refreshments were served and many novel games played. The winners
were rewarded with prizes which Miss Abbott brought from Europe.
Much benefit and pleasure were also derived from a visit to Exposition
Park to see the Third Annual Exhibition of Western Painters, after which
the club went through the establishment of Foster and Kleiser, the pre-
eminent billboard advertisers of Southern California. The students who
are interested in commercial art as a profession especially enjoyed the
discussion of the processes and a lecture on billboard advertising.
The club oflicers for the year were:
Presldent ..,..............,...............,,,..,,,,,,.,,.,,..,,.......... Janice Messerly
Vice-President .....,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B ertha Brown
Secretary-Treasurer ..,.... ,,,,,., W inifred Spindler
Consul .....,...... ................................ G ladys Hollingsworth
Pro-Consul ...,.... ..,.......... .,..........,... R u th Chambers
Praetor .,,.,...... .......,.,.......,.......................... B ernice Colton
Quaestor ........ .................,.......................... M argaret Clarke
Aediles ............................ Mabelle Fischer and Ramona Bronson
Sybil ........... I ..........,..........,...,..............,............. Margaret Fleming
The establishment of the Comites Club, whose membership is open
to Latin students of three years standing was certainly a wise move on
the part of the language department. It was introduced as a school
organization a few years ago, since which time there has been rapid in-
crease in numbers of members.
In reviewing the events of the year, we find that the Latin Club has
been most active. At the first of the year the Virgil students, who had
studied Latin for three years initiated the new members of the Cicero class.
The next event was a lovely Christmas party held at the home of
Bernice Colton in Eagle Rock. The club did not give its regular yearly
Saturnalia banquet until the removal to the new buildings. It was held
in March, at which time the Roman menu was carried out.
June 11, the Latin teachers were initiated by the club and were very
It has been a most successful year for the club, and an increase for
next semester is expected.
La Tertulia and Los Marrajos Espanoles
l The Spanish Club of
the school is now divided
into two active sections.
La Tertulia, composed of
A those students who have
studied Spanish for three
years, and Los Marrajos
Espanoles, of those who
have just started their
third year of the lan-
The La Tertulia is di-
vided into two depart-
ments, each of which has
separate officers. Of one,
James Stumpf, acts as
president, Muriel Billing-
ton as secretary, and
Jack Alvord as treasurer.
Of the other the officers
are as follows: Lillian
Sutton, president, Mild-
red Fischer, jcreasurer,
i and Mary Stanley, secre-
The officers of Los Marrajos Espanoles are: Homer Searles, presidentg
Glen Baugh, vice-president, and Dorothy Godar, secretary-treasurer.
Throughout the year, the clubs held monthly meetings and put on
many snappy plays and comedies and presented quite a few interesting
In April the clubs all united and held a lovely banquet at Casa Ver-
dugo for their members. Only Mexican dishes were served.
At the close of the feast, La Tertulia presented a program, composed
of dances, songs, and two comedies.
June brought to a close two successful semesters of Spanish Club activ-
ities, but a continuation of success is expected next year. The clubs
feel that they owe much of their good luck to their interested sponsors,
Mrs. Lambert, Mrs. Courtenay and Miss Million, who have willingly helped
their organizations from September to June.
Le Cercle Francais
Le Cercle Francais, the French club, has just completed What is
undoubtedly the most eventful, as Well as the most progressive year in
its history. '
The biggest event of the year for the club, Was Moliere's celebrated
play, "Le Bourgeois Gentilhommej' presented February 15. Since it
was given entirely in French, the large audience was surprised and de-
lighted to see how much of the plot they comprehended. The production
was so brilliant and finished that it took rank With the Senior and other
plays as one of the big dramatic events of the year.
The next big affair attempted by the club, Was the annual banquet
which Was held in the cafeteria on May 2. A delicious dinner, at which
only French was spoken, followed by a program of toasts and addresses
finished a delightful evening for each of the thirty-six people who at-
tended. This was easily the biggest and most successful French Club
banquet ever held.
A new plan was adopted this year in the club organization. Instead
of holding meetings irregularly and after school, they were held every
Wednesday morning in the advanced class. This plan insured a prompt
disposal of business and efficient handling of every project. These meet-
ings Were enhanced by occasional musical and dramatic programs, part
of the opera "Carmen" being presented, as Well as several one-act plays.
Those who have held ofiices in the club this year are:
President ,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,......................,..... Ruth J eckel
Vice-President ...,..... .......... L ucile Beach
Secretary ,.,.,,,,,,,,,, ............ J ean Herron
Treasurer ,4,,,,,,,,- ...... L ucille Eldridge
Scribbler's Club . '
The Scribbler's Club fills a need in the school which would otherwise
remain unsatisfied. It was organized by a group of students who have
literary inclinations. Every one realizes that the Stylus would be very
much less attractive Without its clever and interesting stories and its beau-
tiful poems, for it is mainly on the members of the Scribbler's Club that the
staff depends. But beyond the good it does the school at large, is its tre-
mendous value to the members themselves. It furnishes a means of
self-expression' which would otherw-ise be denied them. It is an inspiration
to greater effort, for one seldom has the ambition to Write without some
object in view. But perhaps the most important result of the club's exist-
ence is the mutual benefit which is derived from constructive criticism and
The Scribbler's Club was organized some five or six years ago by a
group of students for whom literature held a decided appeal. It was
supervised by sympathetic members of the faculty and has been a force in
Glendale Union High School ever since.
The club organization is very informal and quite distinctive. In order
to express the individualities and give perfect freedom of thought and
action to each, the club elects no officers, pays no dues, and meets at no
regular time. The meetings are held whenever the members have a certain
amount of material to present. Each member takes part, reads his or
her composition and discussion ensues. Thus the club is of great value to
the members and the school at large.
i ml mi U A., A is N
The Stage Crew T
The Glendale High Stage Crew has worked very hard during the last
two semesters. Each school stage production received the boys' hard
work and diligent care, and the success of each of these productions de-
pended not a little on them.
Mr. Harold L. Brewster, the dramatic instructor, is responsible for the
boys' ability to act as members of an experienced stage crew. He spent
much time with them in order to have them well trained.
Those on the crew are Bill Bradbury, Albert Smith, Marion Morrison,
Carl Denney, Lee Payne, Harry Murphy, and Leslie Hatch.
The few movies given this year were a great success under the care
of Charles Badour, chief projectionist and Hendrik Van Rensselaer, his
assistant. The new machine worked excellently and more pictures are
expected next year.
,, - - - - A - A - - - - Q - --.-.-.i---ff.-----.Q-y- --.-.:------.-.v.v.5v.-.-.v...
4- A lvvsn rv,-H A ,, , ,, , , - , 3 ,. Q- A .flu ---.....----,-1
President: Theodore Haig Secretary: Irvin Carver
Vice-President: Dante La Franchi Treasurer: Arlin McCormick
Miss Bailard Mr. Brown
Roll Room Council Members
Charlotte Busby, Mildred Fischer, Marzelle Greer, Florence MacLaugh-
lin, Lois Naudain, Katherine Stofft, Angelo Brucker, Geo. Harrison, Arlin
McCormick, Sherrill Osborne, Ronald West.
Mr. Earl T. Brown Theodore Haig Dante La Franchi Miss Carey Bailard
Albert Aageson Irvin Carver Arlin McCormick Winifred Allardice
Lucile Allen Sarah Allen Roy Altman Helen Anderson
Horace Anderson Baxter Andrews Gertrude Ashton Amy Bainbridge
Corinne Beise Ruth Berier Dannie Berman Frances Betz
Donald Blanche June Bodkin Beatrice Bolen Lina Borthick
Charles Bosserman Elva Bowen Helen Boyd Eric Bradner
Mildred Brockway Margaret E. Brown Margaret M. Brown William Empey
Helene Buchanan Leslie Buck Zelma Bunting George Burroughs ,
John Burgess Charlotte Busby Loa Frances Buss William Calvert
Laura Caples Angeline Carruthers Donald Castlen Ruth Chambers
Sarah Chandler Cecil Chase Charlotte Cleveland Emilie Collins
Emma Laura Cooper Paul Cunningham Evelyn Curren Ruth Dana
Lillian Danforth Jesse Donavan Helen Dorman Frances Drake
Philmer Ellerbrock Howard Elliott Grace Emerick Pauline Estock
Max Finnicum Mabelle Fischer ,Mildred Fischer V Elmer Fitz
Erma Gag-ber Pauline Gardenhire Josephine Garland Steve Garner
Helen Gaskin Aldeane Gillies Chester Glass 7 Mabel Graham
Adelaide Gibson Lester Gray Marzelle Greer Etna Griemsmann
Tess Grisson Catherine Guthrie Jean Harker George Harrison
Esther Hartman Gage Hartman Leslie Hatch Wesley Havermale
Charlotte Hawkensen Marie Hearnshaw Robert Henderson Colrlye Hizhley
Gladys Hollingsworth Masaru Horii Dorothy Houston Ruth Hudson
Beth Humes Evelyn Hunt Wilfred Jackson May Jacobson
Katherine James George Jarnagin Ruth Jeckel Fred Jennings
Grace Jennings Alberta Johnson Alfred Johnson Tamson Johnson
Esther Jones Harold Jones Herbert Jones Margaret Jones
Fred Kennedy Nadene King Wilhelmina Koethen Burton Kuntzner
Allie Mae Lantz Scott Lathrop Eva. Leslie Margaret Longley
Francis Lore Lawrence Lynn F. MacLaugh1in Harwin Mann
Edwin Moll Anna May Monroe James Monroe John Montgomery
Harry Murphy Charles Muench Mary Mullen Vesta Morrow
Henry Nash Lois Naudain Glen Neil Enesse Norwood
Frederica Marshall George McCauley Dorothy McDowell Edith Mclntyre
Charles McClean Mary McLean Leslie McQueen Kathryn McNary
Alice Mercer Janice Messerly Grace Miller Isabel Mitchell
Dorothy Olmstead Meredith Osborn Sherrill Osborne Doris Osmun
George Paap Muriel Paddock Reynolds Packard Thresa Pardo
Winifred Parker Lee Payne Edith Poole Dorothy Potter
Cleo Redd Mildred Redman Walter Reynolds Harold. Rhodes
Jane Richardson Eileen, Riches Howard Rich Josephine Ritlzen
Walter Roach - Glenn Roberts Irene Robison Margaret R0bll'1S0U
George Rollins Ramona Ryan Evelyn Sample Benjamin Samallow
' ' h Mary Sherrick
Eugene Sayler Loren Scoville Sylvia S aver
William Shinner Neil Shuler Craig Smith Dale Smith
Etna May Snow Mildred Sooy
Edith Sperry Dorothy Squire
Katherine Stofft James Stumpf
Neal Sooy Winifred Spindler
Mary Stanley Sallye Stephens
Alfred Taliaferro Boyd Tayler
Doris Tayler Pearson Tayler Evelyn Thomas Jack Thayer
Charles Thompson Frank Thompson Winifred Thompsm Paul Titus
Hess Trader Sarah Trump Dorothy Van Osdoll Lena Walker
Cyril Walton Gwenllian Warner Frances Warren X Mabel Welch
Ronald West Douglas White Irene Whitney Margaret Wilson
' Edward Woodward Madge Wilson Pauline Wilson Thomas Wood
Alfred Woodhill Geraldine Woollard Charles Worley Genevieve Zimmerman
Donald Dietrich Edna Franc Teresa Frauenberger William Gardner
Arden Gingery Kenneth Helm Robert Laird Frank Lee
Jack Offutc Vivian Packard Vernon Paul Katherine Phinne
Kenneth Solomon Harold Thompson Hugh Weaver
-- Y-Y ,.,-X,-x,xfx,x,x
AAGESON, ALBERT CBURTJ
From Madera High School.
President of Band-1922, 1923, 1924.
Band, Music Club.
"Lead, and We Follow."
ALLARDICE, WINIFRED CWINNIEJ
From Hollywood High.
Girls' Glee Club.
Operetta, "They sin who tell us love
ALLEN, LUCILE CLUD I
Music Committee, Junior dance-1923.
Music Committee, Senior dance-1924
Southern Branch, U. C.
"The something in her eyes I see
proves she is fond of gaietyf'
ALLEN, SARA CSALLYD
Girls' League Committee-1922.
"There would be no great ones if there
were no little ones."
ALTMAN, ROY CROYJ
From Ogden High School, Ogden, Utah.
"Were the world to end, I'd care not."
ANDERSON, HORACE E. CHORACEJ
Variety Show Committee-1922
Business Manager Explosion-1923
Assistant Editor Stylus-1924
Dramatics, i'The Lord's Prayer"-1923
The Variety Show-1923
University of Southern California
UI must speak, my heart is full."
ANDERSON, MARY HELEN CHELEND
From Citrus Union High School.
Committee Girls' League-1924.
Pin Committee, Girls' League-1924.
Vice-President Girls' League-1924.
Volley Ball Capt.-1924.
"Her happy laugh brightens all sorts
ANDREWS, BAXTER JOHN CBAXTERJ
From Manual Arts High School
"Diligence is the mother of good for-
ASHTON, GERTRUDE CGERTIED
Southern Branch, U. C.
"The maiden hath no tongue but thot."
BACON, BEATRICE CBEEJ
From Los Angeles High-1920.
"Even the wise are merry of tongue."
BADOUR, CHARLES MILLER
Southern Branch, U. C.
"A dev'lish good fellow."
BAINBRIDGE, AMY F. CAMYJ
Le Cercle Francais.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"A willing mind and a desire to please."
BEISE, CORINNE CCORINNEJ
From Fergus Falls High School-
"Bashfulness is an ornament to youth."
BERIER, RUTH LOUISE CRUTHJ
From Franklin High School.
Secretary Le Cercle Francais-1923.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"My lady hath a smile for all, a kindly
word for each."
BERMAN, DANNIE CDANNIEJ
Southern Branch, U. C.
"What a fine man has your tailor made
BETZ, FRANCES CBETZY5
La Cercle Francais
i'Attempt the end and never stand to
doubt. Nothing's so hard but search
will find it out."
BLANCHE, DONALD CDOND
From South Pasadena High.
Southern Branch, U. C.
'4The light that lies in women's eyes,
has been my heart's undoing."
BOLEN, BEATRICE CBeeD
Class Secretary, 1923-1924.
Vice President Somoac Club, 1923.
"Don't talk of dreams,
They are the children of an idle brain."
BODKIN, MARIAN JUNE CJUNEJ
From St. Agnes' Parish School.
University Southern California.
"What shall I do to be forever known
And make the age to come my own'?,'
BORTHICK, LINA CLYNXJ
"A maiden never boldg of spirit so still
BOWLER, VERA CVERED
"Do your best, whether winning or
BOYD, HELEN CHELEND
From Portland High School, Portland,
"I am resolved to grow thin and look
young until forty."
BOWEN, ELVA CELVAJ
From Glassboro High School, New
"Kindness is wisdom."
BRADNER, ERIC, J. CBRADJ
From Watsonville Union High School,
Football, L. E.-1923-24.
"I ain't handsome, but I got a lovin'
BROCKWAY, ETHEL M I L D R E D
From Pasadena High School
"Those who love music are gentle and
honest in their tempersf'
BROWN, MARGARET ELIZABETH
Le Cercle Francaise.
Chairman of Entertainment Committee
Three one- act plays-1924.
"Her very tone is music's own."
BROWN, MARGARET M. CMIDGETJ
"Short but sweet."
BOSSER-MAN, CHARLES ASHTON
California Institute of Technology.
"Woman is man's confusion."
BRUCKER, ANGELO CBRUCKERD
"I love not many words."
BUCHANAN, HELENE CBOBBYJ
High School Girl Reserves.
Friendship Committee of Girls' League
"There is a girl in our class, and she
is wondrous wise, for she can trans-
late Caesar and bake good apple
BUCK, LESLIE CLESJ
"He shows some sparks that are like
BUNTING, ZELMA CZELD
Girls' League Work 1922-23.
Dramatics, "Three one-act plays" 1923.
Girls' League Refreshment Committee
"Full of fancy, full of frankness.
Full of jollity and fun."
BURGESS, JOHN, W. CJOHNJ
From Phoenix Union High School,
University of Arizona.
"Play is the thing."
BURROUGHS, GEORGE CGEOJ
Explosion Staff, 1924.
"Is not true leisure one with true
'tb fx 'X-fx-fxfx A11 -- --- 1-. Cfxf-Cf-Nfxf-Xxx fx.,x.,xJx
MUST N C ,.,W,1 ,A ,
BUSBY, CHARLOTTE CCHARLIED
Froniglgestport, Kansas City, Missouri
Senior Council Member-1923-24.
Forum Club and Glee Club.
Dramatics-three one-act plays-1923.
E "Be silent and let me speak."
BUSS, LOA FRANCES CLODIED
From Berendo Junior High School-W
Los Angeles Library School.
"I never did repent of doing good."
CALVERT, WILLIAM KBILLD
"Sincerity is the Way to heaven."
CAPLES, LAURA ALICE CLAURIEJ
From Tucson, Arizona.
"She hath no faults, or I no faults can
CARROTHERS, ANGELINE CANGEJ
From Redlands High, Redlands, Calif.
"A stranger in our midst."
CARVER, IRVIN E. CBUBD
From Waite High School, Toledo, O.
Roll Room Representative-1923.
Secretary Senior Class-1923-24.
Vice-President Boys' League-1923.
Sport Editor Explosion-1923-24.
Sport Editor Stylus-1924.
Senior Play- -1924.
Glendale Hi Y-1923-24.
Assistant Cafeteria Manager-1924.
"I awoke one morning and found my-
CASTLEN, DONALD M. CDOND
From Central High School, St. Louis.
"I'll take a word with this learned stu-
CHAMBERS, RUTH CRUTHJ
Senior roll room representative-1923.
Stylus Literary Editor-1924.
"True ease in writing comes from art,
CHANDLER, SARAH CSALLED
Le Cercle Francaise-1923.
French Club Program-1922.
Travel in Europe.
"Her lips part with a smile instead of
CHASE, CECIL CSIZZLEJ
Junior Roll Room Council Member
Assistant Editor on Explosion-1923.
Organizations Editor on Stylus-1924.
"The next best thing to being witty is
to be able to quote the wit of your
CLEVELAND, CHARLOTTE E.
Underwood Typing Medal.
University Southern California.
"'Tis few to Whom the art of pleasing
has been given."
COLLINS, EMILIE CEMILIED
"Both charming in her manners and
Winning in her ways."
COOPER, EMMA LAURA CEMYJ
Girls Glee Club.
Welfare Chairman, Girls' League-
Treasurer, Girls' League-1923.
Entertainment, Girls' League-1924.
"What e'er she did was done with so
CUNNINGHAM, PAUL H. CPAULJ
From Meadville High School, Pa.
Secretary of Debating-1924.
"If Words were fire he'd be a volcano."
Ore Hundred One
CURREN, EVELYN M. KEVAJ
From Valley City High School, No.
Publicity Chairman, Girls' League-
Publicity Chairman, Senior Play-1924.
University of Southern California.
"I can live without books."
DANA, RUTH CRUFUSJ
Oratorical Booth Committee-1921.
"She is subject to epileptic "Fitz,"
DANFORTH, LILLIAN CLILJ
Roll Room Representative-1922.
"As happy as the day is long."
DAWSON, GRACE CDUTCHD
From Santa Barbara High School.
"Not a word with her but is a jest."
DETWEILER, LELAND CLEED
From Phoenix, Arizona.
Boys' Glee Club.
Football, L. H.-1924.
"He was wont to speak plain and to
DIETRICH, DONALD H. CDONJ
From Warren Academy, Berkeley.
"A fine volley of words, gentlemen,
and quickly shot off."
DIETRICH, NORMA CNORMAD
From Berkeley, California.
"O that it were my chief delight to do
things I ought."
DORMAN, HELEN MAY CHELENJ
From Tulare Union High School-1923.
"Ambition has no rest."
OIZF Hundred Tfwo
DONAVAN, JESSE CJESSD
From Hollywood Hi--1924.
"Never trouble trouble till trouble
DRAKE, FRANCES-C"SlR FRAN-
Art School. .
"A rare combination-artist and
ELLIOTT, HOWARD CBREEZYJ
From Devilis Lake High School, No.
S. B. President-1924.
"A lover of all sports with proficiency
in more than one."
ELLERBROCK, PHILMER CPHILJ
"By the work one knows the Workman."
EMERICK, GRACE L. CDOGGIED
From Manual Arts-1923.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Another mysterious Doggie."
EMPEY, WILLIAM CBILLJ
"An honest man, my lord, an ,honest
ESTOCK, PAULINE CPAULINED
From Lincoln High-Portland, Ore.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"To those who know thee not, no
words can paint, and those who
know thee, know all words are faint."
FINNICUM, MAX CMAXD
"Maw, gimme a penny-I wanna be a
FOSTER, BERTRAND CBERTD
"He trudged along unknowing what he
And whistled as he went, for want of
FISCHER, MABELLE CMABELLED
From Lincoln High-1921.
"Do your best, whether winning or
FISCHER, MILDRED CMILD
Secretary of State-1923.
R. R. Council-1924.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"She was a girl who did her own think-
ing and needed but little advice."
FITZ, ELMER E. CEPILEPTICD
From Oneanta Military Academy.
Football, L. G.-1923.
College of Dentistry-1923.
'Tm in love, in soulful, ecstatic love!"
FRALEY, JOHN CFRALEYJ
"The words of his mouth were smooth-
er than butter."
FRANC, EDNA LOU RENE CEDNAJ
"Why be silent, when I have so much
From Private School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"What's in a name?,'
GARBER, ERMA CERMAJ
"The temple of her purest thought is-
GARDNER, WILLIAM QBILLD
From Kingman High, Arizona.
"I fear the wiles of maiden's smi'es."
GARDENHIRE, PAULINE CPAULD
"Light or dark, or fhort or tall,
She sets a string to snare them ally
'Al1's one to her-above her fan,
. She'd make sweet eyes at Caliban."
GARLAND, .IOSEPHINE CJOD
From El Centro High School-1923.
"She lives for pleasure."
GARNER, STEVE CSTEVED
"Getting up in the mornfng is the hard-
est part of the day's workf'
GASKIN, HELEN ELIZABETH
Girls' League Philanthropic Committee
Underwood Typing Medal. 'f
"My tongue Within my lips I rein
For who talks much must talk in vain."
GLASS, CHESTER E. CCHESTERD
From Long Beach High School.
"Be gone, dull care."
GIBSON, ADELAIDE CADDIEJ
Girls' League Philanthropic Committee.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"A girl full of good Will and obliging-
GILLIES. WINIFRED ALDEANE
From Murphysboro, Illinois.
Shorthand O. G. A. pin-1923.
Secretary of State-1924.
"For she was just the quiet kind,
Whose nature never varies."
GINGERY, C. ARDEN CCHRISD
Boys' League President-1924.
Secretary of Assemblies-1924.
GRAHAM, MABEL ELEANOR
From Claremont High School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"She loves her work and shuns no
CRAY, LESTER H. CLESD
"A student indeed is Lester Gray,
And of his faults, there is nothing to
GREER, MARZELLE CMARZELLEJ
From Lincoln High School.
"Every mind has its own method."
GRIEMSMANN, ERNA CERNAD
From Erasmus Hall High, Brooklyn,
"A penny for your thoughts."
GRISSON, TESS D. CTESSD
"A person that is cheerful is Worth
One Hundred Three
.nmwnhivxhnei , ,
National Park Seminary.
"Here's a girl popularity
HAIG, THEODORE CTEEDJ
HG" Club, Hi-Y.
'tHe has the charm of cheerfulness and
HARKER, JEAN MELISSA CJEAND
From Bloomfield High School, New
Nurses Training School.
"What we earnestly desire, that we
earnestly strive for."
HARRISON, GEORGE READ
From Fresno High School
"I'll argue with you, but you're
HARTMAN, ESTHER CESTHERJ I
From Middleton High School, Ohio.
"I'1l silent steal thru life in my own
HARTMAN, GAGE C. CGAGEJ
From Omaha Central High School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"I have more understanding than all
HATCH, LESLIE F. CLESD
Senior Ring Committee-1924.
University Southern California.
"Thi Xvorld's a serious proposition after
HAVERMALE, WESLEY A. CWESJ
Advertising Staff-EX. 1924.
Le Cercle Francais.
"He gives every man his ear, but fevv
One Ifjildffd Four
HAWKENSEN, CHARLOTTE CCHAR-
t'Affections are as thoughts to her."
HEARNSHAW, MARIE CPETD
Roll Room Representative-1923.
'KI am all the daughters of my fatheris
house, and all the brothers, too."
HELM, KENNETH CKENNYD
From Fresno High School
Boys Glee Club-1923-24
"I come to class when I have nothing
else to do." '
HENDERSON, ROBERT CBOBJ
From Jefferson High.
Business Manager, Explosion-1924.
Asst. Ad Manager, Stylus-1924.
"A staid and quiet man."
HIATT, GERALD CHIATTJ
From Van Nuys High School.
"My memory is the thing I forget
HIGHLEY, GOLDYE CGOLDYEJ
From Ansley High, Ansley, Nebraska.
University Southern California.
"No one can say that I am overboldf'
HIKES VIRGINIA CGINNYD
From Polytechnic High School.
"Whatever she does is sure to be
HOLLINGSWORTH, GLADYS CGLADD
Southern Branch, U. C.
"I hail from the sunny South,
The land of song and cotton,
And tho' I'm all your's Glendale Hi
Georgia's not forgotten."
I-IOLLINGSWORTH, SETH CSETHD
From Abilene High, Texas.
V California Institute of Technology.
"To laugh is proper to a man."
HORII, MASARU CHORID
"Greatness does not depend on size."
---- --.- ,-X , t fx., ,,X,X,X,K
I- Wm W- A I SYIHIILUASM N
HORTON, LEONARD CLEONARDJ
From La Salle, Colorado.
"A friend in need is a friend indeed."
HOUSTON, DOROTHY MARIE CDOTD
"A blushing bud of innocence."
HUDSON, RUTH K. CDOGGIEJ
From Venice High School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Not much talk, a small sweet silence."
HUMES, BETH ALMA RANDOLPH
From Franklin High School, Seattle.
University of Southern California.
"Her brown eyes and charming person-
ality speak for themselves."
HUNT, EVELYN CROMANCEJ
- Variety Show-1924.
"Her very smiles are fairer far,
Than smiles of other maidens are."
JACKSON, WILFRED E. CWILLIEJ
Explosion cartoonist 1922-23-24.
"Here's a clever fellow."
JACOBSON, MAY CJAKEJ
From Buhl High School, Buhl, Idaho.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Simplicity is a jewel rarely found."
JAMES, KATHERINE L. CJIMMIED
From Bethlehem High School-Penn.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"If you bring a smiling visage
To the glass, you meet a smile."
JARNAGIN, GEORGE W. CGEORGED
From Venice High School.
"Thought is silence."
JECKEL, RUTH GERTRUDE
CRUTHD , 1 ,
From Hughes Hi School, Cincinnati., O.
Vice-President Le Circle Francais-
President Le Circle Francais-1924.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Early to bed and early to rise,
We think that's what makes Ruth so
JENNINGS, FRED CFREDJ
From Hollywood High School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"By the work one knows the work-
JENNINGS, GRACE CDOGGIEJ
From Polytechnic High School.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"A happy tempered bringer of the best
out of the worst."
JENNINGS, ROSE CROSEJ
"There is always work for those who
JOHNSON, ALBERTA F. CBERTD
From San Pedro High School.
"I have a little shadow,
That goes in and out with me,
I can't live without Dorothy,
And she can't live without me."
JOHNSON, ALFRED CALJ
'tShe loves me, she loves me notf'
JOHNSON, TAMSON BARBARA
Le Cercle Francais.
HA sparkling smile she carries about,
And she's always willing to help you
JONES, ESTHER HATHAWAY
University Southern California.
HTrue happiness, if understood
Consists alone in doing good."
JONES, HAROLD CCOUNTJ
University Southern California.
"Look at me and then judge for your-
JONES, HERBERT CHERBJ
From Parker High, Dayton, Ohio.
"Content to follow when we lead the
JONES, MARGARET CPEG3
"Friendship is constant in all other
KENNEDY, FRED EDWARD
"I stoop to nothing save a door."
One Hundred Five
A,SNc,,,,r,,LfL L P
KING, NADENE CNADENEJ
From Compton Union High School.
Program Committee Commencement--
Secretary Girls' Athletics-1924.
"It's a friendly heart that has plenty
KOETHEN, WILHELMINA CWILLIED
"The only way to have a friend is to
KRUG, FOREST A. C'MAR5TY"J
"Keep this man safe, give him all
LA FRANCHI, DANTE CFRENCHYJ
From Santa Maria Union High School.
Vice-President Senior Class-1923-24.
Secretary of Assemblies-1924.
University Southern California.
"Some show school loyalty by words,
others by spirit alone, but Frenchy
combines the two with action."
LAIRD, ROBERT CBOBJ
Le Cercle Francais.
"A happy disposition is the very soul
LANTZ, ALLIE MAE CALJ
From Carbon County High, Red Lodge,
LATHROP, SCOT CSCOTTIEJ
"We must be young to do great things."
Om' Hundred Six
LESLIE, EVA CEVAP
Le Cercle Francais.
"With laughing eyes and dancing hair."
LEE, FRANK CFrankJ
"Wise'? Why, no question but he was."
LOAKER, ELSA CELSAD
From Nuremberg High School, Ger-
"Wise to resolve and patient to per-
ONGLEY, MARGARET C"TOODY"D
Stylus Staff, Editor-1924.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"My bangs will be the death of me,
I know they are not straight,
I think I'm going to die young, too,
But that's in the hands of fate."
LORE, FRANCIS CFRANNIEJ
"He shrieks with silent laughter."
Montana State College.
"A sunny disposition is the very soul
LYNN, LAWRENCE CLARRYD
"The path of duty is but the way to
MANN, HARWIN CHarwinD '
"Toil is the sire of fame."
MARSHALL, FREDRICA CFREDDIED
From Polytechnic High School, L. A.
Social Chairman Girls' League-1924.
Secretary Girls' Athletics-1923.
'4We catch the sound of a happy voice
and the light of a pleasant smile."
MCALLISTER, LYLE CLYLED
"He was scholar and a ripe good one."
McDOWELL, DOROTHY F. CDOTD
From Malta, Montana.
President Girls' Glee Club-1924.
"She is pretty, she is shy,
But there is mischief in her eye."
MESSERLY, JANICE E. CJANED
From L. A. High School.
Uniform Dress Committee-1924.
Roll Room Representative-1923.
"She has a winning way."
MILLER, GRACE CMOTHJ
Secretary of Finance-1923.
"Diligence is the mother of good luck."
MITCHELL, ISABEL R. TOUSEY
From Polytechnic High School
Secretary of Debating-1922
Secretary of Publications-1923
Assistant Editor Stylus-1924
"Surpassed by few in power of mind
and eloquent discourse."
MOLL, EDWIN CEDD
"You can trust him."
MONROE, ANNA MAY
'fNothing great was ever achieved
MONROE, JAMES CJIMMYD
"There is always time enough for
MONTGOMERY, J. B. CJ. BJ
"He is a shrewd contriverf'
MORGAN, WILLIAM CBILLJ
"Full of careful business are his looksf'
MORROW, VESTA M.
Dance Committee, Chairman-1924.
Roll Room Representative-1923.
"Favors to none, to all she smiles eX-
MORROW, WANDA F. CWANDAJ
"I weigh my friends' affection with my
MUENCH, CHARLES CCHARLIEJ
"Try and outstare me if you will."
MULLEN, MARY 'CMARYJ
From Chaiey, Ontario.
"Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the
"I say things that make the greatest
MCCLEAN, CHARLES CCHUCKD
"A man diligent in his business."
McCORM1CK, ARLIN CMACJ
"Genius is a capacity for evading hard
MACLAUGHLIN, FLORENCE CMACJ
From Los Angeles High School.
Commencement Invitation Committee
Entertainment Com., Girls' League-
Roll Room Council-1923-24.
Dramatics-Three one-act plays-1923.
Stylus Staff, Class Editor-1924.
"I said: If the Hoor be slippery, Mr.
McCAULEY, GEORGE EDWARD
Ass't Art Editor-Stylus Staff-1924.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"The gentle manners of a gentleman."
McINTYRE, EDITH B. CEDEED
"Hang'sorrowl Care will kill a catg
And therefore, let's be merry."
MCLEAN, MARY G. CMARYD
From Woburn High School, Mass.
Le Circle Francais.
"She has common sense in a way that's
McNARY, KATHRYN CKATYD
Friendship Committee-Girls' League
Pomona. I D H
"There is no wisdom like frankness.
McQUEEN, LESLIE tLESD H
"Learning is but adjunct to ourselves.
MERCER, ALICE CALJ
"That this was true,
I must allow,
Youyll not believe it tho!
Yes, tho I'm quite a model now,
I was not always sof'
One Hundred Sefverz
.A AAJVXIMDJ, A Ati A A
MURPHY, HARRY CI-IALJ
Dramatics-Three one-act plays.
'KThere is a kind of joy in being which
none but mad men know."
NASH, HENRY CHENRYD U
t'The modest man has everything to
NAUDAIN, LOIS M. CTOPSYD
Cumnock School for Girls.
"Her dancing, her manner, all who saw
NEIL, GLEN CGLENJ V
"I have more understanding than all
NORWOOD, ENESSE MARIE
"Silence is more musical than sound."
OFFUTT, .IACK CJACKD
"Good nature is stronger than toma-
OLMSTEAD, DOROTHY E. CDOTJ
Decoration Committee, Junior Dance-
"A true friend is forever a friend."
OLMSTEAD, IDA CIDAJ
"The hand that follows intellect can
OSBORNE, JR., SHERRILL CBOZOD
Roll Room Representative-1924.
Explosion, Business Manager-1923.
Stylus - Asst. Business Manager -
"Honor lies in honest toil."
OSBORN, MEREDITH T. CMERRYJ
From Sangor Union High School.
Forward 110 lb. Basketball-1921-22.
"Better late than never."
OSMUN, DORIS CDUMD
University of Southern California.
"Some think the world is made for fun
And so do I."
PACKARD, VIVIAN L. CVIVJ
From Commerce High, Springfield,
Girls' Stunt Party-1922-23.
Girls' Athletic Club.
PAAP, GEORGE F. CGEOJ
From P. U. C. California-1924.
"Sing away sorrow, cast away care."
PACKARD, WALTER REYNOLDS
From Burbank I-Iigh School.
U. S. C.
"Don't worry-it makes deep wrinkles."
PADDOCK, MURIEL CPADDYJ
From Dansville High, Dannsville, Mich.
"Long shall we seek her likeness-long
PARDO, THRESA CTHRESAD
West Seattle High.
"Gay, good nature sparkles in her
PARKER, WINIFRED CWINNIED
'KOn with the dance, let joy be uncon-
PAUL, VERNON CVERND
From Burbank High School.
'tTrust not too much to my enchanting
PAYNE, LEE L. CLEED.
"A little learning is a dangerous thing."
PHINNEY, KATHERINE CKATYD
"Sincere, plain hearted, hospitable and
POOLE, EDITH CEDEEJ
From Boulder, Colorado.
"A quiet mind is a great blessing."
POTTER, DOROTHY V. CDOTJ
University of Redlands
"She is of so free, so kind, so apt a
POTTS, MARJORIE CMARGD
"Laugh and the world laughs with
PRATT, ALICE CALJ
"Lend me your ears."
READ, GEORGE HAROLD CGEORGED.
From Vancouver High School.
"She does well who always does her College.
One Hundred Eight
"A Hy for care, a fig for woe."
REDD, CLEO CCLEOD
Committee for Girls' League-1923.
"A glancing eye, a restless mind."
REDMAN, MILDRED CMILLYD
"Were the world to end, I'd care not."
REYNOLDS, WALTER CWALTJ
"I say the earth did quake when I was
RHODES, HAROLD CHAROLDD
'fYe Gods! I'm a man after my own
RICH, HOWARD CHOWARDJ
University of Southern California.
"A man diligent in his business."
RICHARDSON, JANE CJANED
"Talking she knew not why and cared
RICHES, EILEEN CEILEENJ
Alexander High School-Canada.
"All goes well with her."
RITTEN, JOSEPHINE CJOD
From Nashua, Iowa.
"Friendship is the wine of life."
ROACH, WALTER CWALTJ.
From Chaffey Union High School.
Southern Branch, U, C.
"None but himself can be his parallel."
ROBERTS, GLENN CROBERTSD
Secretary of Assemblies-1923-24.
Variety Show Manager.
Senior Play Manager-1924.
"The man with a smile is the man
ROBINSON, MARGARET LUCILE
Girls' Athletic Club.
"The force of her own merit wins her
ROBISON, HELEN CHELENJ -
"What can I dream of that thou canst
ROBINSON, IRENE CENYD
Girl's Athletic Club
"Not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food."
ROLLINS, GEORGE Jr., CGEORGEJ
From Northeast High School, Kansas
Boys' Glee Club.
RUSS, GEORGE CRUSSD
"If he comes not, then the play is
RYAN, RAMONA PERSIS CMONIEJ
Committee Stunt Party-1923
'lThe power of gentleness is irresis-
"We heard a tale of wee cne day,
And we all felt somewhat scared,
Some one told us Sammie came,
With his flessons unprepared."
SAMPLE, EVELYN V. CCUTIED
From McKinley High, Canton, Ohio.
Roll Room Representative-1924.
"My heart is fixed."
SAYLER, EUGENE CGENEJ
From Oakdale Union High School.
California Institute of Technology.
"All great men are dying-and I don't
feel very well myself."
SCOTT, NELSON E. CSCOTTJ.
From Bellville High School.
"We may live without books,
What is knowledge, but grieving 7"
SCOVILLE, LOREN P. CLORENJ
From Pasadena High School
Secretary of Publications-1923
Manager of Student Book Store-1924
Pasadena Junior College
"True to his word, his work, and his
SHAVER, SYLVIA NEWELL CSYLVIAD
From Shell Lake, Wisconsin.
"What joy is joy, if Sylvia be not by?"
SHULER, NEIL CROSYD
"Guaranteed to be perfectly harmless."
One Hundred Nine
SHERRICK, MARY M. CMELVAJ
Program Committee, Music Club-1924.
Accompany Boys' Glee Club.
Junior Music Club.
Ohio Northwestern College.
"Her fingers shame the ivory keys,
They dance so light along."
SHINNER, WILLIAM S. CBILLD
Stylus Staff, Advertising Manager-
"Handsome is as handsome does."
SMITH, CRAIG P. CCRAIGJ
From Jefferson High, Portland, Oregon.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Oh! what may man within him hide
'Tho angel on the outward side."
SMITH, DALE IRENE CDALED
From Danville, Illinois.
"Thou sayest an undisputed thing in
such a solemn way."
SNOW, ERNA MAY CERNAD
Southern Branch U. C.
"Another athlete in our midst!"
SNOW, NANCY CNANCYJ
"Variety is the spice of life."
SOOY, MILDRED CCHOP SOOYJ
From Flint High School, Flint, Mich.
Dramatics-Three one-act plays-1924.
Study music and dramatics.
"To all she smiles extends."
SOOY, NEAL CLEAN YOOSD
Joke Editor, Explosion Staff-1923.
Joke Editor, Stylus Staff-1924.
Le Cercle Francaise.
4'By their works shall you know them."
SQUIRE, DOROTHY CDOTD.
From Manual Arts High School.
University Southern California.
A'You're wrong when you think her
One Hundrfd Ten
SOLOMAN, KENNETH CKENNYJ
From Springfield, Ill., High School.
"I think it well to be a little reserved."
SPERRY, EDITH GRACE CEDIEJ
From Berkeley, California.
Good English prize-1924.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"When reports are given out,
And we all begin to run,
Edith never worries,
For her marks are always If,
SPINDLER, WINIFRED H. CWINNIEJ
"For many a joke had she."
STANLEY, MARY CMARYJ.
Treasurer Junior class-1923.
"A taste exact, yet unconfined,
With knowledge both of books and
STEPHENS, IOLA CIOLAJ.
University of Southern California.
"She goes serenely on, day by day."
STEPHENS, SALLYE CSALLYED.
From Medford High, Oregon.
"When she comes our sorrows flee."
STOFFT, KATHERINE CKITTYJ.
Senior Ring Committee-1924.
Senior Dance Committee-1923-24.
Art Editor, Stylus Staff-1924.
"Art is her middle name,
Someday she'll win renown and famef
STUMPF, JAMES C. CJIMMIEJ
From Lodi Union High School.
"Oh! them eyes!
There's mischief in this man."
SUTTON, BEATRICE CBEEJ
"Friendship is the wine of life."
SUTTON, LILLIAN CLILJ
"Round her is a cheerful atmosphere'
n,,,nn,f,w, Lei A
SWANEY, ERNEST O'REAR
From Huntington Park High School.
Football H. B., Lightweight-1924.
"On their own merits, modest men are
SWENSON, OLIVE CBABEJ
"A heart as far from fraud as heaven
TALIAFERRO, ALFRED CALJ.
"His cartoons were striking, clever and
TAYLOR, BOYD CREDJ
Class Yell Leader-1923-24.
Asst. School Yell Leader-1923-24.
Business Manager of Explosion-1922
"E'en though vanquished, he could
TAYLOR, DORIS G. CDORISJ.
From George Washington High, New
Treasurer, Le Cercle Francaise.
Wolfe's Art School.
"I can do with my pencil what I choose."
TAYLOR, PEARSON L. CTAYLORJ.
From Orange Union High School.
"More practical than you think he is."
THAYER, JACK CJACKD.
From Piillsburg Military Academy,
Football, L. E.--1922-23.
University Southern California.
"Keep that school girl complexion."
THOMAS, EVELYN CEVELYNJ
"Frivolous and carefree to my friends
For life goes by like a pleasant dream."
THOMPSON, CHARLES W. CCHUCKJ.
Football, 130-lb. team-1924.
"There is a great ability in knowing
how to conceal one's ability."
THOMPSON, WINIFRED CWINNIEJ.
University of California.
"Variety is the spice of life."
THOMPSON, HAROLD CHAROLDJ
"He had a great propensity for golf,
and things above the realm of the
THOMPSON, FRANK W. CTEEDLIED.
California Institute of Technology.
"Fate tried to conceal him by naming
TITUS, PAUL CPAULJ
From Carona High School
"This man will not go down."
TRADER, HESS E. CTRADERJ.
From L. A. High School.
University of California.
"I'm even brighter than I seem."
TREGEA, KATHRYN AVIS CKATIEJ
From Modesto High School.
"Sweet smiles by human kindness
TRUMP, SARAH CSALLYJ
Dramatics-Three one-act plays-1924.
"She talks and she laughs,
She giggles and fools,
And no one tells her
She's breaking all rules."
TYLER, DONALD CDONJ
"Little strokes fell great oaks."
VAN OSDOLL, DOROTHY CDOTJ.
Welfare Committee Girls' League.
"It is better to wear out than to rust
WALKER, JACK CJACKD
From Modesto High School
University of Southern California
"If I chance to talk a little Wild, for-
WALKER, LENA CLENAD.
From St. Mary's, Utah.
"Trust her not, she's fooling thee."
One Hundred Elefuen
gn NVr,,,,,I,., ,- nfl L ,
WALTON, CYRIL CCEREALJ.
From Redondo Beach High-1923.
Football, L. H.-1924.
University Southern California.
"My only books are women's looks."
WARNER, GWENLLIAN G. CGWENJ.
Secretary Girls' League-1923.
President Girls' League-1924.
"Her talents lie in finding opportuni-
ties to do good."
WARREN, FRANCIS CFRANCISD.
From Colorado Preparatory School,
Southern Bran:h, U. C.
"He would rather sleep than talk."
WEAVER, HUGH W. CHUGHJ.
From Findlay High School, Ohio.
Ring and Pin Committee-1924.
Commencement Invitation Committee
"Caruso was good-but wait."
WELCH, MABEL CMABELJ.
"The grass stoops not she treads on it
WEST, RONALD B. CRONNIEJ.
S. B. President-1923-24.
"G" Club Vice-President.
Football, L. H.-1922-23-24.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"He is embarked on the high road to
Who in his youth plays a presidentk,
WHITE, DOUGLAS ASHBRIDGE,
"Who goes slowly goes safely and far."
WHITNEY, IRENE S. CIRENEJ.
Nurses' Training School.
"A heart to resolve, a head to contrive,
and a hand to execute."
One Hundred T-welfue
WIGGINS, GRACE CGRMACED
'AI-Ier ways are Ways of p1easantness."
WILSON, MADGE J. CMIDGED.
From Manual Arts, L. A.
Southern Branch U. C.
"She hath a natural wise sincerity." '
WILSON, MARGARET M. QPEGD
Girls' Stunt Party Committee-192L
Social Committee, Girls' League.
Nurses' Training School, L. A.
'.'Good nature and good sense must ever
WILSON, PAULINE CPAULINED.
"Let the World slide, let the world go,
A fig for care, and a fig for Woe."
WOOD, THOMAS CTOMMIEJ
President of Orchestra.
University of Southern California.
"The ladies think him cute."
WOODHILL, ALFRED CALD
"I ain't handsome, but I got a lovin'
WOOLLARD, GERALDINE CGERRYJ.
'tJoy and gladness grow where she
WOODWARD, EDWARD O. CEDJ
" 'Tis pleasant, sure, to see one's name
WORLEY, CHARLES W. CCHARLIEJ.
Football, L. T.-1923-24.
Southern Branch, U. C.
"Ther ornament of a modest, quiet
ZIMMERMAN, GENEVIEVE CGENED.
groan Compton Union High School.
"Mirth and seriousness successfully
A - ,x,-,,X,-xfX,-N,-X,x,x,x.,-
gW-W.1--M I I -
Class Prophecy New York,
June 1, 1936.
Behold a warrior returned from battle! I arrived home yesterday
morning after extending my tour three months longer than I had antici-
pated. Oh! but it felt wonderful when we sailed past Liberty-back to
little old New York-back to home and my old job as press reporter on
the Tribune staff. Yes-bless their hearts, they were waiting for me, sent
Billy the office boy to the dock with his arms loaded with flowers and
candy. I almost cried with joy when I saw "Pa" Burke, the city editor, and
we embraced like two old sweethearts, instead of boss and employee. I
felt as though I had been away from the "bunch,' ten years rather than
one-and although I'm back at what I used to call "the old grind," it seems
like paradise today. Do you suppose, if people could, they would write
letters as soon as they got to heaven? The only thing about me that is
on earth is this pen point, the rest is Hoating around in a diamond-studded,
Now I will try to be sensible and give you some idea of what has been
going on and what I have seen these past twelve months. Today is June 1.
What does June make you think of, Gwen? It always reminds me of wed-
dings and commencement and other unpleasant things like that. Do you
remember that night in June twelve long years ago when we 'ftrippedn
across the stage of G.U.H.S., clutching our hard-earned sheep-skins, our
hearts beating wildly against their prison bars, our mouths parched and
dry? Oh! night of nights! It came again four years later for some of
us, but never have' I experienced that same peculiar mixture of sentiment
and feeling that came over me that night.
You can't imagine how many old Glendale people are scattered over
the world. I ran across a good many famous ones during my travels and
have even discovered them right here in New York during the last twenty--
four hours. But I will start from the very first. You see, even Felix the
oflice cat became discontented with the mousing conditions and the city
editor told him to take a vacation. Thus it was that on a Monday morn-
ing in 1935, Felix and I boarded the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
train out of New York Central Station.
Well, we didn't have to go many miles before meeting our first en-
counter. In Chicago we ran across Sally Trump, the great, well-known
social worker. She was feeding peanuts to some starving newsboys, and
they were simply crazy about her. One little fellow who lisped said, "Why
Mith Thally, we thimply love her to pi-ethethf' She told us Marie Hearn-
shaw, Eva Leslie and Dorothy Houston had gone to Alaska to teach the
natives how to keep cool. Dear girls, they are doing a great work.
As we were standing talking to her, Bub Carver came down the street
with a grin all over his face and halfway down his back. He had on-I
couldn't tell whether it was a preacher's or an actoris outfit. When ques-
tioned he said he was a Methodist preacher on Sundays and to keep up
with expenses did a little acting the rest of the week. H looked too cute
for words in that long sparrow-tailed suit. I said, "Keep up the 'good'
work Bub,-you'll be one or the other some day."
That night we went to see the great film called, "Mashed Potatoes or
What has become of the Gravy." Loren Scoville was the director, and
Orze Hundred Tlzirtfrn
---- --, ,.---,.----- --.--v--..--. ,,,,,-X,-N,-,K
,, .. ,
' QA Aruvxpnn A F Xi I II 1 0 A IV dy i , in iz Q
Margaret E. Brown the authoress. The leading lady was Cecil Chase. The
leading man was missing.
From Chicago we went to Indianapolis, Indiana, where the big race
track is. Sarah Chandler, Henry Nash, and Boyd Taylor were entrees in
a big race. Sarah was confident she could beat both the boys in her sport
model puddlejumper. Boyd said he could skip along beside the two and
then come in ahead. Draw your own conclusion, Gwen!
In St. Louis we happened to drop into the court room. We heard a
queer scraping sound behind the judge's bench, and upon inquiry learned
it was Judge Arden Gingery sharpening his teeth. Sara Allen sat on
the opposite side of the room and heard the divorce cases. The party stand-
ing before her as we entered was composed of two prominent Glendale
people-Evelyn Hunt and Charles Worley. I made no further inquiry.
Gage Hartman was superintendent of a kindergarten in Seattle, Wash-
ington. The experience had given him a most motherly look. During
vacations he plans on teaching Greek to his grandchildren. He told us
that Harold Jones and Horace Anderson were running close in a Boys'
Beauty Contest there. How the boys must have changed!
We found Paul Cunningham and Tommy Wood running an orphan
asylum down on Crocker Street and across from them discovered Lois
Naudain as matron of a hospital for aged dogs and cats.
We came across Evelyn Thomas in San Francisco. She drives an
ambulance. She says she just loves to run 'em down, tenderly lift them
into the ambulance and race to the hospital. She goes at the rate of
83 miles an hour. Most of her patients die on the way. Don't blame
them. It was in this manner Harry Murphy breathed his last. Poor boy-
I always liked him too.
Do you remember that fellow, Elmer Fitz, who used to portray the
Irish policeman so beautifully? Well, he sang at a Charity Ball for deaf
mutes in Oakland the other night and the atmosphere was so deafening
that right in the middle of it, Elmer lost his voice. Sad isn't it?
You can't imagine how thrilling it is to board a European steamer.
The first nite out, Felix and I had everything to ourselves. There were
about eighty cabin passengers and I was the only lady on deck. It was
very rough but I stayed up as long as I could and watched the wild waves
perform their midnight pranks. Absorbed in thought as I was, it was
quite a shock to hear my name suddenly spoken. I looked at the tall
white figure by my side and recognized it to be no other than my old
friend Boo Laird-Captain Laird I should say. Among other things, he
told me that Francis Lore and Scott Lathrop were working their way
across as cabin boys. While in China he had run across Arlin McCormick,
George McCauley, and Sherrill Osborne pulling rick shaws from Hong Kong
to Peking. The boys looked very rugged and healthy he said and seemed
to enjoy their outdoor life.
Our first stop was at Vladivostok, Russia, but because of the unsettled
conditions Cap't. Laird gave us but three hours to explore. There were ru-
mors of a revolution on foot led by Doris Osmun, the widow of the late Cyril
Walton-ambassador to Russia. When asked how she got her position,
Doris said she had been traveling in Russia and had noticed a bulletin
which read: "Attenshun! To the first man or lady which brings before
us the best unsolvable puzzle, we will proclaim them leader of the Reds!"
Doris happened to have a Senior ring on and offered that as the "unsolv-
One Hundred Fourtefn
'S AERA A A Q' """'ii"'-'-'-'- - - - - -A A AAAAA AA- -
A 'AMAA AA-A A A A s Ag - A A AA N u,,,fJ,!:f-. 5
able mystery." She was instantly proclaimed leader. Three cheers for
We spent most of our time in France, England, Italy and Spain. I
shall never forget my peculiar experience in a French cafe one afternoon.
Felix and I had been strolling along the boulevard when suddenly feeling
frisky and kittenish he dashed into a cafe. I quickly followed and finding
him sitting on one of the dimly lighted tables apart from the rest, decided
to stay for a few refreshments. A sweet aroma touched my senses, an
air of mystery seemed to permeate the place. A fair waitress slipped
noiselessly past. As she glided by me I seemed to detect a strange familiar-
ity about the dip of her marcel. In amazement I found upon closer scrutiny
the features of Emma Laura Cooper were revealed. I rose inihesitancy,
uncertain whether to call her back, but saw she was making her way
swiftly and silently toward the proprietor. They conversed in low tones
for a moment, then both crept stealthily back along the richly carpeted
floor. The room was filled with too much mystery for me and as I rose to
leave, my attention was drawn towards the table besides me. Tamson
Johnson, the renowned "Mamselle de Tour" of the Parisian ballet, was
seated with Jack Thayer, professor of dogmatic surgery at the Sorbonne.
They seemed to be conversing freely about the recent exploits of a cer-
tain Meredith Osborne, who is still seeking the lost chord, and of William
Shinner, the stranded artist, who was rescued by a wireless hairpin.
Feeling myself growing dizzy from the heavily perfumed air, I grabbed
Felix and staggered to the door.
Once outside, my senses returned and while trying to translate the
puzzling French sign over my head, I discovered a policeman in uniform
standing by my side. Astonishment cannot express my feeling as I recog-
nized it to be my old friend, Donald Blanche, nor could I believe my ears
when he translated the sign-"Ronald West, Proprietor of the Dead Rat."
He disclosed to me the reason of all the secrecy inside-Ronald and his
partner were really in diplomatic service for the United States, and were
simply in this Work to avoid suspicion. Fate certainly plays havoc with
some, doesn't it?
England, Italy, and Spain disclosed very little of importance as far as
meeting old friends is concerned. However, it might interest you to know
that Lena Walker is a dashing Italian street singer during the day, and
paddles gondolas down the canals by moonlight. She did not always pad-
dle alone, however.
While in Spain I was quite surprised upon entering the ring, to find
Winnie Parker performing the stabbing act. She waved her red shawl
most gracefully and dodged the bulls with equal skill.
The trip back to the States was perfect. One couldn't have asked for
lovelier weather or company. One of the passengers was Neal Sooy, who
had just added a flock of newspapers in Czecho-Slavakia to his string in
Donald Dietrich was returning with his bride, a sweet, plump little
girl he had picked up in Greece. Max Finnicum and George Burroughs
had Won first honors at the Olympic Games and were coming home loaded
down with medals. A
Seeing Les Hatch and William Empey as waiters on board did not
lower my opinion of them at all. I always have respected those boys.
But, Oh, Gwen! don't ever let anyone tell you Europe beats the United
One Hundred Fifteen
f- -- - - - - - A - - - - Q f'-'-i'--'r1-'-'-'- - 't' "r'Xf1'x'x'Xfx'X-"r'x
States. I fairly shouted for joy when Liberty's torch came into sight.
Felix was perched up on the railing beside me and I actually believe there
were tears of joy in his eyes. We had not been on dear old terra firma
more than five minutes before I heard the newsboys shouting-"Oixtry!
All about de presidential election! Leading candidates ahead!" On the
glaring headlines we read, Busby carries California! Longley carries
Alaska! At last women can run in peace. We soon found out the where-
abouts of both. Charlotte was in Eagle Rock choosing her inauguration-
-to-be wardrobe. Margaret was in Mexico trying on some hats to see
which would be the most stunning to wear when she took the oath. With
-several hundred miles between them, and the question of clothes troubling
them, it was a very peaceful campaign.
In celebration of our arrival, we went to the Winter Garden last night
where they were putting on the most popular musical comedy of the sea-
son-"So I Took the Fifty Thousand," produced by Howard Elliott-the
only living rival of Flo Ziegfeld. Howard said that special favor had been
shown in the selection of the cast by letting Masaru Horii and Fred
Kennedy shift all the scenery. I was somewhat surprised to see Catherine
Guthrie, Mary Stanley, Evelyn Curren, Ruth Dana, and Grace Miller among
the chorus girls, but when Teed Haig and Frances Betz tripped across
the footlights it fairly took my breath away. Both were making a big
hit on Broadway, I was told. p
Felix and I had a light supper at the Waldorf-Astoria, and among the
"napkin heavers," who waited upon us were two familiar faces, Dante La
Franchi and Glenn Roberts. I gave the boys a liberal tip to show them my
heart was in the right place.
And now I'm back in my old office overlooking Manhattan Bridge,
with orders before me to interview Burton Kuntzner, the Wall Street
shark, on-"How I Made My Millions."
This has been a fearfully long letter, hasn't it, Gwen But I remem-
bered my promise to write you as soon as I returned. I also wanted to
congratulate you upon winning the coveted position of President of the
Menless Association of America. Give my regards to Katherine Stofft
also-she will make you a splendid secretary. Horrors! Felix just lunged
for a fly and nearly upset my ink bottle-that means I must stop and
give him a lesson in Hcatiquettef'
Write me often, Gwen, I always love to hear from anyone from dear
One Hundred Sixteen
Class Will I I
We the honored and noble class of Summer '24 of Glendale Union High
School, of the city of Glendale, State of California, about to receive honor-
able discharge, after four years battle against our hosts of ignorance, realiz-
ing that our hours upon this field are numbered, and desiring above all
things, peace and unity among our successors, so that they may the better
strive to gain wisdom and knowledge, do hereby make this last decree in
ogder to insure the fair and equitable division of our accumulated spoils
i To Jane Snyder, we do leave the memory of the millions of "pink
slips" Cand white onesb she has always so cheerfully written for us.
To Coach Hayhurst we leave the memory of the parting members of
the Championship football team, and a hope that next year's team may
have the same or even better success.
To Mr. Baker is bequeathed the custody of the Hall of Records.
To Miss Freeman we leave the hearty thanks of the class, for the un-
tiring work she has done for us in promoting the cause of better English.
To Mr. Nord is left the hope that he may in the future be blessed with
as brilliant physics classes as he has had this year.
To Mr. Ferguson we leave the good will and hearty appreciation of the
To Mrs. Moyse We leave the gratitude of the senior class for the help
and service she has always so willingly given u.s during the last four years.
To Mr. Moyse we bequeath the memory of our heroic deeds and a
liberal heritage of honor and glory.
To Mr. Brewster we leave an overstuffed plush coffin that he may
continue his diet with no fear of the future.
To Mr. Webb we do direct that all our Stylus debts be paid with a
I, Evelyn Sample, leave Archie to any faithful underclass girl desiring
I, Craig Smith, bequeath my intimate acquaintance with Judge Lowe,
to Ellsworth deParcq. E
I, Charles Worley, surrender my quiet, backward way, to Peck Danner.
I, Wilfred Jackson, do leave my valuable book, "How to conduct a
Harem," to Kenneth Hellyer. I
I, Isabel Tousey Mitchell, leave my "Memoirs of a Happy Bride," to
I, Beatrice Bolen, pass on to other good-looking girls, the friendship
of the "Oxy boys." .
I, James Stumpf, do bequeath my flourishing real estate business to
Gene Wernette. 1 A
I, Pauline Gardenhire, surrender my shieks to Onis Danielson, know-
ing that they will be treated well.
I, Mabel Welch, leave my stature to Pauline Miller.
I, Bill Morgan, entrust my "Instructions to Blond Shieks," to Lee Mar-
I, Tess Grissom, leave my artistic talent to the next occupant of my
business law seat. ,
I, Wesley Havermale, sadly surrender my great dramatic talent to
One Hundred Sefuenteen
V - - - - - - - - - - - Q- -"-'-i'-'fi-'-"H ' ' - 2 """"T'T 'VXA'
' ln ,VV,,i ,r,,,, A ,ASLI f- -.- f -J -- 'F . .
Dewey McCourt, hoping he will treasure it as I have.
I, Cyril Walton, leave my ability to make brilliant end-runs to Bud
I, Leslie McQueen, pass on to Bill Bradbury my curly auburn locks.
I, Kenneth Helm, do kindly leave to the high school library, my newest
edition of love poems.
I, Chuck Thompson, bequeath to Les Lavelle, the "Smile that won't
I, Glenn Roberts, leave my gold honor pin to Mary Jo Phillips. QPlease
keep it well polishedj
I, Dorothy McDowell, leave my papa to the women teachers of Glen-
dale High-please be kind to him.
I, Alfred Taliaferro, lend my cartooning talent to Bud Fisher.
I, Neil Shuler, leave my beautiful locks to Cleo Aiger.
I, Ruth Jeckel, bestow upon Marjorie Temple my capacity for hard
I, Neal Sooy, QLean Yoosl bequeath my journalistic talent to Bob
I, Dannie Berman, do leave my flourishing hock-shop to Alex McDou-
I, Teed Haig, do leave a new standard for the coming students and
senior class presidents to st-ive for.
I, Florence MacLaughlin, leave to G. U. H. S., the memory of an earn-
est and willing worker.
I, Eric Bradner, bestow my physics genius upon Mr. Nord.
So endeth the decree of the class of '24.
History of the Senior Class of 1924
So says our yell and so it has been ever since that day in September,
1920, when our class entered G.U.H.S., a little timid and strange, perhaps,
but already feeling that assurance and strength which comes from a great
number standing together.
,We were a famous class. Rarely has one class contained so many
who from the start entered the hall of fame. From among our number
came two student body presidents, a Girls' League president, two Boys'
League presidents, a football and baseball captain not to mention those
holding cabinet oflices, those on the Explosion Staff and the ofiicers in the
different societies. It was our group that produced so many eminent de-
baters. Even in his Freshman year, when he represented us in the Ora-
torical Contest, Arden Gingery showed his ability to answer any argu-
ment put forth. Later he was reenforced by Isabel Tousey, Paul Cun-
ningham, Horace Anderson, Kathryne McNary and Charlotte Busby.
We were a brawny class, too. It didn't take the school long to dis-
cover Ronny West, "Breezy," and little Horii. Then there was the work
of Walton, Brucker, Bradner, Carver, Dietrich, Gingery, and Oifutt, each
of whom had a hand in bringing home the honors of the Central League,
and putting Glendale so startingly before the public. We can also claim
One Hundred Eighteen
.----Mm----.. .. A ,SMWWC
our share of the honor and glory brought through track, basketball, base-
ball and tennis.
Our dramatic and musical artists also! Weren't we proud of the
Dramaticshclasses, and our prize acts in the Variety Show? My! the
mocking birds we boasted of in the 'Fire-Prince," with Winnie Parker,
Marie Hearnshaw, Hugh Weaver and "Breezy," as soloists, nor could any-
one forget the deafening applause won by Alonzo Wolter, our noted pian-
ist. Others whose charm will no doubt soon grace the "Great White Way,"
are the talented little dancers, Lois Naudain and Sarah Chandler. Not
to be overlooked, is the clever work of Bub Carver as the leading man,
in "Dulcy," together with a host of other Seniors. Even as I write, we
are all looking forward with thrills of expectancy to seeing Harry Murphy
and Florence MacLaughlin in the class play, "The First Lady of the Land,"
and the crowning event of the year.
We have been a merry class. Anyone who ever attended any of our
parties or happened to be in the vicinity, can testify to that. There never
were two affairs better managed than our Junior and Senior dances, nor
did a happier crowd ever say, "goodnight" after a strenuous afternoon's
swim than those who attended our entertainment at the Sunset Canyon
We have been a loyal class. Loyalty has been found in everyone of
our four class presidents. They have helped us stand together during our
years here, and made us realize the responsibility of always upholding the
fair name of Glendale. We leave behind us the distinction of being the
first senior class to enter the new Broadway plant and to graduate within
Now the spring of 1924 has come. We have reached our goal and the
end of our work draws near. Our last officers have been elected and our
last socials given. Our heads we carry high, but in our hearts, we feel a
pang of sorrow. We must leave the school that we have learned to love
and we must also leave one another. Never again will the halls re-echo
with our voices nor will some of us ever return. Knowing it is for the
last time, we work our math with just a little more care, debate with just
a little more vim, scan the lines, with just a little more patience, yes, we
even feel just a little more consideration for our teachers.
Glendale, we will never forget you! You have been to us, as we know
you will be to those of the future.
F. B. M.
One Hundred Nineteen
One Hundred Tfwenty
Donald McMillan Marion Morrison Marjorie Temple Velma Pierce
Miss Murphy Mr. Wolfe
President: Donald McMillan Secretary: Marjorie Temple
Vice-President: Marion Morrison Treasurer: Velma Pierce
. Class Advisers
MISS Murphy Mr. Wolfe
Roll Room Council Members
Marion Morrison, Roma Staub, Robert Hatch, Velma Bolton, Jo Ruth
Clark, Dorothy Godar, Bonnie Jean Lockwood, Kathryn Nelson, Donas
Sample, Miriam Whitten, Darrel Elliott, Francis Hardey, Norman Nelson,
Junior Class History A
The Junior class of '25 has successfully terminated another brilliant
year in the epoc of their school life. With Donald McMillan as presidentg
Marion Morrison, vice-president, Marjorie Temple, secretary, and Velma
Pierce, treasurer, the class has surpassed all records in gaining honors.
Too much credit cannot be given to Miss Murphy and Mr. Wolfe their fac-
ulty advisers, who have so faithfully piloted them on toward the shining
Looking back over the yearis accomplishments, the juniors feel no
pang of regret over neglected opportunities. The year has been marked by
that triumph of originality-the Junior Dance given the night of March the
fourteenth. Their presence Was again felt by everyone concerned when
they romped off with the Oratorical honors.
The class has been Well represented in every form of school activity
and with such good sportsmanship and friendly sociability it is bound to
continue to do so.
One Hundred Tfwenly-one
One Hrrdrzfd Tfwfniy-ffwo
One Hundred Twenty-three
Barbara Kranz Mary B. Taylor V Leland Anderson
Miss Renison Mr. Fullen
The Sophomore Class
A Class Officers
President .........,........ .........,.......... B arbara Kranz
Vice-President .,....... ......... M ary Barbara Taylor
Secretary ....................... ...........,........
Class Advisers ...................,.............,.. Miss Renison, Mr. Fullen
The class of '26 started the new year right, by electing good com-
petent ofiicers. Barbaraliranz as president, showed her ability as an
excellent executive, and with the other two officers, Mary Barbara Taylor
and Leland Anderson, put her class on a sound working basis. Each meet-
ing was peppy, and well attended, and therefore, much was gained.
At the Oratorical Contest the sophomores turned out in large
numbers, and distributed much pep, and real class spirit. Led by Bill
Kirk, they yelled with great enthusiasm, and were afterwards highly
At the rate they are going, the sophomores will no doubt be one of
the peppiest classes in school next year.
One Hundred Tfwenty-four
Jeanette Yarbrough Rebecca Brant Mary Trump
Miss Veazey Mr. Miller
President - - - Jeanette Yarbrough
Vice-President - - - - Rebecca Brant
Secretary-Treasurer - - 7 Mary Trump
Mr. Miller Miss Veazey
Freshmen invaded the grounds of the Harvard High School, in large
numbers in September, 192, and before the close of the second half, their
total enrollment had reached the one thousand mark.
Under the care of its competent officers, the "scrubs" soon made names
for themselves. Jeanette Yarbrough and the other officers mentioned
above, saw that their class was Well organized and that its members were
possessors of both class and school spirit. '
In the Oratorical Contest, in the latter part of April, the Harvard stu-
dents showed to Glendale, their interest in school affairs and through their
class spirit Cexemplified by their long line of march, impressive tableau,
and clever song and yellsb Won for themselves one of the greatest honors
of the year, namely, Hrst place in the line of march.
The class also has a dramatic club, Whose president is Donald Murray.
This organization is purely a class proposition, and is therefore of inter-
est to the rest of the school as it is the first of its kind.
Athletics too, hold interest for the "scrubs," Both boys and girls have
shown a great deal of enthusiasm in sports by turning out to all of the
school games. It was therefore not a surprise to anyone when girls as
Well as boys, organized baseball teams.
One Hundred Tfwenty-fifve
iw, , I
One Hundrfd Tu'er1ty-55,5 EL'
One H1 ndred Tfwenty-:efven
.A Nwvg ,vin A ,QL , A,
Charles Howard Wimmer
Those Attending University of California, Sou
Lois Sabra Welch Anna Ruth James
Gertrude Heideman Dorothy Crook
Marie Louise Dair Alice Domsler
Dorothy McGinnis Marion Rowley
n Elizabeth Dinsmore
Robert M. Leyhi
William R. Walker
Eugene F. Hoy
Clarice L. Hanso
Eloene L. Truitt
Barbara Rebecca Hodge
Carryl Le Roy White
Eugene, E. Flynn
thern Branch ,
Anna V. Parish
Marie Finney J
Eleanor B. Foster
Those Attending the University of Southern California
Margaret Eckles Marshal Phillipi
Albert Stillman Chase Jr. S. Graham Latta
Sam A. Moss
Those Attending Cccidental
Dorothy Watson Florida Jean Craig Carlisle Bailey
Marjorie Jean Bailey Carolyn Erkhardt Helen Gibson Sherwood
Robert W. Kelso Frank Lerchen Jr. Genevieve Miller
David K. Folts
Those Attending Stanford
Lois Olrnstead Harry Bennett Tho
One Hundred Tfwenty-eight
AA A A 'A A'LAA A A A 1 - -'-'-'-5'-'fr-'-'-H '- - -f-:-'- A -4- --A - -
Those Attending Other Schools
Evert Smits ---------- Berkeley
John W. Leving ------- Berkeley
Charles Burr - - - - Davis Agricultural College
Ruth Hunt - - Santa Barbara State Teachers' College
Alice Farrow - - - - Boulder College, Colorado
Grace Yarbrough - School for Girls, North Carolina
Doris Moyse - ----- Pomona
Alice Merritt - - - - Mills College for Girls
Mildred Meeker - - - Westlake School for Girls
Frederico Peck Fernandez - University of Mexico
John Judd ------- University of Pennsylvania
Nellie Lore - -
Orrell Hester - -
Delvia Wood -
Mildred Osmun -
Jesse J. Hunt
Clara Clarke -
George J uett -
Stanley Johns -
Jack Clarke -
Annie L. Fuelscher
Evelyn Walker -
Gordon Bartow -
George Jansen -
Alice Petty - -
Edward L. Stockbridge
Willard Roberts -
Albert Bryant -
Paul Edmonds -
Horatio Butts -
Bryant Small - -
Margaret Fife - -
John Howarth Faries
- - University of Redlands
- Los Angeles School of Costume Design
- Chounard Art School, L. A.
- Chounard Art School, L. A.
Chounard Art School, L. A.
se Attending Business College
- - California Business College
California Business College
- California Business College
Woodbury's Business College
- California Business College
- California Business College
- - - - Wayside Inn
- - Carpenter, Eagle Rock
Title, Trust Insurance Company
- Wm. R. Stach Co., L. A.
Southern California Edison Co.
- - - Roberts Sz Echols
- - Irish Linen Store
- - Forest Lawn
- - - - - Surveyor
- - Glendale Ice Company
Stenographer, Ralph's, Los Angeles
Jerry Parker's Jazz Orchestra
- Telephone Company, Glendale
- Standard Oil Company
- Glendale National Bank
Glendale Public Library
- Y. M. C. A., Los Angeles
- Monarch Auto Supply
- Glendale City Hall
- Standard Oil Company
- Harvard High School Oiiice
- Sumners, Los Angeles
One Hundred Tfwenly-nine
Jane Fritch - -
Maurice Widdows -
Ralph Van Hoorebeke
Frederick Stofft -
Wilfred Gulick -
Robert Walter Roach
Allen Pollock - -
Charlotte Winsel -
Edith Bronson -
Orpha Essie Hague
Mildred Mathews -
Marion Farrand -
Inez Franklin -
Thomas Vivan Taylor
John Simpson -
Genevieve Price -
Louis E. Steele -
Floyd Kinnan -
Ralph S. Putman
Mary Louise McNabb
Isabel Franklin -
Louise Hart -
Richard Kelsy -
Vivian Anderson -
One Hundred Thirty
- Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co.
- - Standard Oil Company
- - - - Barker Bros.
- Standard Oil Company
- Post Ofiice, Los Angeles
- Title, Trust Insurance Co.
- - - Civil Engineer
- Guthrie Realty Co.
Newton Electric Co.
- - - - T. D. Sz L. Theater
- - - - Real Estate, Glendale
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company
- Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company
- - - - - Kress', Glendale
- Taylor Realty Co., Montrose Branch
- - - Glendale Evening News
- - - - Retail Oiiice, L. A.
- Transfer Company
- Glendale Bank
- - Surveyor
- - - - East
12' .. '.-5'
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.Bl EY I u semen.
' Honor Pins are awarded each year to the students who have made an average in
their school work of two plus or above. The following names are of those who received
pins this year. The arabic numerals after the name signilies the number of years
the student in question has been awarded this emblem of high scholarship.
Mildred Moody ........
Ruth Chambers ............i,,,
Wilhelmina Koethen .........
Nadene King ....,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,
Paul Cunningham .......,
Masaru Horii .....,......,
Ruth Berier .............
Villa Botsford ,......
Helen Dorman .......
Amy Bainbridge ......,.
Chas. Bosserman .........
Helene Buchanan .........
Jack Alvord ......,.,,,,,,,
Henry Grace ..........,,,.,,,,
Richard C. Johnson .......
Lucile Beach .,,......,,,,,,
Katherine Bender ........
Margaret C. Clarke ........,
Bernice Colton ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,
Dorothy Godar ..,........
Maryon Greaves ....,..
Marie Griggs .............
Lucille Harris ,,,,,4.,,,,,,,,
Mary Phillips .,,,,,,.,i,,,,,
Catherine Baird ........
Robert Ayars ....,,.,..
Marian Ballard ......,.
Dorothy Burch ......,
Genevieve Burr ........
Nyla Chapman .,....,,,4, ,,,,,,,-
Madeline Corwin .......
Marjorie Curren ,,.,,,,.,, ,,,,.,,-,,
Glen Cunningham ....... V,,,, ,,,,,
Elizabeth Danforth .,,,.i,o,,,,..
Aileen Darby .,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,
Ruth Davis .,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,, ,.i,,,.,
Mary Eitel ....,....
Evelyn Harris ......
Ruth Henry...- .......
Margaret Kniht .,4,... ,,..,i.,
Loa Frances Buss.,
Pauline Estock ,,.,....
Aldeane Gillies .......
Scott Lathrop .........
Mary McLean ,,...,..
Henry Nash .,,,.,........
Edith Sperry ............
Mary Stanley .,....,...
Virginia Hikes ........
Ruth Jeckel .............,
Ethel Adams ...........
Ruth Cameron ........
Wilma Gosser ........
Virginia Harsh ........
Viola Heilman .........
Fumi Sata ...............
Margaret Tucker ....
Eva Morrow ......,....
William Eggers ......
David Swaney ..........
Marion M. Morrison
Lee S. Osborne ,.,,,.,.,
Edith W. Bayley ......... .
,,,,,,1J Ida L. Olmstead...,......, .
......l, Margaret Robinson.........
Class of '26 A
Pearl Mentzer ....,...,.... .v.-.--- R llth Y0d9I' ..............
Ward Foultz ............
Ethel Paulson .........
Helen Randall .........
Mary Ross ............
Doroth Shaw ............. .....---
Melba Smith ...........i..
Wendell Beauchamp.. ....... ..
Violet Southwell ........
Dorothy Steiner ........
Helen Sternberg ................ ..--
Mabelle Stoddard ......
Viola Van Pelt ..........
Ruth Vogel ................
Elizabeth Walker .................
Daisy Whitesell ........
Wilbur Reed ............
E. Glenn Baugh ......
Robert H. Bungay..
Radcliffe Clausen ....
Ethel Adams ............
Dorothy M. Buss ....
Beulah Schulte .....,..
Elsie Whitney .........
Gladys VV ood ............
Frances Kulp ,.........
One Hundred Tlzzrty one
One Hundred Thirty-tfwo
One Hundred Thirty-three
iAMVg,,F,g,gn,fL ,- ,- , A,-,,,rgi-,I,-
There was a little flower store on the Rue du Paris where Navre Street
crosses it. Within you could usually find David Latta. He was there
because he owned it, or if he was not there, you could find him digging
in the green-house behind his store. David owned that too, and used it
for raising poppies. That was his hobby.
People who knew about the green-house thought that David was a
little queer. They said:
"That man works constantly and won't let a soul help him. The po-
pies are all very pretty-every kind you could think of-blue, red, orange,
gold, and the kind that grows in Flanders. But he never picks them and
see how bare his show-window is!"
But nothing seemed to bother David. He was a tall, curly-haired
person with a preoccupied air, who had the habit of saying, "Yes, yes,
yes," absently and then asking, "What did you say ?" To tell the truth
he was a little queer-as if something terrible had happened to him at
some time and as if it were ever in his thoughts.
One day David Latta cleared the window of his shop and placed in
it a single poppy. It was glorious. It was pure white with a dark, wine-
red streak across three of its petals. Everyone stopped to look and ad-
mire and some wanted to buy it, but David shook his head and said:
"It is not for sale. lVIay I interest you in some roses perhaps ?" and
his eyes were like stars. At last he had created the flower for which he
had striven seven long years. It was superb. It Wasthe apple of his eye.
The news of this oddity traveled even to the theatres and a great
actress, named Adoree Monbeau, heard about it. She told an ardent lover
that if he could bring her the unpurchasable poppy she would reward him
with one kiss upon receipt of it.
The young man sped to the shop and offered David fifty francs. He
refused. The young man even offered more, but of no avail. Then he
pleaded, he waxed eloquent, and being a good actor, shed real tears-but
in vain. He expostulated, he reasoned, he threatened, he swore. Then
an idea occurred. Dropping his voice, the young man bent forward and
took David's hand.
"Listen," he said, "you were in Flanders, weren't you? I had a com-
rade who was killed. There were poppies all about. They were white ones
and there were blood-stains upon them afterwards. I want this for his
grave. I know where he is buried."
David said, "Take it."
So the young man received the kiss and Madamoiselle Monbeau wore
her poppy. She pinned it on a white satin dress and drove in a fine car-
riage along the Rue du Paix where everyone could see. And David, who
had not moved since the young man left him, saw her. He cried aloud
and ran out of the store like a man possessed. The crowd saw him tug at
the bridle of her white horses. He demanded the poppy. Everyone
gasped. When she refused, he snatched it from her dress. The pin that
held it tore his finger and caused a small streak of red to stain her white
satin and lace.
When they came to arrest him in his little shop he was dead and the
poppy could not be found. People say that he had had a comrade who had
died in Flanders among the poppies. How should I know?
Doris Taylor '24.
One Hundred Thirty-four
--Y ,-- fx,,,-xfxf-X,-N,x,X,xfx,xJx
WMNMM I If NUl.SQM,,lAr,,r,,crs
"I love old waysf' writes our most versatile American man of letters.
In saying this he touches a note that sets the assenting echoes reverberat-
ing from every quarter. we, in fact, love any object save that which
is old, as that which, though new, has been so much planned and thought
about that its future seems as past, and its effect upon our imaginations is
almost that of age? We do, of course, admire or enjoy what is new and
totally without tradition, but this feeling should not be mistaken for love.
We do not love merely old ways, but also such things as old furniture,
old clothes, old buildings, old customs, and Nature, who is ever old. Usual-
ly, in this affection which we hear for age, we love some old things and
think others impossible-we are most inconsistent, but what matter? So
also is genius, asserts the poet-philosopher of Concord. Some of us love
old things simply because of their age. The very look of newness seems to
cast a fascination over us, and our one idea is "age before beautyf' Others
of us love old things because they surpass the newer objects in the perfect-
ness of art, the nicety of workmanship, or the quality of material.
I-Iowever, I believe that those to whom an old object means the most,
those by whom it stirs some hidden memory, or stimulates the power of im-
agination. This quality, possessed by familiar or storied objects, which en-
ables them, though often most unbeautiful in themselves, yet, like the shut-
tle of Arachne, to bring before the sight a gorgeous tapestry of tradition
worked in the richest designs and mellowest hues of memory, is the secret
of the deep-rooted love, which so many of us hear for the inanimate com-
panions of our own lives, and the lives of the generations which have pre-
ceded us. These objects link our present loves with our younger days and
with scenes and people from which we are now separated. In fact, such
objects make us realize that the names we read in histories, and on tombs,
and on the fly leaves of old Bibles, are the names of people who really joyed
and sorrowed and lived just as we are doing now. Thus it is that these
well-loved things are worth cherishing, for they link us with our selves and
with the past. '
-Edith G. Sperry, '24.
She is of the caravans creeping across molten sands
Like a sun-shot spider Webb oscillating in the breeze of summer.
Its hues changing at every puff.
She is a will o' the wisp
The symbol of everything young and pagan.
I see her in a robe of gold and saffron,
Sandals are on her feet,
Her ankles tinkle with many bangles,
And her fragrance is sweet and somnolent as the hidden rose-I
Gardens of Damascus.
-Baxter Andrews '24,
One Hundred Tlzirly-fifve
- - - .. .. .. - - - - - - - - -.-.---------------.-ve-- --..-..-------Q-ivgfyz.-ff.va.-' A
, , . . -
I- . 7
The little wine-shop in the shadow of the fir trees, and facing the
swelling blue waves of the Pacific, was bathed in sunlight after a week
of rain. It had an air of the Old World about it. Its gay awnings, made
from the sails of a ship and painted in brilliant yellow and blue strips,
and its gay window draperies, were in sharp contrast to the unpainted
crudeness of the other buildings along the straggling street facing the sea.
Within the shop a woman and a young girl were at work polishing
wine-glasses. Both were fair skinned with black hair and eyes. The
langorous grace of the Latin races was seen in the movements of the girl.
The mother, heavier and less lithe than the girl, still retained the proud
poise of head and graceful gesture of hands, so characteristic of well born
In the little sea port of Astoria in the northern Pacific, these two
women were very different in appearance and character from the few
other women of the place. The wives of the men in charge of Astor's
fur trading post, and an adventuress or two were the only other female
residents. These women were plain and commonplace, or else hard and
Foreigners, mostly Portugese and Spaniards from the ships that came
to the little northern port, were the patrons of the wine-shop. To these
men, the shop, with its store of wines from the Mission vineyards of
California, was a godsend. Its beverages were as ambrosia compared with
the strong whiskey and burning liquors of the saloons along the shore.
The sun was fast setting behind the fog banks on the horizon, and
the little shop was soon busy with the beginning of its evening trade.
Although rough seamen and trappers were its patrons, its atmosphere was
quiet, but withal cheerful and friendly. The men respected the intrepid
courage and admired the daring spirit that had caused the Senora Orvilla,
when her husband had died in port seven years before, to open a wine-shop
with the store of wines he had brought to the north from the Missions of
California. His queer looking Spanish ship, dismantled to furnish and
equip the shop, lay at anchor, fast going to pieces with time and tide.
Tonight one of the patrons of the wine-shop was a young New Eng-
land sea captain, whose ship was soon to continue its voyage to Alaskan
waters for whale. The beauty and charm of Beatrix Orvilla attracted
and held him as long as he dared to stay. The other girls he had known
were the sturdy Cape Cod girls and compared to them the Spanish girl
was as a lily to corn flowers. I-Ie had gained a reluctant consent from the
Senora to take the girl and her old nurse for a canoe trip up the great
river of the Oregon country. Senora Orvilla's Old World traditions re-
garding the pleasures of young people were overcome by her New World
experience and by her liking for the tall, blonde New Englander. She knew
good blood and breeding, and David Graham was of good Scottish blood.
The girl brought David his wine. The flaming, slanting rays of the
setting sun, that lighted up the shop, revealed its picturesque quaintness
and framed the dark beauty of the girl. ,
"Your mother consents, Senoritaf' said David, "that tomorrow morn-
ing I shall take you and Marie to canoe up the river."
"Ah," the girl replied," that will be a fiesta! June is lovely and the
river always beautiful. Marie and I shall be ready early and shall bring a
lunch-chicken, bread and wine-is that not good, Senor ?"
One Hundred Thirty-.fix
, 'XJ' A 'D K ' 'xmn A A 'X Q - -'-'-"-i'--f',-'-'----- ----.-3--.----4-A-.-v.v.-.-.-.v,
A mumnmmn - , 4 -..!.:": i
To David the prospect was alluring. The company of the Spanish girl
and the quiet beauty of the river would be remembered during the long
days at sea, when at the mercy of wind and storm and in the company of
The next morning on the great Columbia was idyllic. Back from the
water's edge grew gigantic firs, spruce and hemlock. Close to water lovely
ferns, trailing vines, and woodland flowers were densely massed. Its rip-
pling surface refiected the deep blue of the northern sky, washed clean
by the recent rains. Larks and wild canaries were filling the air with
matin songs as the three stepped into the Indian dug-out canoe, with
a half-breed at the paddle. The half-breed and the old nurse sat in the stern
of the canoe and David and Beatrix facing each other, in the bow. They
glided for miles in the shadow of the cool, verdant bank of the river. Oc-
casionally a canoe from the fort at "The Dalles," laden with furs passed
them, or canoes from Astoria with provisions for the military fort, over-
took them and hastened on. Near one of the many falls, that plunged
down the steep banks of the river, they left the canoe. While the guide
lighted a fire and Marie was busy preparing lunch, the man and girl went
closer to view the foaming, sparkling falls.
The charm of the place was upon them and Beatrix said: "This place
is beautiful-most lovely, but I like better the warm, shining waters of the
bay at Monterey. I was just twelve when I left there, but I have not
David was silent for a moment, then said: "You love the warm waters
of Monterey and the cool beauty of this river. Could you care enough for
me to live in Cape Cod? It is cold, and bleak, and bare."
The girl answered quietly, "Ah, Senor, one can keep warm from the fire
of the heart, no matter how bleak and cold the place."
The leaping falls, that had witnessed the love vows of Indian youths
and maidens for countless years, heard the betrothal vows of these first
two people of the white race, who came to it for beauty and romance.
In June of the following year the little chapel of St. Mary's-by-the-
sea was the scene of the first wedding within its tiny sanctuary. A Jesuit
priest, looking for new fields of conquest and service for his church, had
come to the port several years before and had built the chapel.
David and Beatrix stood before the altar, banked with shining Oregon
grape leaves, maiden hair fern, and wild plum blossoms and were married
with the sea singing a triumphant nuptial chant.
The Senora Orvilla had closed her wine-shop and sailed with David
and Beatrix. The ship put into the Bay of Monterey and left her with her
Spanish friends, and then continued on around the "I-Iornn and on to Cape
In a little village on Cape Cod they still tell of the beautiful Spanish
wife of David Graham, who lived there in the early forties. They speak
of how David and she spent three or four months on shore each year
for five years, and of how she always accompanied him on his voyages. It
is said that one day they sailed away and never returned. Rumors reached
Cape Cod, some said that their ship was lost at sea, others that they had
lived at the port of Monterey, and that David had sailed in the oriental
trade. But no one ever knew. The story of their love is a romance, a
mystery and a tale for the long winter evenings.
By ELSIE MAE FORSYTH
One Hundred Thirty-Jefven
,X,x,-,x,1,x,X,x.,-,-,X 1 .A ,,, ,-,,,-Xfx,x,-xfxfx
The bright rays of the noon-day sun filtered through the bars of a win-
dow in the great prison of Tokio. They fell on O Yama San, a yoshiwara
girl, a puppet in the hands of fate. A week ago O Yama San had been free,
as free as the gay butteriiies which she resembled in her bright kimona and
gay obi. Now she was no longer free, for on the morrow at dawn she was
to be executed.
On the third day of August, in the year of 1923, O Hara, a high of-
ficial, was murdered in the garden of a tea house on the road leading from
Hondo to the great, imperial city of Tokio. Only one maid had served
him tea and entertained him. It was O Yama San. All the other maids
and the proprietor were inside. Neither O Yama San nor O Hara had re-
turned from the garden by twelve, the hour of the ox, when the tea house
should have been dark and deserted. The proprietor had gone into the gar-
den to tell O Hara that it was closing time. He had found O Hara lying on
the ground under the gnarled old cherry tree. A shimmering dagger lay be-
side him, and O Yama San was gone. She had disappeared into the dark-
ness of the mysterious oriental night. A few days later she had been
found on a river boat. All during the trial O Yama San had remained si-
lent. She pleaded neither guilty nor innocent. She had merely remained
silent, and who is there that can penetrate the mysterious mind of the
This was the evidence. This was the evidence that had condemned
her, and she had stood with impassive face as the judge read her sentence.
That was all, and now she was awaiting her execution. Before noon
on the morrow she would be dead, and she thought that the secret of the
murder would die with her, because she was the only one in Japan that
knew anything about it. But in the Orient there are ever a thousand
watching eyes, and a thousand listening ears, though they belong to a race
of people that bides its time, and keep their information until a crisis. O
Yama San thought of this, yet, if she was to be executed what difference
did it make? She would not be alive then.
O Yama San thus musing in her damp cell, was not listening to the
noise of the gay crowds in the great city outside the prison walls.
It was Saturday afternoon and the city was crowded with throngs of
happy people. Some were on their way to the beautiful parks, the pride of
Tokio. Some were on their way to the gay little tea houses. Others were
shopping and the tiny booths were crowded. Most were in search of pleas-
ure. Some were in search of work.
The sun beat down on this quixotic assembly of the Orient, but the
breeze that had tossed the paper lanterns and bright fiags in the morning
had ceased, and now they hung limp in the heat.
Suddenly there was a terrific shock, the earth rose and fell many
times in quick succession. More shocks followed that were far greater than
the first. All the great gongs in the city were rung. The sun shown
though heavy clouds of smoke with an ominous red glare, and the breeze
that had suddenly sprung up spread the fires quickly. The crowds were in
a frenzy of excitement, and swept in a mad rush toward the parks and open
One Hundrrd Thirty-eight
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.A MW M- A T STIDMDAS, N W
When the first shock of the great earthquake rocked the great prison
to and fro, O Yama San jumped up and ran toward the door before she re-
alized where she was. The shrieks and cries of the prisoners filled the
place. The terrible shocks continued.
O Yama San ran to the window. Through its bars she could see the
stricken city with its thousands of inhabitants who were all rushing to-
wards the parks and open places in their first paroxysm of fright. The
great shops and imperial buildings just outside the prison walls suddenly
burst into flames, and the huge clouds of smoke entirely obliterated the sun.
A great terror filled O Yama San. She beat her hands against the
bars in an effort to free herself. Suddenly she wondered why she had
feared the execution. How much easier it would have been to be killed by
one swift stroke of the eXecutioner's glittering knife, than to be buried un-
der the ruins of the great stone prison. As this fragment of thought
passed through her mind, the terrified jailor hurried down the long cor-
ridor, unlocking the doors and freeing the prisoners. Soon he came to O
Yama San's door. As he opened it, she fluttered through it and down the
long corrider, like'a frightened butterfly seeking refuge.
As she reached the street, a shock far greater than the previous
ones rocked the city. The grim stone prison fell in a high pile of debris,
a terrible monument to those buried beneath it. While O Yama San stood
looking at that great pile of broken stones, a feeling of exaltation swept
over her. She was free. She knew that she would not be thought of for
many months after the chaos had subsided, and then she would merely be
listed as killed when the prison fell.
But she had little time for thought as she was swept along with the
frenzied crowd toward the great imperial park of Tokio. The park was al-
ready crowded with thousands of people who had fled from the doomed city.
The tumult was terrible,-nowhere was there a peaceful place.
Finally O Yama San paused by the lake to collect her scattered senses.
She decided to seek refuge on the river boat where she had been before. The
glad thought of freedom filled her mind as she started across the beautiful
bridge that curved in a high arch over the lake.
As O Yama San reached the top another violent shock rocked Tokio.
The bridge wavered a moment, then fell. O Yama San was seen for a
moment, a gay butterfly floating on the surface. A silver ripple ran over
the black lake. O Yama San was gone.
-Caroline Gommell, '26.
All along the murky skyline,
Blurred moving, silhouettes against the failing light,
Gaunt grey battle-cruisers
Slowly steam sea-ward.
-Baxter Andrews, 224.
Ona Hundrfd Thirty-nine
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It is night. The moon sails on to her bed of restg.
The stars are pin-points of tire-cold and passionlessg
The trees cast their shadows heavily on the ground,
Which now and again are flecked with weird splotches of moonlight.
I am in a hothouse and about are rare fiowersg
Their petals are fragile and they needs must be tended as the hours
Thru a crevice in the wall come the rays of the sun,
And they die beneath its touch and fall in ashes and are wafted away.
I am tired as I trudge thru an alley.
Rubbish strews the way, but among a heap of cans
A tiny flower struggles to live. Its petals are dusty
But it gives forth a sweet perfume, nor does it die beneath the
It is night. The moon sails on to her bed of restg
The stars are pin-points of fire-cold and passionless.
The trees cast their shadows heavily on the ground,
Which now and again are flecked with weird splotches of moonlight.
-Daisy Whitesell, '25.
A late sun
Vivid and red
Lingers in the west.
Beams of red and gold
Light my canoe,
Drifting down a dark river,
The late sun
Sinks behind the vast wall of forest.
Beams of red and gold
Stay for a little space
Lighting my canoe
Then fade away into the universal night.
-Baxter Andrews, '24,
One Hundred Forty
F " - ' - ' 4 ' - ' ' 1 Q "'W"i' "?f''''""y"""'-TQ""'l"l"+"?""9'9'A"-' Y
THE LORD OF THE FLAMING MOUNTAIN
A'i A'i A'i A'i
We are pitying ourselves
That he, our leader, is dead.
The trees are afraid of the winds,
So are we afraid of the whirlwind of our enemies.
When the rain comes
On the wings of the crows
In the Spring
We shall fear even the voice of the owl
Now that you are gone.
A'i, who shall be as he,
Thus had chanted the mourners, to the deadening monody of a muffled
tom-tom, while in the medicine lodge the chief's three sons had made
ready for the journey to the Flaming Mountain, the journey which should
decide the chieftainship.
Now, at the first edge of morning they had departed, and he who
should bring back the most desirable thing from the Fire Mountain would
After two days of swift journeying they found themselves standing
on a point of rock, jutting out from the sides of a great cliff. In front
of them rose the steep slope of the Fire Mountain, and the rays of the
fast setting sun bathed it in purple and rose shadows, so that its lava-
covered sides gleamed like the crown of an Emperor. As the evening fell,
the youngest of the three, who had lightened the journey much with his
song and gaiety, spied a large rock of obsidian, the flint-like material of
which arrowhead.s are made. He ran toward it crying, "See, I shall be
Chief. Obsidian is worth many buffalo hides. I shall return in the morn-
ing with it. There is nothing up there," he pointed to the crater, from
whence emanated a red and infernal glow, "but fire and sharp rocks. A'i,
I am chief. I return to my people in the morning."
At the coming of day, then, the two started onward, and the other,
happy with his treasure, began his descent. The going was slower now,
and much more silent, for breath must be saved for the climb, and each
mind must be intent on picking the best route across deep crevasses and
around glassy lava-rock. The two wound in and out, over and around,
crawling, clinging, never slipping. Powerful men were they, whose brown
bodies glistened in the sunlight, and whose forms and proportions were
those of Greek gods. In and out, over and around, avoiding terribly sharp
clinkers and skirting taffy-like rocks. As they neared the summit they
encountered softly flowing jets of evil-smelling steam, the air was filled
with a moaning and rumbling, the earth shivered like a thing aliveg the
heavy fumes of sulphurous smoke, creeping down, shrouded the pair in a
semi-darkness, while the sun shone as a ball of fiery red behind clouds
of swirling ashes and red crumbly fragments which poured down in an
endless avalanche upon the slope.
One Hundred Forty-one
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It was now that elder gasped out the first bars of a defiant death
song, staggered, then balanced crazily for a moment and finally pitched
forward to roll a few feet into a wide crack from whence issued great
brown-colored clouds. The other watched for a moment and then con-
tinued his painful ascent, muttering prayers to the gods to save him from
The Lord of the Flaming Mountain.
Even' was fallen before he reached a great rock that jutted out over
the sea of molten lava, blood red, and fluid as water. As he gazed down
into that titanic open chalice of fiery liquor, foaming scarlet surged and
from the center rose a mighty cone which spat flames and sulphur in a
never ending stream, his figure, tinged red by the scarlet fountain seemed
more like a fiery spirit of the Dawn of Creation than a creature in a world
The Indian stood silent for a few minutes and then said slowly to
himself, "All this is mine, and no one can take it from me. It is for this
that I have made this weary climb, and now it is all mine. My brother's
rock of obsidian is nothing to this. I shall be chief, not he-but-I can't
take it awayi-.
In truth he never did take it away, for the ravenous billows of lava
had undermined the adamatine cliff upon which he stood, and when the
mass toppled into the brimstone lake, it melted like hot butter in a frying
pan while the escaping gases hissed iiendishly.
And over the scarlet fountain, thrown up by the splash, there hovered
a mighty being-a creature composed of the very fiames themselves: his
hair a mass of flowing sparks, his fingers tapering off into points of Hame,
his robes of crimson trimmed with lilac fume trailing off into the mists
and vapors of the volcano, laughing-laughing because the gods had al-
lowed him to cheat the rightful chief-The Lord of the Flaming Moun-
-Baxter Andrews, '24,
Letters of a Forward in Exile
Woe is me that I ever was born! What do you think that old Dr. Sai"
bones has done now after rummaging through my whole digestive system
for a measly little finger nail that I swallowed in my excitement over Red-
dy's last touchdown in the Columbia game a few months ago? You know,
the one that cinched the cup for us. Well, after mussing me all up like that,
fand I know he left some screw-drivers and things in when he sewed me
upb he takes it into his royal head that I'm in need of a "restful and
recuperative environment" Cwhatever kind of fish that isl and packs me
off to the fascinating metropolis of Hickville, California! !-a million miles
from nowhere, where the mail-train passes through semi-annually, and the
neighbors have to telegraph to say "Good morning."
And right square in the middle of basketball season-that's the crim-
inalness of it! I-when we so need all our remaining men. What'll be-
come of us, I'd like to know? First Allie goes and breaks her ankle doing
fool stunts with a motorbike Qshe always was a goose, but at that the best
running center in Westmoreland Countyb, and then Toothpicks is called
North to celebrate her great-great uncle's demise, or something, Che might
have waited until after the Glassport gamej and now to add the last bitter
One Hundred Forty-tfwo
,WM N..- ,- I , I I I
drop, I am dragged bodily off to the howling wilderness by a presumptuous
M. D. whom I've never even seen Cexcept through a chloroform mist, which
isn't conducive to clear visionj I I I
Oh! I'm not gone yet-but I will be tomorrow, and then-I Well, old
scout, if I never return more to the haunts of men, give my eternal love to
the team-what,s left of it-and pray for my soul.
Hickville, Hick County, Calif.
My far-far-away Buddy,
Here I am among the hicky hicks-with them, but not one of them
yet, I hope. Still, it's not half as bad as I expected. I'll begin at the be-
ginning. My only fellow-passenger on the little one-horse-power train
coming down was a good looking, immaculately-clad young gentleman with
tortoise shell specs. But, interesting as that sounds, he didn't afford me a
bit of excitement, for he read his paper all the way down and never so much
as glanced my way-the prune! 1
When we descended at the two-by-four station, I thought he'd have to
recognize my existence, but he whirled away at once in a huge green car,
fan astonishing article in this desertj leaving me to climb gloomily into
what I believe is designated as 'a buckboard.
To make a long drive short, we ultimately arrived at a really cute
little ranch tucked between two rocky hills, and I tumbled my aching self
right out into the arms of a motherly person, who proved to be Mrs. Plan-
ner, and who soon had me tucked up restfully in a snug white blankety bed
and was feeding me hot coffee and things, though I went to sleep in the
middle. COf the meal, not the coffee.J
The next day Cyesterdayl I spent alternating between wrath at that
doctor for exiling me from school, and rapture over the heavenly view of
of the apple orchard. CIt's the prettiest thing-a great big green splotch
on the brown landscapej I've just got to go out to it now-I'll finish this
later. There's a hay-field right next to it, and the combined smell of rip-
ening apples and new mown hay ........ flnexpressiblej I
One week later.
As I warned you, I did go out to that apple orchard, though it was
rather farther than I'd calculated and I had to rest quite a while after .ar-
riving. But what a celestial place to rest! I climbed up in a big, beautiful
apple tree on the border between the hay and the apples, and Just gloated
over that scenery for about half an hour. Even then I wouldnit have
stopped, if my reverie hadn't been suddenly and violently broken into by
the most blood-curdling "Whoop-heeli' it has ever been my. nightmare to
hear. I jumped about a foot above that branch and then did a "Berkeley
Special" straight into the hay wagon underneath the tree. COh! I forgot
to mention it before, but it was there-luckily for my bonesl, and I scrambl--
ed around with the hay getting into my hair and mouth and down my
neck n'everything. I
When I finally got .straightened out and sat up, I saw that in my acro-
batics I had left one pump dangling by the heel from the tree, and there
I sat with one shoe off and one shoe on like ''Diddle-Diddle-Dumpling.''
One Hundred Forty-three
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While, leaning against a wheelbarrow a few feet from the wagon, and
staring up with astonished and laughing eyes, was-heavens!-the im-
maculate young gentleman of the coach, now, however, no longer immacu-
late, but dressed in careless khaki clothes. He still had the specs though.
While I sat gazing speechlessly, the laugh in his eyes spread to his
mouth and he inquired impudently, "Well, Miss Bird, where did you fly
from? Are there any more at home like you? And don't they wear
shoes, either?" .
At that I gasped and hastily pulled my unshod foot under my dress
before replying, with an attempt at dignity hardly compatible with my
situation, "Are you responsible for that awful noise that scared me off
"What? You surely don't call that little squeak I made a noise, do
you? Why let me show you-" And I just barely stopped him from
another demonstration. He explained that he was merely calling to John,
Jr., Cthe caretaker's sonj in the native method, fmon dieuj and then pro-
ceeded to do penance by rescuing my shoe from its exalted station, and
climbing up beside me.
We talked for a long time, I trying quite vainly to pump him as to his
identity and reason for being in such a God-forsaken locality, though he
was gay and chatty enough about everything but that. When I decided I
must go back to the house Qrather regretfully, I admit, for he was good
companyj, he insisted on transporting me in the wheelbarrow as he knew
I was tired and must be sure not to over do. I asked him surprisedly how
he knew anything about that, and he seemed confused for a moment, but
quickly recovered and explained how in the first place a nurse had put me
on the train with many instructions Cthat is true enoughl, and how in the
second place he'd watched me all the way down and guessed I was convales-
cing. 1 Now what do you know about that? And I thought he was reading
the paper all the time!
But I haven't learned the least bit more about his history fall I could
get out of Mrs. Planner was that he is a son of a neighbor of theirs :who
comes home during vacationsj, though he's been over every day, and we'Ve
had the jolliest chats. I used to think Reddy could talk, but-I've changed
You needn't think from all this that I've forgiven old Sawbones for
tearing me away from basketball-not on your life-but I admit that I
canft help admiring his selectionlof prisons even if he is a brute, and so
mouldily medical that he fails to appreciate the importance of basketball.
A Ronald Sheldon Qthat's the irnmaculate's namej knows all about bas-
ketball. He's seen us play lots of times and criticizes our points like an
old timer. I tell you it's good to be able to "talk shop" again with someone
who knows what you're driving at. It gives me a kind of connecting link
with my real world, and I need that just now--
One week later.
Revelations and apocalypse! Who do you think Ronnie Sheldon is?
But first I'll tell you how I found out, and then I'll tell you-the rest. But
before anything I must tell you that I'm coming home in two days, and not
in the little "semi-annual" either-in Ronald's great big beaut of a Cole 8.
This is how it happened.
One Hundred Forty-four
. AAMDMAAAS SNNWNMAAAA
Last night when I saw him and started to go and meet him, I tripped
and fell on the steps. It was silly of me, but I fainted "complete" and the
next thing my memory records is a vaguely familiar face Cwithout spec-
taclesj Hoating wobbily above me, and issuing from it a voice reminiscent
of other times and climes. "Don't worry, Auntie, she'll be all right. I was
afraid at first that the old wound had been reopened, buti-" and then
realization came to me! I sat right up in bed and stammered: "Why-
why, Ronald, you're Dr. Sawbones! Why, doctor, you're-Ronald!"
It was rather mixed up, but it made him confess. Yes, he was Doc.
Sawbones Cwith a grimace herej, and he had put me in care of his aunt,
and followed me down to see that I didn't crawl back on my hands and
knees to throw baskets until I dropped dead. fWhen he said that, I re-
alized all at once how idiotic I had been about that basketball business. If
I had gone back and tried to play, I probably would have ruined the game
besides killing my own silly self. But it took him to show me.J
Well, Jack'n'Jill, I may not play in any more games this year, but be-
lieve me I'll be there to root with all my lungs Cwhich remain unimpairedb
for you and the rest, and what is more Ronald will be there beside me to
help, and, well, if he can. yell hard enough to shake me out of a tree-
Yours Cthough not yours alonej,
-Emilie Collins, '24.
Late in the afternoon, in a little, natural, vine-woven bower of the-
chateau garden, sat the French count and his daughter, enjoying the
beauty of the evening.
"My daughter," said M. de Lorraine, "you know the reason I have
come to Paris."
Sophia laughed. "To be sure, my father, you and the duke are play-
ing at being friends now, but you know that to-morrow you most likely will
be at each other's throats." She smoothed a fold of the blue robe on her
knee, and looked into her father's eyes. " 'Tis not for love of me that
you come here to Paris."
The expression of her father's face slightly changed at her last re-
mark, but drawing closer to her side he said, "In order to insure peace be-
tween the duke and myself, I am going to arrange a marriage between you
and his sonf'
He looked for some surprise on Sophia's part. but she showed none.
She gazed straight ahead of her, her eyelids drooping a little over her
eyes. There was silence for a moment. Her father grew impatient at
this, and asked, "Did you hear me, Sophia ?"
She did not heed him, for just then she was admiring the glitter of a
ruby in a ring upon her hand. "Sophia," said her father in an angry
tone, "play not your pranks with me. You heard what I said, and I will
have an answer."
She raised her delicately pencilled brows, and looked into her fath-
er's eyes. "I trust you have always found me dutiful, mon pere, and will
"Mon Dieu," exclaimed her father, "but you are a curious maiden.
Now, farewell, the duke expects me," and he arose and left Sophia sitting
One Hundred Forty-jiive
alone. She watched him until he was out of sight, and then she laughed
softly to herself. "So that is why I am here in Paris, to marry that-
that-painted puppet. Mon Dieu! Sooner would I die. Would to Heaven
that I had remained in Poitouf, She rose and stood up, tall and slender
in her blue gown, and walked across the terrace to the rose garden. There
everything was still, save the splashing of the fountain and the murmur-
ing of the trees. The moon was shining brightly, and one of its silver rays
rested on the statue of Cupid, which stood in the middle of the garden.
She walked over to it and spoke softly to herself. "Tell me, little god of
love, is it going to be my fate to marry this man ?" As the moonlight
flickered through the trees a smile seemed to pass over his face, and one
of his little arrows quivered. Sophia sighed, "You seem to know some-
thing, little god, that you cannot tell, and yet you seem to smile, perhaps
I may be saved." As she spoke the moon went behind the clouds, the
smile left the little god's face, and he looked the same cold thing of bronze,
as he had before the moonbeams kissed him.
Sophia still lingered by the fountain, wondering, when suddenly she
heard voices and footstep.s approaching. She Hung her lace scarf over her
face and hid in the shadow of a rose tree, for coming over the terrace were
two men. They approached the open space near the fountain, and one of
them said in a swaggering tone, "Here, Monsieur, is a place where we can
finish our quarrel."
"At your service, M. de Bigot," came the reply in short, crisp tones.
Sophia shuddered in her hiding place, she wanted to leave, but if she
moved they would detect her, and then-what then-would be the result,
but way down deep in her heart she longed to .see the outcome of the quar-
rel, so she stayed.
Etienne, the younger of the two, threw his plumed hat on the ground,
and drew his sword. In the moonlight Sophia could see that he was very
handsome. His head was bare, and his fair hair drooped over his fore-
head. She could hardly suppress a little cry at the thought, "What if he
should lose!" She closed her eyes, and when she opened them again, they
had already crossed swords. At the first sight of the duel Sophia could
tell that Etienne was a wonderful swordsman, and she watched him foil
his adversary with admiration burning in her heart. Bigot was an older
man, but he made only wild clumsy rushes at his opponent. Sophia could
see that Etienne held him at his mercy. They fought on, the sweat began
to gather on Bigot's brow, his breath came and went in gasps, and his
sword arm trembled. Suddenly he fell. Sophia wondered what then
would happen. Would Etienne run him through-but no, he waited with
sword lowered until his enemy had gained his feet. Sophia's heart leaped
within her at the sight of such gallantry, and she knew that Etienne was a
Their swords flashed again in the moonlight, and again Sophia looked
eagerly on. During the first part of the duel Etienne had shown much
skill, but now with some uneasiness, .she could detect that he was not as
careful as he should be. He was getting closer to the fountain.
Just then her eyes rested on the ground. She shuddered, for what
was that long white silken thing lying there-she felt for her girdle.-it
One Hundred Forty-.fix
. -Y f,,L,c,,,-X,-x,X,-x,x,-H,-X,-X
was gonefshe had dropped it,-and there it was lying on the slippery
stones. Etienne was nearing the place where it lay, and Bigot was press-
ing him sharply. Sophia could see that slippery stones on which he fought
gave his adversary an unfair advantage. They fought on, when suddenly
Etienne s foot became entangled in the girdle. He tried to kick it off, but
in theeffortito do so he slipped on the stones. Sophia screamed, for she
saw Bigot with hisisword just about to pass through his foe's body. In a
flash she left her hiding place, and stood between them. Bigot in his sur-
prise fell back a few steps, and on the next instant Etienne had regained
his feet. He showed some surprise at seeing Sophia, and was about to ad-
dress her when Bigot interrupted them.
Ullllonsieurf' he said in a very ironical tone, "I refuse to fight with you
"What," cried Etienne in an angry tone, "Would you brand yourself
as a coward? Come, I will finish this quarrel," and he rushed toward the
spot where Bigot stood. But Bigot held off, and said in a warning voice,
"You can be sure, Monsieur, that you will live to regret this quarrel," and
then turned on his heel, and left the garden. During this time Sophia had
tried to leave secretly,but Etienne saw her graceful, retreating figure among
the trees, and he pursued her. Sophia heard him following, so she stopped,
turned around, and came face to face with him. He fell on his knees, and
pressed her hand to his lips.
"Mademoiselle," he said, "how can I thank you for saving my life?"
"Do not thank me," came Sophia's reply. 'For I could not see so gal-
lant a swordsman die by yon cowardly knavef'
"Ah, how you do flatter me," said Etienne, rising to his feet. "I had
no idea that so fair a maid was watching our quarrel, had I known I was
causing you anxiety I would have been more careful?
"Monsieur, it is cruel for you to speak like this. You must think me
the boldest thing that ever walked the earth for spying upon gentlemen's
He laughed. "On the contrary, Mademoiselle, I think you most gra-
cious to care about saving me."
HI ought to feel ashamed of my rash act," said Sophia. "But I could
not live to see you killed foril-" she stopped.
"For you loved ?" he suggested.
Sophia drew herself to her full height. "Love, Monsieur?" she re-
peated. "I do not speak of love," and she turned to go, but he stayed her.
"Before you leave I would like to know the name of my guardian
"You shall never know my name," she replied. n
"Then I will ask another favor. Please raise your veil." She was on
the point of refusing him, when the moon broke forth from behind the
clouds, and shone on Cupid's face. He seemed to smile, and one of his
little arrows to quiver. .
"Fair sir," said Sophia, "I grant you your request." She raised her
veil, and looked into his eyes. Etienne felt a pang at his .heartg in all his
twenty-one years of life he had not known love, but here in this flowering
garden it came to him.
One Hundred Forty-.fefven
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' gl N,N-,,,,, brag ,JI En! If I ISUNM I,
"You are beautiful, Mademoisellej' he said. "And it is a face I will
never forget." She blushed until her face was suifused with crimson, and
to hide her confusion walked over to the terrace, where grew a luxuriant
"Here is a rose I cannot reach. Will you pluck it for me ?" He tore
the flower from its stalk, and as he handed it to her, she said with one of
her most winning smiles:
"Good-night, brave sir, my name is Sophia." Then Etienne heard the
rustle of her dress as she sped down the path, and was left alone. feeling
perplexed, fascinated, charmed, dissatisfied, but conscious that he loved
That night Sophia lay long awake, a prey to many charming fancies,
and determined more than ever that she would never marry her father's
choice. The air was calm, the moon was bright, and, at length, unable to
sleep, she got out of bed, and leaving her apartment walked stealthily down
the hall until she reached her father's room. She opened the door, the old
man was seated near the window puffing leisurely at his pipe.
Fatherj' she called as she crossed the room. He started at the sound
of her voice.
"Do not be alarmed, it is only I, Sophia," she reassured him.
6'Well, well, my child," he said. "What do you want with me at his
time of night ?" She threw her arms affectionately around his neck. "I
want to know what lVI. de Caylus looks like. I hope he is handsome, but of
course, he must be, for you would only choose a handsome husband for me,
wouldn't you, father dear?", and she fondly passed her fingers through his
hair. He chuckled to himself. "What a minx you are, Sophia! but hand-
some or not, you marry M. de Caylus."
"Have you ever seen him?" she asked coaxingly.
"Oh, yes, my dear, many, many times."
"Then tell me what he looks like. Is he handsome, ugly, old or young?"
"Well, as far as his appearance goes, he is not much to look at. He
is short, fat, and loves his bottle and his dogs, he is very religious, and his
left eye roams about in his head. He hates society, and he mopes around
the house all day."
"What!" cried Sophia. "Would you marry me to that man?" and
she burst into a shower of tears. Her father tried to soothe her, but
in vain. "Oh, father, you are cruel, cruel," she wailed. He stroked her
hair, but her sobs grew in violence. Her father grew alarmed.
"Are you ill, Sophia ?" he asked.
"Yes, father," she wailed. "Very, very ill, and I'll die if I have to
marry this man."
"My dear," said the old man. "Go back to bedf'
"No, no," she cried plaintively. "His roaming eye will haunt me.
"There, there,', laughed her fathers "Perhaps he is not so bad as you
think. Be off with you."
"Promise me I won't have to marry him," she said. "Oh, I'll die, I'll
One Hundred Forty-eight
AA ma A ARA' A A z -- -Y-'-'-3'-'ri---A-----'f -----:------v--v.--Lvf-.-- -
A ' ' , 1
lxrxfxlx .74--x f- is "No, Sophia,".said her father. "What ever happens, you must marry
M. de Caylus, for if you do not, you will live to regret it."
The next day Sophia was out in the garden, bernoaning her fate, when
she was awakened from her reverie by a gay voice close to her side, crying
"Good morning, Mademoiselle. You look sad today." She glanced up and
recognized Etienne. "Oh, yes, Monsieur," she said. "I have good cause to
be sad, for tonight I am to marry a man I have never seen, and my father
says he is short and fat, and has a roaming eye. O, stab me, stab me, Mon-
sieur," she cried out in despair. "For sooner would I die."
d H There was silence for a moment, then, "Oh, Monsieur, what shall I
"Marry me," he suggested. She rose to her feet.
You mean it ?',
Ay, Mademoiselle. I love youf'
I cannot do it. You would only despise me."
No," he said. "Come with me and be happy."
I cannot, I promised my father."
"Forgive me, beloved, if I urge you, but I too am trying to escape a
hated marriage." He pressed her hand to his lips.
"Farewell, Monsieur, what you ask is impossible, but I will love none
but you." Then those two who had been the sport of the little god of
Sophia was dressed in her wedding gown, and her beautiful auburn
hair hung like molten gold over her shoulders. No more beautiful bride
could have been found in all France, and I doubt very much Whether there
was ever a more unhappy one. It was two hours before midnight, and
when they had elapsed she would be the wife of M. de Caylus. As the min-
utes wore on, it became harder for Sophia to restrain her anger. The more
she thought of Etienne the worse her fate seemed. Her whole spirit was
ready to revolt against her father, who had brought all this upon her. She
longed to escape, but the thought of his honor prevented her. In a pa-
roxysm of despair she sank on the silken cushions of the couch sobbing bit-
terly. Suddenly she heard footsteps, and voices in the adjoining room.
She sprang to her feet and listened. Just then the arras was pulled aside
and in came the bridegroom. Sophia kept her gaze on the floor, for she
dreaded to meet his roaming eye, and at the thought she shuddered as if
the cool night breeze which came in at the window chilled her.
"Mademoiselle," she started, for the voice sounded familiar. She hesi-
tatingly raised her eyes, and lo!-"Etienne," she sobbed, and flew to his
"My beloved," he said, holding her close. "So you are Mademoiselle
Sophia de Lorraine."
"And you M. de Caylus, short, fat, religious, and of the roaming eye."
She looked into his face and added, "Well, anyway, it's true." He. laughed
and from behind, her father, very much pleased at their proceedings, an-
nounced the coming of the priest to perform the nuptials.
-Virginia Edwards, 226.
One Hundred Forty-nine
' ' ' 'A 'T ""i i
Across the hot sands of the desert,
Dotted with cactus and sage,
Comes a man with his pack and his d
His hair's turnin' grey with old age.
It's Bill McCaw, the prospector,
He's covered with alkali dust,
His face is hardened and wrinkled,
And his pick is all covered with rust.
Then he takes from his bulging pocket,
A large yellow nugget of gold.
I asked him to tell me the story,
And here's the queer tale that he told.
I was lost on the hot sultry desert,
In the raging heat of the sung
The sand was a stream of lava,
And my blistered feet weighed a ton.
Three days I had gone without water,
Each shadow a phantom well,
Appeared here and there on the desert,
A raging furnace of hell.
My tongue was a piece of parchment,
Each eye was a burning ball,
And the buzzards circled above me
Just awaitin' for me to fall.
Then I saw something white before me,
Like the side of an old tin can ,
But no, here lyin' half-buried,
Were the glistening bones of a man.
This sight most drove me crazy,
And I dropped to the sand in a swoon,
I awoke from this troubled slumber,
In the pale cool light of the moon.
Then I crawled to the grewsome figure,
The face wore a ghastly grin,
And clutched in a bleached white bony
Was a sack of old buckskin.
I opened the sack of buckskin,
And dumped it into the sands,
There was gold, ten thousand dollars,
How I clinched it in my hands!
One Hundred Fifty
'THAN AAAA 'A 2- - - -'-3'--fx-----M - - --.-- - - --- A---
E. Til l LS of
"Then I watched the moon fade slowly,
While the sky was turnin' pink,
There was gold, ten thousand dollars,
And I couldn't buy a drink.
So I stuffed it in my pocket
And left that lonely spot,
For the sun lit up the desert,
And the sand was gettin' hot.
I traveled on for hours,
The Mountains were my goal,
Then the buzzards rose and left me,
As I reached a water hole."
I've heard strange tales of the desert
But as strange as was ever told
Was the tale of McCaw, the prospector,
And his buckskin sack of gold.
It was delightfully cool after the blazing sun had departed for a few
hours, then to return and re-.scorch the kerchiefed heads of the babishkas
and the capped heads of their old and bearded husbands. It was refresh-
ingly cool. The sky above Cornwell hill was orange and yellow and against
it were the silhouettes of the Feinberg's eucalyptus trees and the street
light pole. Another silhouette appeared under the light pole and some one
came down the tarred street to the bottom of the hill.
At the corner, here, was Finklestein's grocery. Mrs. Finklestein, the
portly woman half asleep in the chair, was outside the door enjoying the
cool evening on the sidewalk. The silhouette that we noticed was now
passing Mrs. Finklestein. It was she, Esther. She had to pass into the
unturfed parkway to pass the corpulent woman. She entered the store.
Finklestein's grocery was an interesting place, especially to a Gentile
like myself. As one stood outside looking into the dirty fly-inhabited
Window, an odor of something terrible greeted the organ of the sense of
smell.. In one corner of the window were some faded paper cartons of
matzos left over from the preceding Appesach, the Passover. In another
corner were some small casks of herrings. On the inside, in the rear of
this evil-smelling place was a kosher meat market. In conjunction with
the meat market was the schochet, the priest or oflicial who killed the fowls
after the kosher fashion. In the front of the store were barrels and grimy
show cases full of much handled produce and confections. I once drew up
One Hundred Fifty-one
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enough courage to look into one of these barrels and upon seeing the in-
describable contents, asked what it was. I was told it was a kind of fish.
The blast of smell that rose from that barrel could be taken for anything
but that of fish. On the other side was a large three shelf show case. The
first shelf held bread, the second, tobacco, and the third, candy.
Esther stood in the direct rays of the unshaded electric bulbs. She
was pretty, of that Hebrew type of beauty, with pink tinted cheeks over a
dark peach complexion. Below her dark eyes was a.nose of the Hebrew
caste, while her thin red lips were set off by glistening teeth.
While she was thus occupied in the store, our attention was taken
away by a group of children who were leaving the closing school grounds,
that were advantageously located across from the store.
A troop of them walked along past Mr. Finklestein's bay window, chat-
tering and jabbering noisely.
One said, "Let's go by Mr. Grand's store and buy some pickles. He's
got 'em six for a nickle."
Another, Samuel by name, agreed because he was hungry and the
rest of the crowd did likewise because they probably had no money. Who
knows but what the first boy, Abraham, might treat the entire crowd? He
had three cents.
Mr. Finklestein must have heard this conversation, and that his cus-
tomers were going to patronize his competitor in the next block. However,
he ran out in his dirty apron.
He shouted confusedly, waving his hands wildly in the air, "Don't go
by Mr. Grand's. Don't go by his store. He is a loafi'er'n a crook. Don't
go by there I"
Hereupon the party of yiddish urchins divided, two, the most Jewish
in appearance went back to Mr. Finklestein'sg the other three were of the
coming generation in heart and soul and they turned a sneering face and a
red tongue on their companions, and proceeded to Mr. Grand's.
The new generation of Hebrews are turning, turning abruptly and I
might say wrongly away from the religion and customs of their fore-
fathers. Their grandmothers and grandfathers weekly burn their candles
and say the accompanying prayers. Their parents observe a few of the
customs, and they themselves observe as few as they may without receiv-
ing the hatred of their elders.
It was night. The sun had again ceased for awhile. The lamp on the
high corner pole fiickered or rather jumped in spaces of fioods of light and
then almost complete darkness. It was one of those anciently constructed
arc lights that hung high on a telegraph pole on the corner of a so-called
paved street. This corner, the top of a hill overlooking the city was of the
kind of asphalt that melted in an ordinary day's sun and the "pavement"
was full of impressions of all sorts. Even in the light of the street lamp
the print of a cow's hoof was seen, here very lightly, that of a goat, and
everywhere automobile tracks, large tracks of new cord tires, and weak'
tracks of poor, partly flat ones. There were many of men's shoes, new
and old, and those of junk wagons.
On a key lot next to the corner was the house of Esther. Here on
the porch were curtains made of sheets and a bed. A man approached the
porch. He ascended the steps and knocked. The door opened and with a
One Hundred Fifty-tfwo
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flood of light from an unshaded electric bulb, Esther appeared. The man
entered 5 the door closed.
Esther, beautiful as the summer evening, accompanied by the man
shortly left the house with Rebeckah at the door. Rebeckah was Esther's
mother, the woman with her head covered with the kerchief. She was not
very old, but she was stout and her beauty had faded, as it is wont to do
in the Hebrew race. Their young girls are blossoms of beauty, but seldom
do they ever remain with their charm.s of beauty intact.
The young man and Esther turned the corner and disappeared.
In the. fall, when the sun began to set into the city at the end of the
boulevard instead of in the river, the same man continued to call, but now
in a motor car and he appeared to be better dressed.
One beautiful fall morning when the sun was strained through a line
veil of haze, Mrs. Vinitsky called across the fence to Mrs. Gueriwitz.
"Oh, Mrs. Gueriwitz !" she called, "Did you hear it about Esther. She
iss going to marry Mr. Wells."
Only that was sufficient to start everything going, for not only did Mrs.
Gueriwitz hear it, but also about five other pair of over-trained ears.
Maurice Wells was an American, and though the strict Hebrew family
frowned upon his aiection for Esther, they had not thought seriously of
him marrying her. There was a little of that desire to become better ac-
quainted with the Americans it might help business. It might have been
that the family, in the first place, had been credulous enough to believe
that he was of Hebrew descendancy and that he was rightly Morris Wells,
a J ew.
Immediately following the outburst of the hideous scandal of a Hebrew
in danger of marrying a Gentile, poor Esther was assailed on all sides by
the older generation who threatened, cursed, and plead constantly to dis-
On the porch one evening before it was very cold, Esther and Maurice
spent an hour. What happened in that hour might well fill a poet's volume,
for she swore that she would give up all for him. He was infatuated, in-
toxicated with the idea that any one could love him so much.
It is said that we should not blame a man, but blame his environ-
ment. Maurice's environment was unusual. No one ever really cared for
him. He was a man without love.
The two were married, quickly. This was to prevent any interference
that might come.
The two returned to an apartment on the hill not far from the old
Feinstein home. Mr. Feinstein who always slept outside was getting
worse. His cough grew terribly deeper. But still he walked about. Mrs.
Feinstein was talked of until reports completed the circle and returned
The awful dawning of what had happened broke upon her. Her
daughter had married a Gentile!
On with the play! The tragedy had merely commenced. Maurice did
not love Esther except in that she was the only one who cared for him.
She adored, loved, passionately loved him.
He was leaving her. It was evening. Already Esther's parents
mourned her as though she were dead, according to the old Jewish cus-
0716 Hundred Fifty-three
f- - ' - - - V- - - - - - Q- '-'-'-iv-'fi-"-'-'G - ' - - -L-'- QL --+-
I -I MV-, NI, , F I is -I J' .S , N --.. gg. :J .1
tom. She was religiously dead to her family. They hated her. Maurice
did not love her.
In the dark outside the Window that horrible night was a click and a
scuffle. Maurice was standing over a suitcase. A shot rang out! Maurice
lay in a heap beside the suitcase. Outside the Window was a tubercular
A month later Mrs. Finklestein came to the apartment as she Would to
the cemetery. Both the assailed and the assailant were now in a hospital.
Mrs. Feinstein was in a condition to be taken there. Her mentality Was
She continuously called at the door, for she Would not enter, "My
daughter, married! To a Gentilef'
Inside was a groan, "Yes, and I love him still-Cwhisperedj Do I?-I ?"
Then came a voice half aloud, "No one loved him, no one loves him. Like a
voice from a tomb came the hollow ringing, "But I!" The Words came
again in a torrent of screams, "I do love him. I shall love him. Forever! !"r
Without was a groan, "My daughter married, and to a Gentile."
The next morning the police found a corpse upon the threshold, and-
and a living one Within.
-Wesley A. Havermale, '24 ,
One Hundred Fifty-four
Olze Hundred Fifty-five
deal in helping to
Two of his Class B teams have captured the Cen-
tral League championship and this year's squad nearly
repeated this performance, playing the final game with
Covina for the championship.
His policy is: '
One Hundred Fifty-.fix
Glendale High has always been noted as a school of
clean hard fighting athletic teams and the coaches are
l el responsible for this reputation. Coach N. C.
Hayhurst, the head coach, has been with us the greater
' H l has
number of years so we first turn to him. e a one
probably done more than any other in gaining this
reputation and establishing the clean standards of
athletics in Glendale High.
Our championship football squad was the result of
his unusual coaching ability and steady, hard work.
Coach Butterfield joined the
coaching staff in 1922 and since
then our lightweight teams have
been very prominent in athletic af-
fairs. "Nucoa"has also done a great
put Glendale on the athletic map.
'Play and play hard to win, but play
Coach Eugene Wolfe in'1923 and
,did not lose any time in proving
himself a true sportsman and a
friend to e v e r y o n e. Through
"Uncle" Wolfe's eiorts the Class C
teams were started and his grid squad played up to
the finals for the Southern California championship.
The 110 pound boys fought hard but lost to the Long
Beach "babes" V
He also is responsible for the steady growth of in-
terest in boxing and wrestling teams in the school
This new division of sports is very popular and al
though not as much enthusiasm was -exhibited, the
boxers and wrestlers are gradually growing in number
One Hundred Fifty-.vefverr
One Hundred Fifty-eight
Marion Morrison Cyril Walton Masaru Horii
Jack Offutt Clayton Phillips Angelo Brucher
One Hundred Fifty-nine
Eric Bradner Harry Fishe
Carl Denncy Arden Gingery
One Hundred Sixty
The most exciting and fascinating sport in the school's athletics this
year, was football. Practice started the third day of school in September
and about ninety candidates donned the moleskins. A strenuous period
of training put the squad in good shape for the opening league game.
Many hard practice games helped in the conditioning of the team. Van
Nuys, Hollywood, Santa Barbara, Pasadena and Franklin were a few of
those which made up the pre-season schedule.
Glendale 263 South Pasadena 0
The first league game came on October 19. Our hard-hitting
Dynamiters completely outplayed the Tigers on their own gridiron and
came home with a 26 to O victory to gloat over. The playing by both
teams was a bit ragged, but the Tigers lived up to their reputation and
went down scratching.
Glendale 41, Citrus 0
The game with Citrus marked the beginning of the style of play for
which the Dynamiters were noted all season, namely a fast, open attack
which completely bafiied the "Lemons" The team swamped them to the
tune of 41 to O, "Breezy" converted every try-for-goal and West and Horii
were the big guns on Glendale's offense.
Glendale 34, Monrovia 0
Monrovia sent over her husky gridders with fervent hopes to stop
the onward rush of the Dynamiters. But their efforts were in vain, for
the Red and Black gained another supreme victory, 34 to 0. The game
was hard fought and both teams used straight football. Walton and West
were the stars of the fray for Glendale.
Glendale 26, Alhambra 0
A triple tie for first place in the league between Glendale, Alhambra
and Covina attracted attention throughout Southern California. The
game with Alhambra would decide Glendale's chances for the pennant.
"The hardest game so far," was the rumor, so Hayhurst's boys went into
the fray with their usual fighting spirit. When the final w-histle sounded,
the Dynamiters had shown their ability to outfight any team that out-
weighed them, and the aspiring Moors had simply gone down fighting.
Every one of Glendale's 26 points was gained only by fighting as never
the team did fight before. The entire line showed its strength in the fray.
Howard Elliott made two beautiful dashes to touchdowns, one of which was
One Hundred Sixty-one
.fflliffflf , I ,o M
GLENDALE, LEAGUE CHAMPIONS!
Glendale 20, Covina 0
About three thousand townspeople and students packed the sidelines
of Moyse Field, and cheered Glendale's Dynamiters to a 20-to-0 victory
and championship. The Covina lads fought hard and maintained a score-
less tie up to the end of the first half, BUT during the rest period, Coach
"Pop" Hayhurst must have hinted that they were not showing the usual
fighting spirit. In the last half, 'fScotty" Lavelle, our fighting left-wing
man, broke through and blocked a Covina punt and in the next play carried
the oval over for Glendale's first tally. Ryan and Walton did the same
thing a little later. Darkness ended the great contest with Glendale a
victor, 20 to O!
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CHAMPIONSHIP SEMI-FINALS
Glendale 15, San Bernardino 10
The hardest game that the Dynamiters went through was the first
game in the semi-finals with San Bernardino. Although Glendale's goal
line was crossed for the first time of the season, they emerged with a
hard-earned 15 to 10 victory. The score at the end of the first half stood
9 to 3, with Coach Hayhurst smiling confidently. In the final quarter San
Berdoo slipped over their only but "heart-rending" touchdown. But
our black-jerseyed fighters did not lose heart. They marched the pigskin
twice down the field to within striking distance of the goal by their steady
determination. "Breezy" Elliott's educated toe added six points to Glen-
dale's score. Both teams were battling fiercely in midfield when the time-
lEeeper's gun ended a game which will go down on the pages of football
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CHAMPIONSHIP SEMI-FINALS
Glendale 27, Santa Monica 0
Patterson Field,e'-Occidental College, was the scene of the next step
toward the Southern California championship. Santa Monica High had
vanquished every team in the Bay League, and had survived the first
round of the semi-finals, and thus they were the next victims of the
Dynamiters. The Beach lads were completely outclassed and although
they fought hard, Glendale scored almost at will. Walton performed well
for Glendale by skirting the ends at a dazzling speed for long gains.
Twenty-seven points were credited to the Red and Black score before
the fracas came to an end.
FINALS FOR PREP CHAMPIONSHIP
Glendale vs. Long Beach
In .the Los Angeles Stadium, before a crowd of 15,000, the Glendale
Dynamiters met their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Long
Om' Hundred Sixty-Ifwo
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That Saturday afternoon of December 8th will long remain in the
memory of the football fans of Glendale and Long Beach. The Beach city
lads started out at a dazzling pace in the first quarter and scored two
touchdowns before the outweighed and stage-struck Dynamiters realized
what was happening. In the next two quarters "Pop" Hayhurst's boys
fought Long Beach to a standstill, and neither team was able to score.
The fourth quarter showed the battle more furious than ever. Glendale
scored with a touchdown and a safety, and Long Beach came back with
a safety. Score: Long Beach 15, Glendale 8.
The start of the 1924 grid season saw Coach Butterfield with only three
letter men back from last year. That forced "Nucoa,' to mold an entirely
new eleven from practically "green" material. The only varsity veterans
left were: Muff, McAllister and La Franchi. After a number of pre-
schedule practice games the class B boys were in the best of condition for
the Central League circuit.
The first league game proved to be a decisive victory for Glendale
over South Pasadena. The game was played on Moyse Field before a rec-
ord-breaking crowd. McAllister and La Franchi were the shinning lights
for Glendale. In the third quarter La Franchi tore through for the first
pointer and later in the final period ran back a punt for another tally.
McAllister was responsible for the other. Score 18 to O, Glendale.
The unwelcome power called "hard lucki' was certainly traveling
right with Coach Butterfield's cohorts when they took on the Citrus eleven.
The gridiron at the Citrus school resembled a cornfield and slowed up the
play considerably. La Franchi missed a punt and one of the f'Lemon-
pickers" scooped up the elusive pigskin and dashed over the line for the
only score of the game. The "little Dynamitersu made the most first
downs but fate played a mean prank on them. Score 6 to O, Citrus.
' ' Ong Hundrrd Sixty-three
A AAAR wma 'RUCQSMMMWA
Seeking revenge Nucoa's huskies journeyed to Monrovia and there hand-
ed the Wildcats a thorough trouncing. Straight football was resorted to by
the Red and Black eleven and they plunged through the Monrovia line
time and again for first downs. Most of the Glendale markers were
made in the final quarter. Monrovia's only touchdown was made by a
long, desperate pass. Score 42 to 0, Glendale.
Running wild in the fourth quarter our B gridders trimmed the Al-
hambra combination in a hotly contested battle. Neel, Green and Lovell
were big factors in the victory. Glendaleis aerial attack completely baf-
fled the Alhambra "moleskinners" who fought hard and gamely until the
final whistle. In the final Butterfield's charges set a dizzy face and scored
three touchdowns. Score 34 to 0, Glendale.
Our old rivals, Covina High were the last opponents on our schedule
and they stood between Glendale and the championship. A huge crowd
went to Covina and saw the battle which will go down as history. In the
first part of the game Covina outplayed Nucoa's charges, but the last
half was a different game. A feature of the game was Lovell's 45 yard
place pick from a difficult angle. As a result of that game Glendale and
Covina were tied for first place. Score 13 to 6, Glendale.
Finals for League Championship
The championship game was played on the Monrovia gridiron be-
fore an enormous crowd. The Glendale lightweights were outweighed 15
pounds to the man in this game. The score was 0-0 at the end of the
first half, but Covina came back and squeezed over their first tally in the
third period. The fourth quarter saw the Red and Black warriors weakening
from the onslaught of their heavier opponents and they went to their
defeat fighting their hardest. Score 20 to 0, Covina.
The Class C bunch were somewhat handicapped by the Central League
not making provision for the 110-lb. football in the 1924 schedule. The
games before the finals that were actually played were with schools not
in the Central League, and in no way assisted Glendale in scoring points
for any league standing. Among the schools who met Glendale in these
practice tilts, were the 130-lb. team of Burbank High, the 110-lb. team of
Los Angeles High, which trimmed the Glendale aggregation to the tune
of 6-0. The game was one of the peppiest of the year, and it was only
through good fortune on the part of Los Angeles High that the points
for her were made, as the Glendale boys played a stellar game. The other
schools played were Van Nuys, Pasadena and Lincoln.
The first game of the year in which Glendale made points for her
Southern California standing, was the semi-final game with Huntington
Beach for the championship of the southland. The clash occurred on the
Moyse field December 4, when the Glendale pigskinners met the famous
mystery team from the coast of the Pacific. From the confidence displayed
by the beach combers before the game, it was apparent that there was no
use to play the game, so sure of it was Huntington Beach. But the tables
were turned on them with a delightful score of 31-0. Six points were
made by Glendale in the first quarter, 12 in the second, 7 in the third, and
the remaining six in the last. This first final game entitled the Class C grid-
One Hundred Sixty-four
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ders to play the Long Beach team at the Coliseum, for the championship of
Southern California, and a preliminary to the famous Long Beach-Glendale
In this last game of the season dame fortune seemed to smile on the
beach city, for Glendale received the little end of a 27-to-0 score. Glendale's
playing was of high standard, but the Long Beach team had it over us, due
probably to the larger amount of practice they had received in their
league games. Our defeat did not dishearten 110-pound football, especially
when we consider that Glendale had put out but two 110-pound teams,
the second having the distinction of playing in the finals of Southern
The seventeen members of the squad who received letters were Solon
Stewart, center, William Hunsinger, right guard, Joe Edwards, left guard,
Richard Stone, right tackle, Jack Graysen, left tackle, Harold Begg, right
end, Ansel Breniman, left end, Clayton Lowe, quarterback, Marger Apsit,
right half, David Ward, left half, Colon Harris, fullback, and Arthur
Cressey, Shirley Miller, Lionel Grindell, Lawrence Potter, Franklin Wight
and Frank Galpin, substitutes.
The Football season of '23 will long be remembered by Southern
California. Starting practice immediately at the beginning of the fall
semester, the boys continued to turn out night after night that they might
do their part in bringing honors to Glendale. Some students who scarcely
played in any league games, and who realized the little chance they had
for so doing, turned out regularly for hard practice, never once seeking
personal glory. For this fine spirit of the boys, Glendale certainly deserves
It was this same fiery spirit and love of their school, that won the
boys the league games. When the Dynamiters downed rival after rival,
instead of becoming over confident, they worked harder and harder, and
sacrificed more and more.
The whole student body was not surprised then, when Glendale was
one of the participants in the race for the championship of Southern Cali-
fornia. The famous Glendale versus Long Beach game is long to be
remembered. The local boys were defeated it is true, but won for them-
selves and their school a wonderful record of clean sportsmanship.
A summary of the season would not be complete without a few words
about the Lightweight and 110-pound teams. Both of these won much
distinction for themselves, and for their school. These boys practised
every night without complaining, for the honor of the school. The
110-pounders were contestents too, in their class for the Southern Cali-
fornia Championship. ,
The students of Glendale who so gladly turned out to witness every
game, are to be congratulated. Even at the long distance games, Glendale
had many representatives present. The students with cars were unselfish,
and willingly crowded their vehicles in order that Glendale be strongly
In careful consideration, it would seem that this year's football season
will go down in history of dear old G. U. H. S. as the most successful and
honorable season thus far.
One Hundred Sixty-f-ve
One Hundred Sixty-six
The heavyweight basketball five were slow in
getting started this year, because of the football
season extending into what should be casaba train-
ing time. The regular practice started December
14th, with Elliott, Hardey, Zuan, Swaney, Brucker,
Carver and Hibbs among the candidates for positions.
The first practice game came only two or three
Weeks after practice had been started, and the Tro-
jan Frosh defeated "Pop" Hayhurst's tossers, 24 to
14. The next practice game was with Franklin on
their floor. After four quarters of thrilling battle,
the Dynamiters came home with the long end of a
Glendale 11, Citrus 15
Alas, fate grinned with glee when the Dynamiters
were defeated in their first league tangle. The Glen-
dale boys were having hard luck at basket shooting
While the Citrus five "ran Wild" and dropped 'em
in at Will. The defeat was hard to take, but Glen-
dale is never downhearted.
V Glendale 18, Alhambra 25
The next game Was a thrilling contest-the "Moors" outplaying the
Dynamiters. The previous defeat by Citrus did not dampen Glendale's
spirit any, and they fought harder than ever. There are no excuses to be
offered for the defeat. Glendale played hard and clean, but lost to a better
Glendale 33, South Pasadena 5
Showing their best form yet, Glendale completely smothered the
South Pasadena Tigers. The Tiger quintet seemed dazed by the swift
attack and accurate shooting of Glendale's boys. 4
One Hundred Sixty-.vefven
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Glendale 19, Monrovia 18
The fourth game was played on lVIonrovia's outdoor court. The
quintet was just getting into its stride by this time and fought the Wild
Cats to a standstill. This 19-to-18 victory put Glendale in third place, but
it was too late. At the end of the first half Glendale was leading by one
basket. In the final minutes of the game, Glendale squeezed over the
one basket that tamed the Wild Cats.
Glendale 24, Covina 20
Before a good sized crowd, Glendale won her last game, which was
with Covina. The final score will show that it was a close battle.
The first half ended with Glendale leading, 15 to 8. In the second
half both teams opened up, and the score seesawed back and forth until
the Dynamiters surged ahead and scored two baskets in the last few
minutes of play. Glendale's short passing attack worried Covina.
- CLASS B BASKETBALL
Coach Butterfield sent out the call for lightweight candidates immedi-
ately after the big Long Beach game. Forty aspirants donned the rubbers
and after about a week of toil the squad thinned out to about ten men:
Lovell, Muff, Neel, McAllister, Stearman, Thompson, Beman, Harrison,
I-Ieideman and Farr.
The first league game was with Citrus on the home fioor. The
Glendale lightweights were too classy for the Green and Gold tossers and
they gathered 25 points to 14 for Citrus.
After winning her first battle, Glendale next invited Alhambra over
for a short-passing game and fought furiously. At the first half the score
stood 19 to 8 for Glendale. In the next half both teams scored five points.
Final score, 15 to 13, Glendale.
y , 11...
One Hundred Sixty-eight
Next came South Pasadena. This game was played on the Tigers'
floor, and Coach Butterfield's athletes acted as though in a daze. They
couldn't seem to roll the sphere through the hoop. The final score was
27 to 12, with Glendale tasting her first defeat of the season.
Monrovia came to Glendale with the intention of hanging another
defeat onto the "little Dynamitersj' but the local lads were still angry
from their defeat and trampled on the "Wild Cats." At the first half Glen-
dale led, 8 to 6, but they doubled their talley in the final period. Final
score, 16 to 6, Glendale. A
The last league game was with Covina on their court. The game
started off with a bang and kept on banging. During the rest period
between halves, the score was announced as 14 to 3, Glendale. Both teams
started with a rush into the second half, but Glendale's' quintet showed
that its members were the better team by piling up 15 points to Covina's
3. Final score, 29 to 9, Glendale.
A triple tie for first place made it necessary for playoffs. Glendale
met South Pasadena in the first playoff game at Pasadena High school.
This time the "little Dynamitersf' turned the tables and handed South
Pasadena a 15-to-11 trimming. At the end of the first half the score
was 5 to 4, with Glendale leading, but the Tigers tired in the last frame
and lost by two baskets.
The final playoff with Alhambra at the Pasadena "Y" was a thrilling
contest. , At the final whistle both teams were fighting desperately over
an 11-to-11 tie. During the extra five-minute period, Alhambra shot one
basket and one foul, while Glendale made one basket. Final score, 14 to 13.
- One Hundred Sixty-nine
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When the school entered their new headquarters
on Broadway, the athletic field was yet in rather poor
condition. Volunteers were called for to wield the
rake, roller, etc. on the track. After about a week of
toil and planning, the sprinting path encircling the
gridiron, was ready for spiked shoes.
The dressing rooms under the bleachers were still
in the process of construction, so the aspiring and
perspiring athletes took possession of a classroom in
the science building for dressing purposes
About fifty candidates started the season with a
rush, but the squad thinned out slowly to the more
determined few. It did not take Coach Hayhurst long
to discover that he had very good material to work
with. Most of last year's squad was back with more
ight than ever and many new aspirants to give them
The first meet of the season was with Occidental
Frosh on Patterson Field. The Dynamiters put up a
heroic fight, but were defeated, 82 to 31. In this
meet, Fishe of Glendale bettered the Central League quarter-mile record
by three-fifths of a second.
At the Pasadena High invitational meet, Glendale landed third place
with fifteen and one-half points. Purdy, Maydwell, Fishe and Lavelle
showed good form.
The first meet to be held on the new Broadway High field was with
South Pasadena. All three classes, A. B. and C, virtually walked away
with all honors, the Tigers offering little competition. In the class C
One Hundred Sefventy
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fracas some coming stars were discovered in Miller and Lowe.
The annual Central League meet was held Saturday, April 5, at
Patterson Field, Occidental College. The league records were broken and
two others tied in this meet. '
Covina's well-balanced squad repeated its performance of last year
and copped iirst place. Glendale was second with 25 1-5 points
to Covina's 77. H. Elliott in the shot put, took the only first place for
Fishe, Bradbury, De Parcq, Murphy and Harrison showed up well
In the Class B division Glendale copped another second place. Horii
and Murphy did stellar work for the lightweights.
Our class C tracksters celebrated their first Central League meet
by cinching first place, taking 53 out of 87 points.
The following men in class A received letters this year: Leslie La-
velle, James Purdy, Frank Lee, Harry Murphy, Ray Jones, Darrell Elliott,
Howard Elliott, Cedric Maydwell, William Bradbury, Fred Kennedy, Harry
Fishe, Emerson Anstey, George Harrison, Ellsworth De Parcq, Richardson
Jones and John Parker.
Those who received letters in class B were: Masaru Horii, Frank
Lipstru, Floyd Bercaw, Wilfred Light, Robert Murphy.
Those who received letters in class C were: Lionel Grindell, Darell
Korb, Harry Dinsmore, Shirley Miller, Cla.yton Lowe, Noel Killinger.
One Hundred Sefventy-one
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One Hundred Sehventy-tfwo
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The 1924 baseball season started about two weeks
after we had entered the new building. As the athle-
tic field at the new institution was not ready practice
was held at the Glendale Ball Park. At a meeting of
the representatives of all the schools in the Central
League it was decided that each team would go the
rounds twice this season. In other words, the teams
would get two chances at each other instead of one.
- Glendale's chances of capturing the pennant cer-
tainly looked good. A large majority of last year's
men were back. Both Bradbury and Elliott started
the season but soon were forced to leave the ranks.
Bradbury broke his arm and Elliott found that his
Student Body president's duties required more atten-
tion. Lavelle, Mui, Lovell, Dotson, Denny, Pomeroy
and D. Elliott were the other letter men who returned.
The first tussle was with Covina on their diamond.
The final score was 13 to 6, Covina's favor. Wine, the
Lemon hurler, was a puzzle to the Dynamiters and
had them at his mercy. Dotson pitched good ball for
Alhambra's "Moor" nine were the next opponents and they too were
victorious over Glendale. Up until the eighth inning Coach Butterfield's
boys were on top but a change of Glendale twirlers resulted in a rally by
Alhambra scoring six runs in the ninth. Final score, 9 to 5, Alhambra.
"Old Man J inxi' seemed to be following Glendalels baseball crew and
they vowed to leave him behind. Monrovia was the victim of a 17 to 9
slaughter. Features of the game were hard hitting and spectacular
fielding. Muff and Dotson of Glendale socked the apple for a home run
apiece. The Dynamiters seemed to be hitting their stride.
Another victory was the result of the South Pasadena game. It was
a hard fought contest with the Tigers making all their markers in the
first three innings but the Dynamiters came from behind and squeezed
over three runs in the sixth frame. Charlie Smith pitched a good game
for Glendale and knocked out a double, scoring the winning run. Final
score 7 to 6, Glendale.
On the Citrus high school diamond the Dynamiters met defeat. Smith
pitched good ball but the usual good support was absent and numerous
errors contributed to the defeat. Muff and Dotson did good stick work
but not at the right times. Final score 7 to 3, Citrus.
The second game with Citrus was on the local diamond and turned
out to be a thrilling ten-inning battle. At the end of the ninth the score
stood 2 all. Then the Dynamiters "blew up" and the Citrus bunch grabbed
six runs. Glendale came back with only one run. Final score 8 to 3, Citrus.
Although Coach Butterfleld's nine did not win every game this season,
they played hard and showed that the old Glendale fighting spirit was
there. The last two games were played so late that no scores nor write-
ups could be given in the Stylus. Alhambra and Monrovia were the
remaining opponents. Coach Butterfield assured that the team would
play their best. That is what Glendale High is noted for.
One Hundred Seventy-three
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Secretary of Athletics
The job of secretary of athletics is one Which requires a great amount
of patience and ability to Work vvithout praise. The coaches cannot carry
out the instruction of gym classes, train teams and do the other little odd
jobs that are necessary to keep up any athletic field or gymnasium. So the
students elect one of their midst whose duty it is to assist the coaches in
every way they can.
' Leslie Lavelle was elected to this office the first semester and proved
himself a most loyal and conscientious Worker. Besides playing the left
end position on our championship eleven, he performed the duties of his
office in championship style. Before every game he was out on the field,
either lining off the gridiron or decorating the goal posts or bleachers.
Too much credit can never be given to any student Who takes this position.
Erven Jansen was elected to Secretary of Athletics for the second
semester and he also proved his loyalty and school spirit. A large part. of
the responsibility connected with moving into the new school fell upon
"Hooly's" shoulders. Practically all of the athletic equipment had to be
transported to the new gymnasium headquiarters under the bleachers. We
are indeed obligated to these "'toilers" for their faithful, sacrificing service
to Glendale High.
One Hundred Seventy-four
-,W-W.iM, - 1 Q
Beginning at the very first of the year, it was evident that tennis
would have a big season during 1924. Bob Laird was elected in 1923 to
captain this year's team and his efforts were untiringtoward making
this a successful tennis year.
There was a tournament held during the first quarter of the year,
in which four men were picked from each class as tennis representatives.
the winners were as follows-Seniors: Bob Laird, Thomas Wood, Stephen
Garner, Loren Scoville. Juniors: Lee Osborne, Kenneth Lee, Frances
Hardey, Greg Haskins. Sophomores: Wayne Maxwell, Dale Robinson,
Perry Townsend, Glen Case. Freshmen: Llewellyn White, Richard Sunder-
land, Nathan Finch, William Halstead.
This tournament was followed by inter-class matches which were
won by the juniors who finished one point ahead of the seniors.
Laird started his men in practice as soon as they were chosen. It was
composed of Maxwell, White, Laird and Wood. They were entered in a
tournament at Fullerton in this order.
Round Robin tournaments were then held to choose the four best
men. Those men were Maxwell, Laird, White and Osborne.
On February 29, a practice match was held at Lincoln High School
in which the Glendale men were victors by a score of 17-0.
On March 14 and 21 an invitational tournament was held at Pomona.
Both singles and doubles were won by Glendale men. Laird took the
singles from Kelley of El Monte and Laird and White took the doubles
from the El Monte team.
One Hundred Seventy-fifve
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April 11, a tournament was held at Los Angeles High in which the
local men were overcome by the Pioneers to the tune of 12-2. This was
one of the very few matches lost by the tennis team this year.
On May 1, Glendale overcome the Pasadena net-men by a score of 13-4.
In this match, Francis Hardey replaced Osborne as fourth man.
Later he played Osborne for the position and was beaten. However,
the men played in such close competition that it was decided that Osborne
would play fourth singles and Hardey would play fourth doubles.
On May 16, the famous quartet met the Citrus bunch and beat
The tennis team certainly did themselves credit this year. The last
two games were played so late in the season no scores or write-ups of these
could be given. The players had already earned to within two or three
points of the championship. The fellows were confident of victories over
their two remaining opponents and promised to "bring home the bacon."
Glendale has a golf team that went as far as the famous eleven did
towards the Southern California championship this year. Harold Thomp-
son, Russel Thompson, Pexy Eckles, Douglas White, and Berner Wilson
are the five that so ably represented the Glendale High in this sport.
In their many practice matches the Glendale mashie wielders proved
their superiority over their opponents which included: Long Beach, Los
Angeles, Franklin and many others. However, Hollywood proved to be
their Waterloo. Both Hollywood and Glendale fought their way up to the
finals for the Southern California championship. Eighteen of the thirty-
six holes were played at the Hollywood Country Club, and the final eighteen
on the Flintridge greens. The Glendale team was unacquainted with the
Hollywood course and the Hollywood team took a lead that wasn't over-
come. On the Flintridge course the Dynamiters picked up, but not enough
to bring home the cup to Glendale.
This is the first year that golf has played any part in school sports at
Glendale and its success this year will certainly further its popularity here.
One Hundred Sefventy-six
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During the first semester, when football games held full sway, Glen-
dale High did some real organized cheering under the leadership of Archie
Neel. Archie could make the crowd "yell" and "yell" right.
The student body supported the team strongly this year even though a
majority of the games were played on foreign grounds. The yell leader
Was in charge of the crowd and his spirit naturally would have a great in-
fluence on the crowd. Therefore, Archie was instrumental in the success
of this year's football team.
One Hundred Seventy-.fe-ven
Under the supervision of the coaches, Miss Shattuck, Miss Bailard,
and Miss Wilshire, a successful volley ball season took place this year. In
order that more girls might have an opportunity to try out for the teams,
try-outs were held during the class hours and as a result some fine material
was discovered. As soon as the teams were picked, an inter-class, round-
robin tournament was held, the sophomores winning the championship.
Games with Santa Monica and Burbank were scheduled by Mary Jo Phil-
lips, secretary of girls' athletics, Glendale being victorious in the Samohi
game. The Burbank game was called off, however, and a game with In-
termediate took its place. The team, as it played through the year, was
as follows: Helen Porter, Marjorie Graham, Mary Jo Phillips, Erna Mae
Snow, Pearl Mentzer, Betty Mabery, Helen Anderson, Dorothy Van Osdoll,
Anna Mae Monroe, Gladys Hollingsworth, Charlotte Hawkensen, Frances
Sebelieus, Olive Gulick, and Barbara Kranz.
The girls practiced very strenuously during the volley ball season
and as a result they showed up well in the games played. Although few
schools in this part of the state have taken up volley ball very seriously,
it is hoped that by next year Glendale will have the opportunity of play-
ing oftener with outside schools, and if this is done, a much larger number
of girls than ever before is expected to turn out for the teams.
One Hundred Sefuenty-eight
Basket-Ball ' ' '
Immediately after the volley-ball season, basket-ball practice began.
Just as for volley-ball, try-outs for the class teams were held during the
gymn periods, thus giving an opportunity to make the teams to many who
could not have tried out because of the half sessions. After a round of
inter-squad and inter-section games were played, the inter-class tourna-
ment was held. In this tournament the senior iirst and second teams were
both victorious, beat the soph and scrubs by a large margin, and the juniors
after a hard fight. A
As soon as this round of games was played, the following school team
was picked: Helen Ander.son, jumping center, Jewel Irwin, running center,
Emilie Collins fsub.J Wilma Hellman and Marjorie Graham, forwards,
Gwen Warner Csub.J Amelia Vorweck and Marian Hill, guards, Anna May
The first game played .was with Santa Monica, where the girls were
defeated 37-18. The girls put up a strong fight but the wonderful team
work of Samohi was too much for them. Then two games were played
with Immaculate Heart College, Glendale winning one by a score of 20-18
and losing one to the tune of 8-11. This last victory of the Hollywood Col-
lege was somewhat lessened when Glendale's second team beat theirs by a
A post-season game was held at Citrus, thus giving the girls a chance
to show their prowess. But the team was handicapped by the loss of their
star forward, Wilma Hellman, who had moved to Oklahoma, and though
the other forwards played splendidly, Glendale went down to defeat after
a hard struggle, with the score 19-13.
One Hundred Seventy-nine
Baseball started out a littlelater than usual owing to the change of
buildings. The annual round-robin tournament started in April and was
played of rapidly. The seniors won first place in this tournament, the
juniors coming in second, the sophomores third, and the freshmen last.
Immediately after the tournament, games were scheduled with outside
schools, by Nadene King, secretary of athletics, and the school team was
A game with Hollywood was played on May 27, the visitors winning by
a score of 10-6. In this game Charlotte Hawkenson distinguished herself
by her wonderful pitching and the other members of the team by their
splendid team work. The girls put up a good fight and had the larger end
of the score up to the fifth inning of the seven inning game.
A return game with Hollywood and several other games have been
scheduled for June and with a little more practice the girls hope to win
these. . B
With Charlotte Hawkensen as pitcher, Dorothy Van Osdoll as catcher,
Helen Anderson at first base, Katherine Littleton at second, Pearl Mentzer
at third, Erna Mae Snow and Catherine Tucker as short stops, Anna May
Monroe, Consuelo Mirano and Frances Drake in the field, and Margaret
Clarke, Barbara Kranz, Leonora Rose, Jeanette Yarbrough, and Florence
Knight as substitutes, Glendale has a splendid team which she can be proud
of, and the members can be expected to put up a good fight for all honors.
One Hundred Eighty
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Girls' tennis 'started very early in the season with a round-robin
tournament among the players. A cup, donated by Mary Barbara Taylor
to be presented to the winner, was an incentive and as a result some very
peppy games Were played. The cup was Won by Charlotte Havvkenson.
for Hrst place, Virginia Clarke and Erma Garber Winning second and
third respectively, Dorothy Van Osdoll and Alice Garber tied for fourth
place, Dorothy Winning in the play-off.
In April the girls' team was determined and stood as follows: Mary
Barbara Taylor, first, Charlotte Havvkenson, second, Erma Garber, third,
Dorothy Van Osdoll, fourth 5 Alice Garber, sub.
Practice turnaments with El Monte and other high schools were held
and on May 12, the first league game at South Pasadena was played.
The girls had no difficulty in Winning and the score was 9-1. This was the
first time in three years that South Pasadena was defeated by any one
in the Central League. The Citrus match was also Won 15-2. In these
games Mary Barbara distinguished herself for her steady consistent play-
ing, while Charlotte played a fast, snappy game.
Mary Barbara and Charlotte were also entered in the Dudley Cup
tournament Where Mary Barbara reached the fourth round before she
Other league games were played With Covina and Monrovia at which
time the girls made excellent demonstration of tennis art.
One Hundred Eighty-one
One Hundred Eighty-tfwo
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One Hundred Eighty-four
Your First 1000
It has been generally admitted that the first 51000 is
the hardest to save. This is true because people
have to learn HOW before they succeed. Saving
money Without a definite plan is hard to do. You
must have a system to it.
Building RSL Loan Associations, for the last hundred
years, have helped thousands to save their first 5El000
in the safest and most profitable Way, because they
pay 623 and WZ, interest WHILE you save. Come
in and learn about it.
A HOME INSTITUTION
Backed by Responsible Bankers and Business Men
Under State Supervision
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
DAN CAMPBELL President R. F. KITTERMAN, Treasurer
Community Sav. and Coml. Bank V. P. Sec. Trust 8: Sav. Bank
W. W- LEE, Vire-President VV. S. PERRIN, Direetor
Pres. First National Bank Pres. Glendale Savings Bank
A. I. LOCKWOOD, Fire-President E. C. PENDROY, Dirertar
Assistant Manager Pres. Pendroy Dry Goods Co.
CHAS. N. ELDER, Serretary ROY L. KENT, Dirertor
lvlanager of the Associafo General Contractor and Builder
Golden State Building Loan Assn
Authorized Capital, 551,000,000
l04 East Broadway, Near Broadway and Brand
One Hundred Ezghty jifve
VARIATIONS ON A THEME
"No matter how fast a fish may swim, he never perspiresf'
Variation the First
As Chaucer might have tampered with it:
Whan that the fishe through the wattre cutte
He goeth quik yette never do he sweatte.
As Old Billious Shakespeare would have inscribed it:
A fish that swiftly through the surf may speed,
Will never sweat, although right strange doth seem,
In such a way as cows do oft-
As R. L. Stevenson might have slung it off:
The fish are swimming all around,
They swim in every sea,
If every one of them would sweat
How horrid it would be.
As Longfellow's pen might have written:
In the seas are many iishes,
Fast they swim with finny motions,
Yet they never do perspire,
Even though it seems uncanny.
As Walt Whitman might have put it:
Oh, shad! Oh, halibut!
Oh, pickerelg mackerel, cod!
Salmon, bass, and perch-
Oh, whale Oh, herring! Oh, paddock! A
Oh, baked fish, stewed fish, fried fish, poor fish!
Oh, Shark and Eel and Seal-
Hail ye all and to my story hark:
No matter how fast a fish swims-I wish
To tellyou that he never will perspire!
Mr. Ferguson attempts to prove his point with some statistics:
There are, according to the last Marine Census, approximately 9,000,-
000 fish in Chesapeake Bay. If all the water in Chesapeake Bay were dis-
tilled there would be enough salt precipitated to catch all the sparrows and
chickens between Broadway and Brand and April 1. But Chesapeake Bay
is only one-eighth of one per cent of the world's total water supply. There
are, therefore, approximately 72,000,000,000 fish in the waters immediately
surrounding this globe. The average fish swims at the rate of 9 miles per
hour. Now the average union fish swims 8 hours a day, and if he were to
perspire at the rate of 3 drops to the mile, the surplus water generated
would overflow and totally wipe out the inhabitants of the entire earth
within two and one-half years!
One Hundred Eighty-fix
1S vastly more rmportant
than money ln the furnlsh
mg of a home Here you
W111 Hnd bountlful resources
and real co operat1on 111 ful
flllmg your 1de31S for he
home of your deslre
B A R K E R B R 0 S .
Complete Furmshers of Succesful Homes
Broadway between Seventh U Eaghth
' ff LE
A i t I' 5
6 l C
me N iq
c I 55
-xi W fi,
, 1 Ll
Il n in
D ' .-e .NX
- - - at -
' .H Q
One Hundred Eig
' ' I 237 S. VERDUGO RD.
J- H. R.h
We own and operate our own Sanding
3030 Machines, and do not sub-contract, there-
fore We guarantee our workmanship with
lowest possible PRICES.
AS A NOBLE SENIOR WOULD SAY IT
Sal Hepatica, when first I saw thy Wond'rous orbit,
With gentle sphincter, obicularis oculi, contracting,
And its antagonist, levator palpeprae surerioris,
Extending it to its natural state,
Then did the blood rush through my interstitial depths,
Perfusing through the vaso-dilator center in my medulla,
Causing the tender blush to come, rising up
Through my panniculous carnosus, in the
Region of my platysma.
If, by approximating your arytenoids,
Contracting your crico-thyroids and by stimulating
Your phrenics, force air through you
Rima glottis, speak to me, I, through my facial nerve,
Would cause my buccinator, my caninus, my risorius
And my quadratus labii to contract, thus producing '
Another contraction of you obicularis oculi.
And, as a low-brow might say it:
Because you Winked, I blushed 5 you spoke-I smiled-you Winked
Mary McC1ean-"Do horses bray ?"
Ruth Chambers--"Neigh, neighf' .
WE PRINT ANYTHING
Smart Work at Right Prices
STILLIVIAN PRINTING CO.
Phone Glen. 3272-I 142 S. llfiarylancl
One Hundred Eighty-eight
One Hundred Eighty-nine
Buescher Saxophones - - Victor Victrolas
lvers 81 Pond ,X
f , - A l Kennedy
'X l ,. Radio
Baldwin 'mmm' lj
GLENDALE MUSIC CUMPANY
109 North Brand SALMACIA BROS- Glendale 90
Beth Humes-"I hear Shinner is engaged to a giddy young fool."
Marie Hearnshaw-"Yes, and the ring hurts my finger terribly."
Mr. Brown-"I'll give you just one day to hand in that paper."
Hugh Weaver-"Suits me. How about the Fourth of July?"
Cecil Chase Wants to know if blank note books are Written by anony-
Mildred Fisher claims that her idea of a soft job is to assist a florist
in picking blooms off a century plant.
Frances Betz-"Who is your favorite professor ?"
Margaret Brown-"Oh, she taught here six years ago!"
Taxi Driver-"Two dollars and seventy-five cents."
Dannie Berman-"Drive back to fifty cents-that's all I have."
At ninety miles
Drove Oswald Wilde,
He hit a tree,
A And now he's sp'iled.
"Nucoa," that emphatic coach of erstwhile parts, has figured out that
if all the juniors were placed side by side, holding hands, they would reach
more than half-way across Lake Tahoe. He expresses himself as heartily
in favor of the scheme.
To the Class of '24 !
Set a high standard! Take a crack at it anyway, you can't lose anything, trying.
I once heard of a woodchopper who became president of the United States.
God bless you and keep you. ln all you do that's right, lim for you. May you live
long and prosper.
CHARLES B. GUTHRIE.
CHARLES B. GUTHRIE Co.
R B A L T o R s
208 SOUTH BRAND BOULEVARD
One Hundred Ninety
One Hundred Ninety-one
Mullen 62 B luetif
Clothiers to young Men
extend cordial A
to the Class of '24
on the occasion
of its graduation.
LOS ANGELES HOLLYWOOD
Florence MacLaugh1in-"I heard something nice about you today
Evelyn Hunt-"What was it ?"
Florence-"A friend of mine said that you resembled me."
Speaking about absent-minded teachers, this one wins the steel bar
Miss Magnuson-"Loren, when was the Bill of-"
Scoville Cinterruptingb-'Tm absent today, Miss Magnuson."
"Oh, pardon me. Miss Garland, will you answer the question ?"
Ernest Swaney-"You know a lot more than I do."
Swaney-"You know me, and I know you."
Worley-"I'd like to see something cheap in a felt hat."
Clerk-"Try this on. The mirror is at your left."
Itis a wise cork that knows its own pop.
FEW ' Fa -
SETS fs x , COMPLETE
SUPPLIES '-- - INSTALLATIONS
.. a. P-
OUR BEST WISHES TO YOU ALL
GLENDALE RADIO SERVICE
"SERVICE WITH A SMILE"
MERCANTILE PLACE 211 E. BROADWAY PHONE GLEN. 34l7
One Hundred Ninety-lfwo
The Young lvlenls Store
Featuring . . . tl ummm
. M Surietg ETEIIIB
2-Pants SlLltS 1 mumps 2
t E ARESOLD 5
-az' One-Pam' Price: m
Mr. Miller flecturing on the rhinocerosj-"I must beg you to give me
your elosest attention. It is absolutely impossible to form a true concept
of this herbivora unless you keep your eyes fixed on me."
Lena Walker-"J ack said he'd kiss me or die in the attempt."
Evelyn Curren-"Did you let him ?"
Lena-"You haven't been notified of his funeral, have you ?"
Evelyn Thomas-"What's the idea of all the chewing gum ?"
Tom Wood-"Oh, We're just going to Wax the floor for the dance."
If there's a Well-matched pair,
In married life,
It's a horsey man
And a nagging wife.
Glendale Commercial School
1 2242 SOUTH BRAND BOULEVARD
Phone: Glendale 85
Careful and Thorough Instruction in All Business Subiects
O DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES
One Hundred Ninety-three
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One Hundred Ninety-four
114 SOUTH BRAND
Glendale's High-Grade Shop For Men
Announces complete showings of
Kuppenheimer Clothes Wilson Bros. Sox
Wilson Bros. Shirts Manhattan Shirts
Stetson Hats Wilson Bros. Underwear
Phoenix Hosiery Bond Fashion Clothes
i-THE LABEL COUNTS-
You are cordially invited to 'visit this metropolitan store for men
Katy Guthrie-"And you say that that handsome postal clerk made
love to you ?"
. .Doris Osmun-"Yes, Hrst he addressed me rapidly, then enveloped me
in his arms, stamped a kiss upon my lips, and sealed it all with a hug!"
Miss Freeman-"Remember, two negatives always make an affirma-
Bill Empey-"Like when a girl says: Don't! ,Never do that againli'
Mrs. Dana-"Didn't I see you sitting on Elmer's lap last night ?"
Ruth-"Well, you told me that if he tried to get sentimental, I must
sit on him." '
Masaru Horii-"Is he a vegetarian ?" '
Erie Bradner-"I'll say, he even has cauliiiower ears."
Gwen Warner-"How would you define play ?" 1
Ramona Ryan-"As a very important business which school inter-
Bub Carver tasking for day offj-"Boss, I feel rotten-"
Boss fsarcasticallyl-"What's the matter with the verb-to be ?"
4 COIVIIVIERCIAL A C l I B lc'
A GLENDALE AND SAVINGS OYTID Ei -in me
Or anized to be of and the Commercial, Savings
Seiice . to E 3 C h FEDERAL MORTGAGE COMPANY ,md ESUOW Depan.
Patron 3 H d t h e OF GLENDALE ments, Safe Deposit
I Community. Cor. Wlilson and Brand Phone Glendale 3311 A Boxes
One Hundred Ninety-fwe
G. U. H. S.
l 1924 ll
, J. A. Meyers 8: Co.
' 724 s. Hope st.
School and College
Jeweler: and Stationers .-----
. . . .. .
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Headquarters for Sporting
Goods and Athletic Equip-
ment in Southern California
HENRY-BROWN CO., INC
One Hundred Ninety-.fix
5- , ,
Brown mg Co.
E. E. BROWN
Kodaks, Films and Kodak Finishing
Cor. Broadway and Maryland
Peewee Lawson-"Did you call me, sir ?"
Brewster Cin an absent-minded fitj-"Yes, here's some money. Run
down and get me a haircut."
Ben Samallow-"How did your dad know you had the car out ?"
Arlin McCormick-"Well, you see, I ran over him."
Geraldine Woollard-"Did you tell Burt his face should be on the
Mary Sherrick-"Quite the contrary-I told him it should be
Jack Thayer-"How did you happen to win the 100 yard dash ?"
Cyril Walton-"Someone filled the starting gun with turpentine"
Drawing apart, he whispered fiercely to himself, "Pull yourself to-
The Modern Age Demands-No Bottom in Oven
Direct Action Gas Ranges and Lorain
COKER AND TAYLOR
PLUMBING AND HEATING
209 South Brand Open Saturday NightS
, ' ,
One Hundred Ninety-sefven
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One Hundred Nz'nety-eight
H S 'Webb 0.
Department Store Men's Shop
Brand at Wilson Brand at Broadway
ASTORE well known in Glendale for the quality of its
merchandise always at your service. Built on the sound
principles of Quality Merchandise at a fair price.
She's stopping at the mountain house,
But great seclusion seeks,
She always dresses in the dark
Because the mountain peaks.
When once she told a naughty joke,
She whispered every word,
And though she whispered very low,
That joke the mountain herd.
You ask how this could happen? Well,
The reas0n's very clear,
It's obvious the mountain had
A great big mountaineer.
And when, in later, sadder years,
Our heroine had died,
The people who lived round there swore,
That night the mountain side.
BASE BALL AND GOLF PLAYERS
To Get the Most Out of Your Game
You Must Have the Best Equipment
I HAVE IT
FRED A. CAMPBELL
HAND MADE GOLF CLUBS A SPECIALTY
SPORT SHOP AND GOLF SCHOOL
225 south Brand Blvd. Glendale 614 W
One Hundred Ninety-nine
Phone Galesiidalte 1966
A sailor has no EZ time
When on the DP sails.
It's RD iinds, aloft to climb
Exposed to IC gales,
And then in KC makes a slip,
Or if he DZ grows,
A tumble off the RD ship,
And in the CE goes.
We ask you in an anxious tone,
Just what would happen, if
When on one leg a stork stands still
That one leg he should lift?
Ronny W.-"Is Emma Laura an economical driver?"
Charlotte B.-"I'1l say soy Why she's so economical that she drives on
three cylinders and two Wheels."
Miss Haney-"But are you sure that the cream in these puffs is Well
Baker-"Absolutely, Mam. Here, just try one and see.'
Miss H. Cafter taking bite and meditating deeply thereuponj Yes
it isg I can even taste the tears in it."
i QUR G16 H d al C V 1 C C- 1
Presidents are men of ' W?
long experience in banking
s in this Community-
HERMAN NELSON 655-mlth
Your Home Druggists
S. E. Cor. Brand 86 Bdwy.
Phone 195. Free Delivery
There was a young poet named Sed,
Who contracted a cold in his heady
He was forced to kerchoo
And off his head flewg
And now the poor fellow is dead.
Max Finnicum-"Say, did you see that sWalloW?,'
Steve Garner-"See what swallow T'
Steve-"Nog what did it swallow?"
Miss Green turns in some extracts from an examination Written by
1. The Way that germs enter our bodies is by traveling in street cars.
2. To avoid germs stand alone in a crowd,
3. To prevent teeth decaying Wrench them out every morning.
4. To disinfect the throat gargle With a Weak delusion of carloolic
acid and Water.
Paul Cunningham-"There's a town in Massachusetts named after
Eugene Sayler-"Yeh? What's its name?"
GLENDAIJE STATE BANK N
109 E. Broadway
GLENDALES OWN HOME BANK
470 Interest Paid on Savings Deposits
Tfwo Hundred One
Tfwo Hundred Tfwo
Stephen C. Packer Don Packer ,14
For Seventy-Two Years the Name of
has stood for the utmost in Quality
It will never stand for less.
' Packer Auto Company
s or en ae, ur an , age
H' Dealer f G1 dl B b k El
Monte Vista Valley
Colorado 56 Brand Ph
one Glen. 234
Junior Richardson-"Did you yell at me down town, sir?"
Junior-"Some bum did."
l. ..l -
Mr. Webb-"Reynolds, do you think you can handle the English
Packard-"Sir, my knowledge of the English language has always
been my greatest asset."
Mr. Webb--"Goody take this dictionary up to the library."
Mrs. Parker's umbrella was not to be found anywhere
"I think Les Hatch took it last night," said Jerry.
"What makes you think that, son ?"
"Cause when he was leaving last night I heard him say to Winnie:
'Well, I'll have to steal one.' "
BDI 'C HIM ELF "
STETSQN HATS PHOENIX Hos1ERv
HENDAN SHIRTS CHENEY TIES
Two Hundred Three
GARDNER MOTOR CARS
follifon Motor Company
E. V. JELLISON, Manager
1002-O4-06 SOUTH BRAND BOULEVARD
Phone Glendale 158+ GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA
Pictures H. C. Schumacher, Prop. Phone Glendale 853
Frami G d Qlendafe Typewrifer Sfzolo
rt oo s
Glendale Palnt 8 Paper Royal and Corona Typewriters
109 South Brand Boulevard
Sell-Rent-Repair All Nlakes Of lyiachines
119 SO. Brand Blvd. Also Full Line of Supplies
This high school life is coming to
mighty pretty pass g
When a student has to study
Before he goes to class!
Gerald Hiatt-"What are you doing up there, building a bird house?
Fred Kennedy-UNO, foolishg I'm erecting a service station for Hying
Lucille Allen-'Tm so nervous. Tell me how I can cut my finger nails
Gage Hartman-"Hold the scissors With both hands."
Jane Richardson-"I Went to see my uncle yesterday-he has the
Irene Robison-"HOW terrible g what did he have to say ?"
ooffoy Qzmoor o.
1 HARDWOOD FLOORS-GUARANTEED ROOFING-SAND
460 W. Los
AND ROCK-FREE PLANS
Feliz Road Glendale 49
Tfwo Hundred Four
Sporfzhg 00515 HABQQQQRE
mil X ,X
E? J +i 4?-
CORNWELL 81 KELLY
107 South Brand ESTABIISHLD 1911 Phone Glendale 404
iiilliilil Roberts I notice you re not eating much candy nowadays "
ee Miles No Ive almost got out of the habit since Ive been
going with you
When school is through I ve often thought
That I ll go south said Silas Surled'
Ill travel Where it s nice and hot-
I Will not face the cold cold World.
Hayhurst- Why didn t you turn out for track practice yesterday?"
George Harrison- I had a date.
Hayhurst- Haven t I told you not to break training?
Harrison- Oh but I didn t-a miss is as good as a mile you know."
Breezy Elliott- I once loved a girl and she made a perfect fool out
Margaret Longley- Some girls do leave a lasting impression don't
Hanning Barber hop
The Shop for the School Folks
Every Barber an Artist
HANNING CAP JAY LESS PETE FRANK
ll2 N. Brand
Tfwo Hundred Five
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Upon OUR ARRIVAL wa DISCOVER VAST, E
UHFREQUEHTED, SOLITUDES. 3uTTmc1 UP
N W EXERCISES-
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Two Hundred Si:
Bona am 81 Uiaqner
1738 so. SAN EERNANDO ROAD
Near Brand Blvd.
Phone Glen. 2943 GLENDALE, CALIF.
OUR OWN LITTLE DRAMATIC SCENARIO
Characters: Plank and Auger.
Setting: When the play opens Auger is seen bending over Plank,
who has a look of intense pain upon his strong, though plane, features.
d hAuger smiles satanically and says to Plank: "Am I boring you, old
Plank Writhes in anguish and gasps: "Yeh, you're boring me to the
heart, you fiend!"
Auger replies: "Never mind, I,ll soon be through."
Lois Naudain-"Boyd Taylor's sure narrolminded, isn't he ?"
Evelyn Sample-"You bet-Why he'd cut his hand if he rubbed his
Eva Leslie--"My goodness-I"
Nadene King-"That's nothing to get excited aboutf'
Wesley Havermale-"And here is my diploma in dramaticsf'
Prospective Employer-"All right, go out in the other room and ad-
dress these envelopes.
Dear Editoress: Tell me quick. Was Joan of Arc Noah's wife, and
is Scotland Yard a playground ?-Kathryn McNary.
Forest Krug-"Why did you hit Stumpf in the funny bone?"
Bert Foster-"I Wanted to hear him laugh up his sleeve."
THE SCHOOL OF SUCCESSFUL TRAINING
GLENDALE BUSINESS COLLEGE
702 EAST BROADWAY
COver Pacific-Southwest. Bankj
SHORTHAND TYPING BOOKKEEPING
ALL BUSINESS SUBJECTS
DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES
G. BIRTWHISTLE, Principal Glen 3373
Two Hundred Sefverz
Eredericks Tweed o.
MODERN AND PERIOD INTERIORS
4959-4961-4963 Sunset Blvd. l-lollywood,Calif.
MANUFACTURERS or THE
The Frederieks' System is the system nofw installed in the Glendale Union High
Sehool, Glendale, California
Four out of every five girl haters are girls.
OUR OWN INTELLIGENCE TEST
Underline the Word or phrase that agrees with the stated part.
The "Moonlight Sonata" is played With: checkers-pins-cards-dice.
Charles Chaplin is a famous: racehorse-breakfast food-steamboat
The number of feet on a twelve-inch rule is: three-five-seven-ten.
Asbestos is the capital of: Greece-Czecho-Slavakia-Korea-Boston.
Hannibal said on crossing the Delaware: "Lafayette, We are here"
-"Don't shoot till you see the Whites of their eyes"-"Sign on the dotted
I I line."
Harry Murphy-"Which side would a photographer take in a debate ?"
Van Rensselaer-"Negative, of course."
Murphy-"Are you positive of that ?" I
Van-"I have the proofs for it."
11' V 'iff f, .1 I 2 I V... A--.qw .rT,vx - I
Phone jx Rest
Glen. A D, 1516 f t 5 ei Eff flip Room
2380 "mg" Q N' 'V "if" if I"l'K'f,' - fl- 2nd Floor
BRA N D AT HARVARD
Glendale's Largest Department Store
Ready-to-Wear, Millinery, Shoes, Sports Wear, Dry Goods,
Notions, Furniture and Draperies
ELEVATOR SERVICE BEAUTY PARLOR
T-wo Hundred, Eight
Have Your Shirts Made to Order and to Fit You by the
BALDVVIN SHIRT C0.
1725 SO. BRAND BLVD.
GEORGE B. KARR, MANAGER
Some girls are so dumb they think the Mayflower Compact is a new
kind of rouge.
Baxter Andrews-"I have a chance for the track team."
Doris Taylor-"Why, are they going to raffle it off ?"
J ane-"What are you late for?"
Helen Anderson fsleepilyl-"Er-class, I guess."
Frenchy--"Would you rather take a Walk or be kissed?"
Sally Trump-"You know I sprained my ankle."
Little boy--"Say, mister, whatcha going to do with that gate."
Teed Haig-"Why I'm not going to do anything with it."
Boy-"VVel1, I heard Vesta say that she was going to give it to you."
"Everything for the Office"
In the departments of our large building you will find
a complete stock of Desks, Tables, Filing Cabinets,
Safes, Indexes, Files, Floor Coverings-in fact every-
thing that is required in the modern business office.
Our DURARD Desks-made in Los Angeles-are in use in
The Glendale High School. They are giving excellent satis-
You are cordially invited to call and get our advice on ofice equipment
Los Angeles Desk Company
848-850 South Hill St., Los Angeles
F. R. Feitshans, President
Two Hundred Nine
VAND E14 Ju JM- 5M
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T0 7 IN FAVO1? OF
NA? CHAWMAN- HLAJ'
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F E.A.ll ' .. 4
616 South Broadway
A GREATER 'KDes-
rnond's" - inci
dentally a greater serv
ice to college rnen-"In
the interim" at Spring
Plain Curtains hlade up Without Charge
.1 - .,,I - .
Wil. ,.,, - .,, , , nul-
1 - . ONS
I'Dlil.'l1lIl!llll.H W" ll
P ho ne
G 5 'W-. 1300 south Brand Blvd.
":"31:g3: Sn, E. Cor. of Cypress
W' Glendale, California
Standard Sclzool Series
The books for every use, at
home or at school.
The Sfollofzers Corloorofion
525 So. Spring Street, Los Angeles
Tfwo Hundred Eleven
p Glendale mtl DR. WARREN Z. NEWTON
EYE STRAIN SPECIALIST
121 N. Brand Blvd.
De Molayf Pins Glendale, Calif.
121 N. Brand Blvd. Glendale, Calif. Glendale 1294-I
As Bob Laird exists day by day Cspecial to nobodyj :
9 A.M.-Court Cpolicel.
1 P.M.-Court Ctennisb.
9 P.M.-Court Qing, femalej.
-. .. 1 .- -
Angry Father-"Why don't you work harder in your studies? Don't
you know that I sent you there to get a little knowledge ?"
Sally Stephens-"Yes, but a little knowledge is a dangerous thing."
Charles McClean-"What is the best cure for sea-sickness ?"
Francis Lore-"Give it up."
The absent-minded professor slowly unwrapped a package. "I have
here," he said, "a very finely dissected frog." Cin a similar package he
had brought his lunchj. At last he opened it. What-
Ha! fooled you! He had eaten his lunch after all.
Cop-"Young man, you're running amuckf'
Harold Jones-"No, sir, this is a Ford."
Sarah Chandler-"Of all the nerve! He actually asked me how much
father was worth."
Horace Anderson-"Awful, and what answer did you give him 7"
l Convenient Credit Phone Glendale 83 ilust Phone Glendale 181-We
Russell-Pierce furniture Co. QD. ,Q regg
HOME FURNISHERS Hardware CO.
1529-31 S. San Fernando Road
Glendale 107 North Brand Blvd., Glendale, Cal. '
Two Hundred TQUEIQJB
visir us IN OUR NEW HOME
THE GLENDALE SECURITY BUILDING
The first metropolitan building, the first metropolitan
banking rooms, suitable for Glendale's arrival in the
ranks of large cities.
L- 4 B AN K
OUR LATEST' HITS
Gosh! I'd like to get married, but my Wife Won't let me."
So long, forever. I'll see you tomorrow night"
Minnie is a dizzy blonde with hair as black as coal."
"Oh, Sure! My bankroll is for you. But let me see you get it."
"Hey, do you Want any codfish? We only got mackeral today.
There was an old fellow named Crockett,
Who parked his false teeth on the shelf,
For fear that if left in his pocket,
He'd sit down and chew up himself.
Teacher-"Can some one give a sentence using the Word pencil ?"
Teacher-"All right, Abie, go ahead."
Frosh-"If I don't vear suspenders, my pents'll come down."
Chuck Thompson-"My brother and I are stockholders on a big cat-
Doug White-"That so ?" U
Chuck-"Yep. I hold the stock While my brother milks them."
FlSHER'S VARIETY STORE
2l0-212 East Broadway
Two Hundred Thirteen
Tfwo Hundred Fourteen
fain ufz4.vfz'n,F.ff. 114.
Frea'efz'c LWC ufvilgf, 14.13.
george JM ,Qndfq
GLENDALE UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Winifred had rejected his proposal of marriage. "I can only be a sis-
ter to you, Alfred," she said.
Johnson picked up his hat and started for the door with a farewell
"But Alfred," she asked, "aren't you going to kiss your sister good-
Many a family tree has produced a nut, a lemon, a sap, and a peach
at the same time.
You can't always judge by appearances-the early bird may have
been up all night.
My girl is from the prairie,
And may be she's a hickg
But she's the girl to marry,
For candy makes her sick.
YOUR DOCTORS ORDER ' 7
zfe - em 5
5 14.3.1 Absolutely Followed
Q if r itandarclb d X
4 W , - iiiiiy.m'i'ii,lit1lS lVlen,s and Young Men's Store
Q i' Lime and feel safe. i
'D i ' Ahl D
1 .lf I , H1212 rug , That Sell: for Lexx i
M 200 5. Brand Boulevard '
Opposite Pendmys l-10 N. BRAND BOLZLFVA
T-wo Hundred Fifteen
American Walnut in oflice furniture! Always
a man's Wood, Whether in the grip of your favor-
ite gun or in your office furniture it will give you
W. E. PIERCE DESK CO.
907 South Hill St. Los Angeles
Nelson Scott--"Has anyone commented on the Way you drive your
Craig Smith-"One man remarked: 'Twenty dollars and costs? "
Katherine Stoift tells us in a gust of inspiration that money talks,
but never gives itself away.
Neil Shuler hints to prospective athletes that one should never play
football with his mouth open, as he is liable to brush his teeth after a game
and run across an extra ear.
Little Mary-"Mama, I don't have to eat this egg, do I? It doesn't
Mama-"Mary, how often must I tell you not to complain about your
food. Eat that egg!"
Mary Kafter a pausel-"Must I eat the beak, too ?"
V. V. Naudain, Prop. Phone Glendale 423-J
cmd Cafe GLENDALE ELECTRIC CO.
lll SO. BRAND BLVD.
MAZDA LAMPS, FIXTURES, SUPPLIES
AND HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES
We specialize in quick Hot and 'RADIOM
Cold Lunches 132 No. Brand Boulevard
T-wo Hundred Sixteen
Opera Chairs Cocoa Mats and Mattings School Furniture
Heywood- Wakefield Company
Established 1826 Incorporated 1921
215 East Sixth Street, Los Angeles, California
Barber-"How do you like that shaving soap?"
Don Dietrich-"Best I ever tasted."
Dorothy Potter-"1 call that dog Sandwich."
Janice Messerly-"Why, because he's a hot dog?"
Dorothy-"No, because he's half bred."
Foreman-"And in that room We have several dyeing Vatsf'
Dorothy Houston-"How terrible! And can't you do anything for
Junior Grissom-"Can't you talk, Mister?"
Don Blanche-"Sure, Why do you ask?"
Jr.-"Tess said you were too dumb for Words."
Girls and billiard balls kiss each other with about the same feeling.
Construction' Work on School
ortlz Tow' c onftrunion o.
S. K. MITTRY, General Manager 1301-2 DetwilerBldg-
Phone 820-210 LOS ANGELES
Tfwo Hundred Seventeen
T-wo Hundred Eighteen
CQ Smzvem 0.
828 South Brand Boulevard
Phone 143 Auto Ambulance
T-'wo Hund d A t
Art Contributors A
Cover ............. ......,,..........................
Title Page .........A.........
Table of Contents .A......
Running Heads ,,.,...... ,.,.,.,,
Tfwo Hundred Twenty
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