Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 292


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1927 volume:

N. a l :lm x , iv EX Lihrvis I Qtplllg Q? by Qvn 6 mi B C1 e Student o y Q l U J N Q Glendae nion High ix A Junj,IJ27 My-f5i2QaW39QQA2 1 ffg3U f5 VKX P ,A d jfnretnnrh LA school is an everchanging institutiong it is a dynamic timing moving along irresistably, generation after generation. To time students of time school is given time responsibility? of carrying on fhe traditions, and the high ideals of their Alma Mater. In fimis book we i1a0e encieax7ored to perpetuate the present, for memories in the future. STYLUS STAFF Mmm Q fx 5 QQ Cllinntents Q . Cl asses 1 4 ' , V L Q Q In reco nition o her loyal aith ul V N se Eehicateh r FLOODMOYSE a r . "'l1TO" ' Q 6 MRS. ETHEL HLIME L nm X g f f f n7ice, ever Willing, and every , 4 I helpful cooperation towards raising Y . P Q3 fir? the standards of "Scholarship, Sportsmanship and Service." K I N - - 4 WF L , 4 2, Q Q fl 3 'X 'A' 1'- chool Q GXKCQE? CEMQQQGQB Z7 QBDKQU fiiwffffgl rg u 2 E 1 i E 3 E ? 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V254 10 1 291 1 X, A., 1 Q51 Q P if 1 X 1 1 1 1 ,f 1 , 1 U1 Vw f?Qi1 f- - 31 1 Kg ' fy" N M21 TRW , - 1, -, Q 11f:QQg,L1fic1f'fQ1 69131 UQ .f-s A 1 Nl .,. , LQ, ,74,.if 1 QI, 1 Ctr Mk X! 1 X In K X 1 -, ,Jn C . ipiihgghf 6:14 f xQXXk m 1 f-fr ' 3 A g XX!! - :- b J! f rp. i :XJ I! X, Q, Kr? f . u W Y 3 Y w Exf' XA S A I I i w Q J 1 A 67 Sw 73 S Q EY K3 QV Ky ig 5 Q Q BQ fi - KG QQEKCQQQ5 C QSMGESQQB 27 iG9?l39D96fQU ' Hail Glenflele All hail hh' ahhh old Gelndalelh H 'Hail her gloriousname! " ' Her-standardsfever rising l H: , an Bring honor to her famez 1 Qur school we, pledge allegiance .filllpraise to her is due. A H We following with deootion A Our Alma Mater true.. Harrah, we are from Glendale! H Our middle name is pep! Our battles ever winning, With confidence we step. V Oar banners wave before us e 5 With colors streaming bright. -I '- Azwhys back ofsGlenolale+ ' Welt ight! Fight! .Fighif fiefazhfhfa esspewfhyxsseiychmswbc l Faculty Administration fi? wwe CQELQQQB Z7 QQQQQQLKQD Eimffmb ,E j E 'ESI Qi I 3 f Q 1 271 , P Bentley Ad Tower B Oliver C b H A Y I CEITCC S XJ ams l'0Wl'l amp fm IQ Q3 L kj Board of Trustees A C GLENDALE UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT JJ Qj GEORGE H. BEN Y H. V. ADAMS FKA Retiring President Clerk I IRVING H. OLIVER DR. HARRY V. BRO N I Business Manager ARTHUR CAMPBELL ALBERT D. PEARCE Vice-President kj ALPHONSO W. TOWER KJ IE Q I 4, Page Sixteen I 5 I if fy we f NLQQ , U fiQg9 HT2fVCQXMl?3 CML ,Q Q cercfxfifeae camera 27 fietafwfs fi ia i N fi Q 54651 fe me . g W 5 I Y C9 UO, young Mariner, N kj Eoffyn to the haven, kj a your companions, 765 Launch your vessel F65 And, ere it vanishes l Over the margin, After it, follow it, Follow the Gleamf' A I can think of no better words with which to greet you, students, than these fine lines of Tennyson. Q Here in your High School you have great opportunities. You are fortunate in :IGH being in a large high school where there are many chances for self-expression in ' scholarship, athletics and student body activities. I would have you learn the great lesson of working with-others, to call your companions and launch your vessel and, ' having begun your task, I would have you put your whole soul in it, crowd your X l J canvas. 0 7 - But, I would have you realize that all your individual and concerted effort will ' i 5 be of no avail if your vessel has no guiding star. So this is my message: First of all, set before your eyes a worthy ideal, then with all the zeal of youth which is yy F1 yours-- Q HEre it vanishes XQ Over the margin, After it, follow it, j fl Follow the Gleamf' Q GEORGE Morse, zlfimpaz. 'X Page Selvenleen !J?faU QQEQQAQFQIQQEQVCQAQLQQQE V F t we CQSCMGZLQB Z7 flfi329W,O6fQU 'gQ D if reetmgs from ur ice- rinclpa s DEAR STUDENTS: My wish for you is a big one. I wish every good thing in life for each one of you. A special message of good will goes to you Seniors who are leaving our high school. I hope each one of you will carry in your heart a real ailection for your high school and may you, whenever possible, come back to visit her. A last word of advice? You don't want that, so I will just say again, may your lives be fine and happy and may you look back to your high school as having in some measure helped to make for your success and happi- ness. lf your high school has done that she has succeeded gloriously. ETHEL HUME FLOOD MOYSE. Page Eighteen t DEAR STUDENTS: The members of the Class of 1927 have contributed to the welfare of the school dur- ing their four years of residence. These years cover a period of interesting development and growth. The school has increased in num- bers, and it has moved into new buildings with correspondingly new equipment, but the greatest change has been in the development of an increased loyalty to the school. The members of the Class are to be com- mended for the constructive work they have done and our best wishes go with them as they complete their High School course. A. L. FERGUSON. U Dw32f4eNa,QiCl93C 5 kj fel Y Q 6 XJ xy 'Q 1 Q MGP QC 5 SED G 'L x JN L! tie y! 4 l 5 KJ fa ,A ALJ fa ' 1 fmt I IJ Yi 2 CQQSMQEEYE ZZ! QQBQACQU fi15M2wfoD o MUSIC Zula Ziegler, Head Harry W. Anderson Mrs. Florence Parker Florence H. Rogers Jennie Freeman, Head E. W. Adams Philip Van R. Adams Gerald Nathan Allen Lillian Bidwell Harold Brewster Mary E. Creath Elizabeth S. Dean Anna S. Elam Helen Mae Farmer ENGLISH Mary Hairgrove Frances Hall Ella Hardy Beatrice Helmer E. G. Hillegas Helen Hoeushel Mabel Irwin Ruth ,I ones Daisy Lake K. Marie Lloyd Frances Mains Dorothy Poppy Emily J. Raymond Mary Rigg Marie A. Ruhlman Mildred E. Smith Harry C. Steinmetz Marion Underwood Elmer T. Worthy Page Nineteen ess .I H 1 E CEQKMCQH CQQSMGELQB Z7 GK?29Qf4o5 QQEQZQD gg Qylr Morgan Smith, Head .James E. Clark Walter Gorman George Lockwood Bert Rolfe MECHANICAL ARTS l l Kenneth Wk Wilde 5 Beulah Woods LJ, Q KJ HISTORY Maude Soper, Head Jessie Hill J Frances N. Ahl Iva F. Hunter KJV! Dorothy H. Ashworth Roy D. Johnson N ' B. Ida Gunderson A John Kienle Bessie L. Field Clara L. Lauderdale Rf FT ,QQ U 5 1 7, Gladys Leonard Ella Magnuson Wallace Rankin Grace E. Rensch Herman H. Wiebe Page Tfwenly obwvfamazyasxsqghro ewfgoglv I KD Q CQgEfQQQi,1CG:53Z"ZfCK?ii9Q2Xf.D fbwfiffoy o for 5 161' U. 5 Isabel Stevens, Head Hazel Allin , Dorothy H. Ashworth Mrs. Ethel W. Bailey Mrs. Juanita Courtenaye XJ fe? 5 ku KV? BQ, Ll 5 F555 J I 2 . .Q X COMMERCIAL FOREIGN LANGUAGES Dorothy Gilson y Laura C. Manetta Fay McEndree Jeannette K. Miller Daisy Monroe ,Iohn Rhea Baker, Head Mrs. Gertrude Ballard ' Thomas R. Brown Helen Goldwaite Mabel Murphy Loyd S. Noble Mrs. Anne Rambo Ruth Starr Harriet Switzer Inez Troup Marjorie Tuft Ruth Williams Page Tfweniy-one . 5. ff I 25a QNQLCEQE C V J 7' E C O ' C' ' Vw, C39 - Gi? CQEQQQQQEDE Z7 Q2-9 D iQ D ggi: i Qi HOME ECONOMICS 5 Ellen J. Hanson, Head Dorothy H. Ashworth Helen lane Hairgrove K Q Wilhelniina Hobush I l Mrs. C. L. Richards L Edna Clark Swayer Charlotte Spier LJ Helen ,lane Hairgrove if . E .Q-.5 5 SCIENCE kj William Nord, Head Loren W. Kitch Freeland Templeton kj ffvxj Teresa M. Cornelius W. E. McDonald Park L. Turril X rl Eleanor Green Mrs. Helen Moir ClHYi0I1 W6S'tOVCr Q Q A. B. C. Jacobs LYdia MSYETS 1 Gardner Kane Otho A. Pettyjohn Lf 566 ' K4 i ldll B XJ li A 'Q l 5 5 Page Tfwenty-tvwo 3 O if A MKQY V E 7 i . 5 5593 QaieD3Z4 95 Cows, s To Z5 GD 6 fe? U C T51 U lkli cf y S 7 xj , sf QQMQQQQ 27 relawev swivel Jeanette C. Abel Esther Crandall Bertha K. Foster Mary Beth Abbott, Head S A Qt Madge F. Stephenson ' Doris ' Spencer X Q MATHEMATICS Otho E. McDowell, Head Douglas Gosserand , Ernest Stirwalt kj Clara Brees Caral W. Kolts J. A. Tande Mary Brownrigg W. E. McDonald Gladys Tilley Merle McGrath Elsie Wix Jennie McGregor Estelle Colgrove Allison B. K. Deans we 5 ,QCD - Page T wenty-three l QQDf2s5Mf1?QFtKCeDf2CfyE9QrQCi95Coof1 A A V. ,-o F l KD fi 5 W wx rj 5 EG? i Xf- 1 5 Q, LU l 5 K5 Z QXQQS CLEKQGEQB ZZ! iCS3l9Q5fQ5 QGQQQKQD or PHYSICAL EDUCATION Normal C. Hayhurst, Head Howard L. Butterfield Victor Francy ' George Sperry James Vance Eugene Wolfe i Q Carey Bailard, Head ' Myrtle Burbank Winifred Champlin ID Margaret Farnsworth Josephine Franklin Marie Habermann kj F255 OFFICE FORCE Irving H. Oliver ..., ......,... B usiness 'Manager F. A. Sihler ........ ..................... R egistrar Elsa E. Persson .... ......... S ecretary Y Mlldred Sawyer ,...... ....,.,.. S ecretary .lane Snyder Esther Mitchell X651 Margaret Fife Eleanor Widney ky Elizabeth Avent Dorothy D. Herring Preston Fullen X I i QCD Page Tfwenly-four wfweowera Vw Q we Cl CoofL ? te if XJ X! l i YC Z7 SQMQWQ Q 5 6 - -, 3 Lu, I 3 Q X V if Q as J 72 QF 195 Q! by 61 eg E pg rw . F35 U QQ Student Body ,Q '29 J r Page TW,fy-fW fe CQEKQJQQS CQQNQQGELQDE Z7 QZ5?i?t9QKfQD iQl97,2??QD Q Ci First Semester Cabinet Glendale Union High Schoolis prestive as one of the foremost schools using the student body plan is due in no small measure to the excellent work of the Cabinet, whose activities strongly show' the spirit of service brought out in the school motto, '5Scholarship, Sports- manship and Service." ' Although the Cabinet started its year's work without a president, it met in the first week of school, elected Bob N Curwell vice-president, and continued under his leader- ship until a president could be elected by the Student Body. At the earliest possible time, the day for election of the President was set. Dick Sunderland was elected. kj The most important Work of the First Semesteris Cabi- net Was the adoption of the Student Government plan. ' Sunderland First Semester Cabinet kj -President ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,.,,,,..,......, ........ D i ek Sunderland Secretary of State .............. .......... Alma .l0h11SOI1 l Secretary of Assemblies .... ........... H arold Campbell Secretary of Finance .......,.... ........ D orothy ArII1St1'0I1g Secretary of Boys, Athletics .... .................... T OII1 Muff yuj Secretary of Girls' Athletics .... ....... A udrey Phillips rfVW,2 Secretary of Debating .......... ........ C harles Park Q Secretary of Publicity .......... ..-..... B 0b Cllrwell Secretary of Boys .............. ............. G eOrgC LS-as kj Secretary of Girls. t........ ........ E l0iSe Madrid Senior Representative ......... .......... H HITY Clark Junior Representative ............ .......... D avid Zallll Sophomore Representative ,... ............ A l Madrid Freshman Representative... ......... JaCk Wilson kj Yell Leader ,.,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,,...,,,..,.,,,,..,,.........,................................ Neil Chrisman fi-QE fun l Q li Johnson Campbell Armstrong Muff Phillips Park Curwell Laas E. Madrid Clark Zaun A. Madrid Wilson Page Tfwenty-six NKQC . U Q32ffCmNliUQQ Cgmfl o CEEQKCQQQQ? CQMQQQE 2795292649 iQ D o Second Semester Cabinet The Second Semester Cabinet, under the leadership of President Tom Muff, has steadily worked all through the term for the betterment of the school. Even though they were often confronted with difficult problems, all were successfully solved. One of the most serious obstacles which they have overcome is the auditorium seating. The plan was finally made to seat the students alphabetically by classes, and many hours were spent assigning the seats. This plan was found to be entirely successful. Other Work done was the setting of the date for the election of the Stylus editor, the plans for a better park- ing system, and much other business of the school. Second Semester Cabinet fee Mi TJ Lg President .................,....... .. ................................................... .. Tom Huff ..............Tom Muff kj Secretary of State ................. ......... S hirley Burgan ,J4 Secretary of Assemblies ...... ........ F red Korman Secretary of Finance ............. ....... D ean Evans E Secretary of Boys' Athletics ..... .......... G eorge Grey Secretary of Girls' Athletics .....,.. ........ B eatrice Case KJ Secretary of Debating ........... ......... M ary Bear FAQ Secretary of Publicity ......... .....,....... C harles Park Q Secretary of Boys ............. ....,.. D ick Sunderland Secretary of Girls ......... ......... R ebecca Brant Senior Representative ....... .... . . ..... Preston Hanning Junior Representative ..,...,. .......... C atherine Doll Sophomore Representative.. ................. Merill Staub Freshman Representative ..... Ralph Cunningham Yell Leader Representative ........................................................................... David Wynans 'Lf l A f I Burgan Korman Evans Grey Case Bear Park Campbell Sunderland Brant Hanning Doll Staub Cunningham Page Tfwenty-selven U mafia 5Q5lQfQDK5Q32?CsE9QiCi95 esta QL9DZ?faU iEDl5Q2fQFQ5QTQFCo?sQQQiQH CQXXLLQI Co Q QQCKQQCQE 27 CEl9 5 KQQQQZQD Q Student Council A great step forward was made last semester when the students voted to establish a Student Council. The purpose of the council was to straighten out all difficulties arising among the students over school spirit, discipline, attitude and the like. The court was established in February at the regular student body election. The Student Council members elected were: Harold Campbell, chairman, Jack Copeland, Jean Williams, Doris Carver and Carroll Toll. 'When the court was put in operation there were about ten cases each day which were considered by it. -At the present time an average of three or four a day come before it. This shows that the purpose for which it was instituted has been carried out to some degree, namely, to decrease the number of students who break the rules. The Student Council is composed of students and places in them the sole power of giving demerits and rewarding students for good services to the schools. The organization, according to Harold Campbell, chairman, is a contribution to student government, which is here to stay. He believes this because of the way in which it has succeeded in the past semester. The Council meets every day of the school week and considers the cases of the more than three thousand students. When one considers the number of students, it is truly remarkable that there are only three or four cases each day. 6'The Council is an informal body meeting, at the present time, every day to talk to and put the ideals of the school in a different light to the students who break the rules." Campbell Carver Williams Toll Copeland Page Tfwenty-eight var 63 QEKMQ4 CQEMQQCGQDE 2? QEEQKQD i?3j5c9,,2WwQD QE Boys, League Established early in the history of the school, the Boys' League has become one of Glendalels oldest traditions. With a high standard set before them by many previous years of existence, the year 1926-1927 showed, nevertheless, a progress never before made by the League. ' uPep, Enthusiasm, and School Spiritf, the motto of the boys, has truly been a standard worth attaining, and with the enthusiastic assistance of each boy in the school, the ideal set by this motto has really meant something in the League. With the cooperation of all, the annual stunt party brought to a successful close the first semester of the school year. Over one thousand boys and dads, a larger number than ever before, attended the party at which boxing rounds in which western amateur bantam-Weight hampion Huerta Evans and other Glendale boys, Bill Tibert, Neil Chrisman, Victor Dupuy, and Mortimer Oakes, were featured, Well-known radio entertainers, several reels of comedy, and excellent free food, all contributed to the success of the evening. The executive board of the first semester was: President, George Laas, vice- president, David Zaun, secretary-treasurer, Harry Clark, order chairman, Eugene Clark, welfare chairman, Ural Johnson, and entertainment chairman, Preston Han- ning. For the second semester the boys elected Dick Sunderland, president, Dick West, vice-president, Varian Sloan, secretary-treasurer, Allen Lovell, order chairman, Alejandro Madrid, welfare chairman, and Lloyd Morgan, entertainment chairman. The League was always ready to do any service for the school, and cooperated in every way with the philanthropic work of the Girls, League. Laas Zaun Clark G. Clark Johnson Hanning Sunderland West Sloan Lovell Madrid ' M0rgaI1 Page T-'wenty-nine 02,4355 eexabiaffarsfezzcamcreb mam T QEWLQE CQMGEQJB 271 flf5iz9QKfoD 5Q D at I ' Girls' League Striving always to uphold its standard of 4'Service, Loyalty, Friendship," the Girls' League has overcome every obstacle, and come to the end of the year victorious, with much accomplished. This success, which has surpassed that of any other year, has been made possible only through the loyal cooperation of each member of the League, and the earnest effort of the presidents and executive boards of both semesters to reach a higher standard than had ever before been attained. Organizing in 1917, and receiving her charter from the California Federation of Girls' Leagues, Glendale has now had ten years of rapid growth as little sister of the Southern California Federation. ln but a short time she showed such a record of achievement that she was admitted to the upper division of inter-city Girls? Leagues- a record of which to be proud. In 19241 the girls demonstrated their true democratic spirit by voting, approximately five to one for the adoption of the uniform dress. To exchange ideas and plans with Girls7 Leagues of other schools, and to further friendship between other schools and ourselves, Glendale sent representatives to two Girls, League Conventions this year, one in Monrovia, and the other in South Pasadena. The outstanding event in the progress of the League for the year 1926-1927 has been the establishment of the Big Sister organization, which gives each incoming Sophomore a Senior big sister who takes her to her classes the first day and who watches out for her during the year. A Big-Sister party was given at the first of the semester to enable the B10 girls to become better acquainted with the Seniors. Being second in size only to the Student Body, many problems confronted the executive board in promoting a stronger feeling of friendship among the girls. This was overcome by giving the girls a chance to help with candy and pom-pom sales and with the philanthropic work. The girls also wrote their own songs and yells, and chose a League yell leader. Many of the biggest social events of the school year have been sponsored by the Girls' League. The annual Girls, Stunt party was the first big event at which the girls all joined in a big masquerade party. The classes gave stunts for entertainment, Madrid Carver Taylor Case Williams lVIcCoubrey Brant Williams Priaulx Miller Heustis Zaun Osborne Page Thirty U iIiEDDl2?oDiQQ323fCsN,QLU9f2 CQXLLQLQD E. 623 CQQSQCMCGQE 277 CYQGQQZQD SEQEQQKQD G-51 and an evening of dancing followed. At the end of the football season the annual Football Banquet was given to the boys of the teams, a delicious dinner being served by the executive board of the League. Special effort was put forth on the annual Home-Coming Day, when alumni were welcomed back to their Alma Mater and enter- tained with programs and dancing throughout the day. The philanthropic work was the best ever accomplished by the League. At Thanksgiving time a ubring a potato and apple" contest was held be- tween the boys and the girls. Two large boxes were placed in the main halls, and the boys tried to fill their box before the girls. The apples and potatoes were given to the poor for their Thanksgiving. At Christmas, a tag sale resulted in over one hundred dollars which was presented to the welfare committee of Glendale to help give a happier Christmas to many poor children. Each second period class also filled a Christmas stocking with toys, nuts and fruit, which the girls took down to the pupils of the Boyd Street School in Los Angeles for their annual Christmas party. At Easter a upenny huntv was held in which the students contributed pennies for the expenses of an Easter party given by the League for the children of the Boyd Street School. GIRLS' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD kj OFFICE FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER N President ,,,,,,,,,,.,. Eloise Madrid Rebecca Brant Vice-President ........ Doris Carver ' Vanette Ward Secretary ,....,.,......,.. Naida Taylor Beatrice Case Treasurer ,..................,.,.,. Helen Fisher Willa Hoyt Budd XJ Uniform Chairman ......... Marion Williams Carla Tomaso WE Entertainment Chairman ..,...,.. ,.....,.. F lorence McCoubrey Audrey Phillips :Q Philanthropic Chairman ....,.... ......... R ebecca Brant Louise Jeckel N Social Chairman ..............,... ...,.,., . Jean Williams Marian WilliaI'r1S Friendship Chairman ....... ........ T ..Marjorie Priaulx Ruth Berndt Finance Chairman ......... Josephine Miller Helen Austill Publicity Chairman ..,....... .....,.., B etty Heustis Doris Carver Welfare Chairman ............ ......,. L ois Osborne Margaret Huse Freshman President .....,,. Marie Zaun Barbara Major kj Q55 Ll XJ F1 Q my . . . Q f Brant Ward Case Budd Tomaso Phillips ' Jeckel Williams Bern dt Austil Carver Major Huse Page Thirty-one QPQDZKHQU f'E1DE fKmN,QiCi93CmXfLQQ L Y Z v vw rn QQQQQQ rescuers? 227 Qamfsv 3 fs p . Serv1ce Point Records 5 SEMESTER I-1926-1927 X l The following list of students have made a record of over 25 service points for kj the first semester of the current school year. They will be eligible for membership i in a School Service Club upon its formation, which has not been completed as yet. 6 The merit records of ' thees students are also exceptionally high and deserve honorable mention: U' GIRLS Zaun, Marie .......... 27 Case, Beatrice .................,,. .......... E lliotl' Edith """"' MacLeod, Margaret ...... .......... 5 O Hanmgalil' Anne """ Morellov Johanna Hunt, Wlnlfred ........ Huse, Margaret .............. .,.,.,..,, Van Dyke, Dorothy .......... ,,,,....,,. 4 4- Benson, Julia ..,.,,,,,......,., ,,,,,,,,,. 4 2 Lockwood, Vera ...,..... Veysey, Belle .............,., Brant, Rebecca .......,..,.,, .,,,,,,,,, Cory, Margaret Low .,...,,,,, ..,r,,,,,, Thall, Patricia ,..,..,.,,,,,, ,,.,.,,,,, Hiaght, Margaret ....... Schrader, Reita...,.... Schramm, Martha ....,.. Olsen, Maxine ....,,,...,,, Cardonne, Angelina .,.,,, ,,,-,,-,-- 3 5 Clark Virginia ,..,,.,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 3 5 Givens, Olive ....,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,. .,.,,,,,,, 3 5 Kenworthy, Mildred ...... Miller, Jo ..,..,.,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,, Brown, Mirian .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. Guglielmino, Madelinen ,,,,,,,-,- 34 Mewbourn, lrene ....... Robinson, Alene ...,..... Allen, Betty ,..,...,,.,., Allington, Ruth ....... Boyles, Mary ....... Best, Vera ......,,,,,,,., Harris, Eleanor ,,,,,,,,,.,..,. ,,,,,,,,,, 3 2 Thompson, Mildred ,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,.,, 3 2 Pitzer, Esther ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, Anderson, Lillian ...,...,,, ,.,,,,,,., 2 9 Warheld, Martha ...,.. Swanson, Lila ,..,,r,,,,,,, Rockwood, Lorraine ...... Page Thirty-tfwo Packard, Marjorie ....... BOYS Fuller, ,lohn ................. Johnson, Ural .......... Whitten, Robert ......... Welch, Austin .......... Van Loon, Dana ........... Gallagher, Lawrence Hagen, Max .................. Rolens, John ............... BBronkhite, Charles ..... Hudson, Arthur ............. Johnson, Randolph ....... Mills, Kenneth ............ Rich, Norman .......... Baer, Peyton .....,., Colvin, Edgar .......... Cornwell, Ewart ......... Speck, Randolph ......... Anderson, Ozro ........ Camp, Paul .....,..., Lanigan, Bill ............... Trowbridge, Archie Hallett, Frank .......... Pardo, Ray .......... Buckley, Carl ....,,,,.. Dundas, Frederic .... Ruhl, Robert ........ Erwood, Frank ........ Slocum, Russel .,..,...., Amphlett, Gordon ....... U QQ Q3lWmNiiQiQ? C ' ' N E5 mind Q? 654262531327 fEgLi9Qff41D fQ292fffQ5 gl Honor Society Distinctive in having been the first high school of California to give awards for high scholarship, Glendale has, since kj 1913, when the idea was first originated by Mrs. Moyse, used this method of Q recognizing students who keep up the school average of scholarship by devo- l l tion to studies. Realizing the value of such a system of honor awards in high schools, the California Scholarship Federation was MMA Hamm later organized, and patterned after 1 Hunt K-J Q Glendaleas plans. Glendale joined the Federation in 1925 as Local Chapter 112, and ,PQ-1 thc State Federation seal is now stamped on the diplomas and the college recommen- 5 kj dations of all students graduating with high honor. Bronze, silver and gold Glendale Honor Pins are awarded to students as they l add semesters of honor work to their records. Later, upon graduation, those students 3 who are high enough in scholarship receive the State Federation pins. kj Each year the class having the highest percentage of scholarship receives a silver r. . . . X-j loung cup and have thelr class numeral engraved upon 1t. The Seniors won the C62 cup both semesters this year. , Q N The Honor Society does not neglect the social side of life, as they had an excel- j lent banquet' at Thanksgiving time and a picnic at Brookside this Spring. Lx 551 Q U .fi o .Q l I C7 l' Mrs. Moyse Mr. Wiebe Miss Ahl , Miss Rensch f Z Page Thirty-three U QE2W QUf2i C is E Lx IVR aCQf K4 5 KVI I or QCQEMQQQEZWSZQQBMXMQUQQ LLWQQI' President ............ Vice-President ...... Secretary ......... Treasurer ....,.,.,.,,,,.,, Program Chairman ......... Publicity Chairman ....,.,.,..,,.,.,,,,,, Social Chairman ............ GOLD 1928 Betty Anderson fll Mary M. Boyles ill Bernice Buhrow fll Marguerite Chappell fll Beth Coffman Cll Ruth Darby Cll Kathleen Doggett fll Eleanor Edwards ill George Grey fll Maxine Hensley fll Margaret Huse ill Grace Kutz fll Dorothy McFarland ill Edwin Mathews ill Verda Miller fll Virginia Nissen fll Helen Noyes fll Margaret Pitzer ill Katherine Reinhard ill Camilla Shedley ill S. Charles Singer Qll Evelyn Yung ill 1927 Lucas Alden f2l Evelyn Anderson fll Lillian Anderson xll Marg' Babcock 13: Mil red Behme Cll Rebecca Brant f3l onor Society OFFICERS ........David Hanna, first semester, Winifred Hunt, second .......Ruth Berndt, first semester, Margaret Huse, second .......Beatrice Case, first semester, Cecelia Mudge, second .......Winifred Hunt, first semesterg Charles Harsh, second .Charles Harsh, first semester, Lois Osborne, second Mary Elizabeth Campbell, second semester Rebecca Brant, first semester, Mary Babcock, second semester Beryl E. Brown fll Martha Burger 13l Beatrice Case f3l Edith Elliott 13l Margaret Fox f3l David Hanna f3l Anne Hanigan f3l Eleanor Harris f3l Charles Harsh f3l Frances Hatch ill Winifred Hunt C3l Louise Jeckel f3l Lois Lord Qll Marion Mason fll Marguerite Merhoff f3l Orma Mewbourn f2l Cecelia Mudge C3l Alice Murphy f2l Oscar Newby fll Maxine Olson Q3l Lois Osborne f3l Clare Otis fll Margaret Russell f3l Alfred Seaman ill Carl Seybold f2l Jewel Smith lll Howard Smits Q2l Belle Veysey Qll Marian Williams f2l Ruth Wilson f3l SILVER 1929 Betty Biggs f2l Nellie Burman Qll Frederick Dundas Qll Jacqueline Estock fll Doris Hanna fll Mabel Harrison fll Alice Hitchcock fll Bob Hollingsworth Gladdwyd Lewis fll Hollis Loraine Cll Mary Alice Hughes fll H. Virginia Lloyd fll Helen McCormick fll Irma Martin ill Marie McSpadden fll Ruth Mercer fll Rex Morthland fll Gladys Patterson ill Evelyn Peebles fll Irene Phariss fll Patricia Russell Cll Varian Sloan ill Philip Sonntag Cll Narcisse Truitt fll Leola Varnum C2l Virginia Wymore ill Page Thirty-four v eraagafaywszcwemsec i semester semester semester semester semester Ural Johnson, first semester, 'ep 51 . Q 9 w cf 'C x UN LJ 5651 4. x F3 Q31 K2 fmt :Ge CQECMGEQE 27 fl5l9Q2f6fQU is? ,,.OfQD SILVER, Com. BRONZE Shirley Burgan Q15 1928 1929 ilfeflivlebflg up Constance Angier Q25 Ruth Berndt Q25 Cornelius Collins Q15 Phyllis Doggett Q25 Erma Givens Q15 Maxine Heasley Q15 Joseph Inslee Q25 Robert Inslee Q25 Margaret MacLeod Lawrence McIntyre Q15 Johanna Michel Q15 Olga Palladine Q15 Dorothy Porter Q25 Alene Robinson Q15 Thais Schofield Q15 Maeryne Seal Q25 Betty Sinclair Q25 Jewel Smith Q15 Phil Solomon Q25 Ruth Stein Q15 1927 Margaret Adamson Q25 Mary Elizabeth Campbell Q15 Harold Creisel Virginia Denny Q25 Alta Garner Olive Givens Q15 Irving Lew Q15 Irene Mewbourn Q15 Alfred Morris Q15 Enis Olmstead Q15 Clare Otis Q15 Ray B. Pardo Q15 Jean Parkhill Q25 Robert Richardson Q15 Tom Sawyer Q25 Elwin Core Q15 Marion Ellis Q15 Genevieve Q25 Monabel Glassco Q15 Gertrude Gratias Q25 Madeline Guglielmino Q25 Howard Gulick Q25 John Hairgrove Q15 Frank Howe Q15 Marjorie Jeckel Q15 Jack Jennings Q15 Elizabeth Haignin Q15 Maxine Keiser Q15 Elizabeth Kurkjian Q15 Milton Learn Q15 Mildred Lewis Q15 Wilma Lichenthater Q25 Hugo Limber Q15 Howard Mann Q25 Marian Manzer Q15 Marie McSpadden Q25 Alfred H. Moise Q15 Virginia Olympius Q25 Marjorie Packard Q15 Gladys Patterson Q25 Zelma Peet Q15 - Anna Randall Q15 Ethyl Mae Richardson Q15 Helen Rosenburg Q15 June Rossall Q15 Betty Smith Q15 Doris Stamps Q15 Betty Stull Q15 Lila Swanson Q15 Dorothy Van Dyke Q15 Martha Warfield Q25 Marjorie Wildhack Q15 Virginia Woodard Q25 Virginia Wymore Q15 1928 Kathryn Zander Q15 Ethel Bannock Q25 Mary Bear Q15 Mary Blue Q15 Hazel Hagaman Q15 Peggy Hamilton Q15 Dixon Kelley Q25 Frances King Q15 Josephine Miller Q15 Dorothy Pendleton Q15 Norman Rich Q25 Jack Rondebush Q15 Rosemary Snaer Q15 Cordy Sunderman Q25 Jean Williams Q15 Alberto Zuniga Q25 1927 Glenn Brandstater Q15 Virginia Baudino Q15 Helen Boardman Q15 Glen Bronner Q15 Phyllis Butcher Q15 Eugene Clarke Q25 Dean Evans Q15 Gertrude Gratias Q25 Dorothy Green Q15 Eve Grossman 'Q15 Madeline Guglielmino Louis Hinze Q15 Elliot Horton Q15 Alma Johnson Q25 Urla Johnson Q15 Olive Kastler Q15 Ruth Kemp Q15 Fred Kopietz Q15 Q25 Mary Jane La Point Q25 Laura Mills Q15 Alfred H. Moise Q15 Doris Mulvihill Q25 Edith Palutzke Q15 Helen Pfleger Q15 Arthur Prater Q15 Edward Reese Q25 George F. Sexsmith Q15 Melville Walker Q15 Jeanette Zeitlin Q15 52 355 Q35 kj 7351 S., o G A ll Yi o Fe to Page Thirty-fifve ll 4 V Y ' ' ' ' l fe Q CQSMGQQQB 2? iQf9D1f?QU etevgsvgxfsp C51 l l Ushers 5 A large auditorium, much bigger than auditoriums of most high schools, and as i large as many theaters, requires careful planning and capable management of those in charge. Under the capable direction of Mabel Irwin, faculty advisor, and Beth Patterson head usher, the system of student ushering in the auditorium worked to perfection. Q Plenty of girls were present each performance, dressed in the simple white uni- form, to capably, and without confusion handle the large crowds of people who attend high school productions. Flash lights were used at night performances after the house was darkened, and the year was successfully completed with no complaints during the entire time. The girls were always present in sufficient number to handle the people who l' kj attended each performance at the high school, and the capable system used rivals that kj of many theaters and municipal auditoriums. . At the performance of "Once In a Blue Moonw the ushers dressed in unique 'Q Spanish peasant costumes to lend atmosphere to the production. On several occasions the girls were asked to usher at other than school events, X the girls willingly consenting to do this work for other organizations than the school. I 7 USHERS A ' Harriett Barnard Helen Housego Margaret Pitzer XJ Genevieve Boice Marion Laas Alene Robinson kj Ivan Betty Brown Margaret MacLeod Dorothy Taylor ,Q , Martha Burger Cecelia Mudge Martha Warfield ' l Q X Doris Carver Beth Patterson June Yaegar l Frances Dassoff Dora Parisia Evelyn Yung Peggy Hamilton Clarice Parisia iw 551 5 U -QD f Q 7 ll Page Thirty-xix U QEDl9QfVQDxia'Q32FCo?aQQiiit C CQ Q CQQEMQQQQUDB 271 iQ29Q2.4Q3 Qwifmb at Projeezfionists, Ticket Sellers, Etc. The work done this year by the ticket sellers and ticket takers deserves much praise, as it is as capable and harmonious as that of professional workers in many theatres. Under the direction of Freeland Templeton, manager of the auditorium, and Roy D. Johnson, his assistant, the work of these boys has gone on smoothly through- out the entire year with no mistakes. Although many tickets were sold to thousands of people, no complaints of any kind were made. The boys also showed their school loyalty by watching the doors at every assem- bly to prevent confusion after the assemblies had started. The projectionists have also done excellent work with the moving picture machine. Although there have not been many pictures this year they were always ready to run them, and to do it aswell as professionals. Eugene Killie deserves much credit for Nbreaking inl' the new projectionists this Year. TICKET SELLERS Dana Van Loon, Manager Ewart Cornwell, Assistant FACULTY ADVISORS Freeland Templeton Roy D. Johnson, Assistant TICKET TAKERS Lawrence Gallagher, Manager Arthur Hudson , Russell Slocum Charles Hollingsworth Howard Arbenz Paul Moulder Marr Fraley Dixon Kelly William Wilson PROJECTIONISTS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMEsTER Charles Lang, Manager Maitland Dicks, Manager Carroll Toll, Assistant Gerald Richardson, Assistant L. H. Richardson Lynn Criswell U tKii1DL5DjfVmDNQfQ32V4mNiiQi93C fe gamma esfaceia ZbZfCQ9D1f?frD egafafe Q! Q Qi E 5 J. 5653 kj! Q fm: Qi Q2 pm I 4 Stage Crew The success or failure of a production depends largely upon the stage crew, yet but little credit is given to the boys who work practically every night after school, painting scenery, and planning settings for all the high school productions. Under the direction of Harold Brewster, who is himself an experienced theatrical worker and scenic artist, the stage crew has accomplished much during the past year. The purchase of the new cycloramia, a curtain that can be used to give an interior- exterior effect, was one of the greatest achievements. 1 The work done on the settings, scenery, and lighting for the dramatic presenta- tions of the year were beautiful. Much experience was gained by the crew in work- ing on the settings for the Three One-Act Plays, in which three entirely different sets were used, which entailed quick changes. Later came the work on the Variety Show, for which a beautiful curtain was painted, for curtain acts. The most elaborate and beautiful settings, however, were made for '4Once in a Blue Moonf' the opera, the Spanish Festival setting being especially attractive. The work on the Senior Play, ':Adam and Eva,', concluded the work of the stage crew for the year. Charles Fischer was stage crew manager for the first semester, and Dick Wilson took his place for the second semester. Both boys did excellent work in helping Mr. Brewster manage the crew, and their work. The members of the crew were: Charles Fischer, Edison Ostrom, Milford Brun- ner, Richard Wilson, Barret Brown, Horace Dovenport and Richard Fisher. Page Thirty-eight Cisim CEC 33 C3 xx Q Q6l9 EX4mNliU93 exueiei to CQECKQQQS CQEMQQQQDB 27 fE95l9MQfffQD iQ39U,2KQD Student Body Bank An organization started only at the beginning of this school year, yet one which has already proved its importance is the Student Body Bank. It replaces the old sys- tem of having the Secretary of Finance in the office for one period a day, as this plan was outgrown, and has filled a definite need of the school as it handles all Student Body money of every kind, including clubs and organizations. Before this year, the system of handling the money was extremely difficult as the clubs had trouble in locating the Secretary of Finance when they had money to deposit. The Student Body funds were taken care of in inadequate quarters and under poor conditions. Now the bank is located in room 127, with ample space to work, and with a con- venient place in which to transact the business. The students do all the work, and the bank is open from eight oiclock in the morning until four in the afternoon. Mr. Noble, faculty advisor, Dorothy Armstrong and Dean Evans, Secretaries of Finance for the last two semesters, have been in direct charge of the work. About twelve thousand dollars are on hand all the time. This makes a central- ized control possible. The regulations of the school budget must be lived up to, and a timely record of all the money, is always on hand. Purchase orders, and orders for check signed by faculty advisors, are necessary to draw money, and deposit slips must be made out when money is deposited. ' Dorothy's assistants the first semester were: Helen Austill, posting, Inez Boyd, Dean Evans, Ruth Stahlberg, Martha Blanchard, Josephine Miller, and Clarice Parisia. Deanls assistants the second semester were: Jo Miller, posting, Rex Graeb, Garnet Lord, Ruth Rinker, Ethel West, Waldo Winger, Margaret Alley and Clarice Parisia. The Student Body Bank Page Thirty-nine 5 kj ,Q EE a Cf? 3 U QEQQNQWWMUQE C Q?iiQMgQ3 Z7 CEFQQQKQD fE23lQ2f?QD can Library An important part of the school, used by hundreds of students daily, is the Glen- dale Union High School Library. Many reference books, which answer nearly every desire of the students are found in this room. It is pleasantly located on the quiet patio of the school, is always quiet, and an ideal place to study, surrounded by thou- sands of books, and with a studious, peaceful atmosphere in the room. Miss Daisy Lake, head librarian, and Miss Mildred E. Smith, assistant, are always present to help locate books and to solve any problems which might arise. Students from the library classes have charge of the desk and rapidly check in and out the books. Practically every type of book may be found which is needed by the high school students for reference, and in addition to these books all the modern magazines are subscribed for by the library. Many bound magazines are on the shelves, several sets oi encyclopedias and several hundred copies of fiction are also a part of the library equipment. New books are added from time to time and the library is kept entirely up to date. The exchanges, papers from other schools which are received by the journalism classes, are taken up to the library and filed for the use of the students. This is an interesting feature, as students may look up the papers of any school in which they are interested. Another thing of interest in the library is the file of old Explosions. The library is kept open from seven forty-five until four oiclock, and any student may take out books. A system of Hning is used similar to that used in all public libraries. Hard at Work Page Forty 3QQl2 Qe2f2KQHQQl95 EN . M, ,W ,s Gi? CQCMMCLQ3 2? QDEQD QQQQQQKQD get Students Book Store the students, for the benefit of the students. It is conveniently located on one of the One of the greatest conveniences of the school is the book store which is run by l k! main halls of the school, and carries all supplies which the students need in their school life. Paper, ink, art and mechanical supplies, pencils and pens, notebooks, G. U. H. S. stickers and banners, gym suits, track suits, tennis rackets, balls, Visors, sweat shirts, and all other supplies which the students need in their school work. The book store was established with the opening of the Broadway plant, and when first opened sold only note books, paper, pens and pencils. The stock was soon increased and more articles have been added each year until now it is a true store, rivaling the city stores of this type in variety of stock. The store is open in the morning for about fifteen minutes before first and second period, during both lunch periods, and after school. The stock is conveniently placed so that the service is fast, and many students patronize the store each day. Cliff Jenkins, manager of the store, and Ruth and Vera Wilson, who have been his assistants, have capably handled the store this year, and have done much hard work in making it a success. Miss Mabel Murphy, faculty advisor, has cooperated with them at all times. ' The store is on a firm financial basis, and the profits are under the Student Body budget system, making it entirely a store for the students, financed and run by them. l Ruth Wilson Cliff Jenkins Vera Wilson U. 5QDl5lQfQDYiQD32?CsEQQQi93 C , Q sf foe Ei +o to Q 'Q ly! Q if? QEQLMQ CQSCQQGEQQE 227 i5li9Dlf5QU fs23M,2VQ3 E C a f e t e r 1 a . Showing even greater efficiency than has been found before, the splendid cafeteria of the school has rapidly served hundreds of students each lunch period every day in the week, rivaling the speed of any cafeteria to be found. The larger cafeteria, which is for students only, accommodates twelve hundred persons comfortably, while the faculty cafeteria, although smaller, easily takes care of the teachers and office force. Although it was thought impossible for the boys and girls to eat together, the last two years have found this is not the case, as the students have been eating together successfully during that time. Although members of the cabinet are present to quiet any disorder which might arise, they have seldom been found necessary. Student administration prevails in both cafeterias, a boy being elected by the Cabinet to manage the cafeteria and all student help. Mr. Furgeson from the ad- ministration, Miss Hanson from the faculty, and Mr. Fullen, auditor, counsel with the manager at all times, to aid him in his work. Kenneth White was manager for both semesters this year, while Ezra Smith and Ewart Cornwall were assistant man- agers, always ready to help him with the work. Only the best of material is put into the food, and it is sold at cost to the students. Varied and well planned meals are given to the students each day. Plans are being rapidly completed for a lunch stand to be placed near the new gym. It will have one or two hot dishes each day, a hamburger plate for frying hamburgers, and will sell sandwiches, candy, ice cream, and pie to the students. This will prove a great asset in handling the large numbers of students in such short time. Page Forty-tfwo fa5 QQLMDVFQDYQJQEQVCQECLLCQQE CooNxQlJ 'ED , QU CQECMQQE 271 Gffeiwiifrffoj 5Q Q l Cafeteria Stay? Iwanaggf n,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,..,.,..,,,,.,...,,.,,...,,.. K Cllnetll White i Assistant Manegers... ,.,.. -..Ezra Smith, Ewart Cornwall Auditor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,...... ...,..... P r eston A. Fullen Bookkeeper ,....,... ........,...,. G race Miller Q Q5 Q T5 565 ,P 1 X My Ffef M ,MJ E GQ Y Faculty Advisor. Andrew Bredsteen Martin Bredsteen Dorothy Claus Joseph Coffy Dorothy Coleman Ewart Cornwall Edith Crockett Ruth Darby Douglas Day Harold Falter Maurine Ferguson Dave Hanna Preston Hanning Laura Kennedy ........Ellen J. Hanson CAFETERIA WORKERS Russell Lavelle George Miller Grace Miller Alfred Morris James Morrow Dorothy Newton Clare Otis Clarice Parisia Roger Pickett Milan Plasterer Charles Schneider Eben Seidenglonz Ezra Smith Bob Sterling White Clara Stone Grace Thompson Marguerite Verdugo Lilian Weersing Gordon White Kenneth White . Daniel Willemsen Richard Wolcott Coe Burnett C. H. Weismandel Kenneth Mills Harold Eckelbarger Page Forty-three The Cafeteria Staff fK?Dl9DQ2ffQDEQQD32VCoEfliQiQ5 CQYNSQ 665, E sl 4 I 'Q CEQQMQD3 267162925449 iQS3if5fQD o Ruth Allington Wilma Auer Peyton Baer Virginia Baudino Ruth Berndt Aline Blair Helen Boardman Mary Boyles Reba Bronner Dorothy Brown Enid Brown Beth Coffman Ewart Cornwall Marion Cummings H all Duty FIRST SEMESTER Marian Graves Margaret Haight Marion Haskings Florence Henry George Herald Walter Hillon Cevene Houseman Margaret Hudson Maxine .lacobs Ruth Jensen Elinor Johnson Vera Kaiser Ellen Kent Fred Korman Leland Mead Kenneth Mills Johanna Morello A Mary Clare Morgan Doris Mulvihill Dorothy Murray Marjorie Norton Olga Palladine Phyllis Pratt Anna Randall Anna Ratigan Josephine Robinson Mary Samuelson Martha Schramm I Frances Dassoif Mildred Le Bou Beatrice Smith 5 Virginia Denny , Margaret Loncary Richard Squier 'kj Ethel Dodson Garnet Lord Hazel Spilsbury I . rpm! Sarah Dyer Margaret McLeod Dorothy Tobln DQ Margaret Edie Alejandro Madrid Dorothy Tauxe lg-NNW Frank Erwood Evelyn Martenson Leola Varnum Jaqueline Estock Ella Louise May W'illiam Wilson Margaret Fox Marie McSpadden 1 jk! 4 if 'ff Q13 QM Page Forty-four 'Pf F my iw Lego EQEQAWJ tok, Wi 5 Ut 5 563 1 1 Lx XV? QQ I rl? 6 T3 t 3 E Q5 CQHKQMQB Z7 f35Qz9ZQ5 fi5Q97,2KQD gg Charles Anderson Margaret Anderson Mildred Angers Luella Ashton Cyril Auer Mary Babcock Harriet Barnard Aline Blair Reba Bronner Barbara Brown Dorothy Cannon Betty Cecil Dorothy Chappins Edgar Colvin Mavis Cooper Edith Cormack Margaret Lou Cory Edith Crockett Anne Demmert Maitland Dirks Dorothy Doan Hall Duty Second Semester Richard Donaldson Eleanor Dow Audrey Drake Edith Elliot Mildred Ellwing Melba Evans Harold Falter Barbara Farnsworth Natalie Ford Katherine Fox Ethel Gatenby Francine Glenn Margaret Graham Florence Henry Alice Hitchcock Steven Hoit Ethel Keller Francis King Pauline Marsh Kathleen Mason Helen Mead Kenneth Mills Mary Clair Morgan Josephine Mosley Maxine Olsen Jean Parkhill Mary Phillips Dorothy M. Read Lee Read Ruth Reith lnez Reynolds Robert Richardson Patricia Russell Ruth Schierholtz Helen Schramm Muriel Sims Betty Sinclair Varian Sloan Beatrice Smith Dorothy Tauxe Grace Tuttle Avie Young 'A Page Fort y- iw fi? kj to Ea 5 lg! ,Q gQl9DZf51faU QGD Q32WoNaiiCl93 C o Edward Bentley Earl Swick Kenneth Bushey eb L C9 CQQEMGEQQE 27 fl5Q9Q64D 5932153 as? Ray Parro, Sgt. Orzo Anderson, Sgt. Charles Temple Carrol Toll, Sgt. Kenneth Lewis Harold Campbell Arthur Hudson, Sgt. , Irwin Quinn Archie Trowbridge l Max Hagan, Sgt. Worchester Thomas, Sgt. l Jack Brennan Frank Hallett, Sgt. Dale Hurlbert George Avey Milo Sherrick, Sgt. Randolph Johnson Obed Lucas MJ 3 Ozro Anderson, Sgt. Lucas Alden round Duty First Semester john Hertel VVilliam Hertel Howard Peters Charles VVeismandel Albert Brasch Delphis Bertrand Maitland Dicks Ural Johnson Philip Solomon Eldon Sopher Norman Rich Emery Turner Neil Chrisman Robert Carr George Millikan Charles Richard Barret Brown Donald Downs Jack Southred Franklin Wolcott Allen Klopfenstein Charles Crankhite John Bratten Orlo Anderson Robert Eason Edward Lloyd GROUND DUTY Second Semester Carl Buckley Gordon Am phlett, Sgt. Agar Brown Dean Brown Robert Eason Ted Springfield, Sgt. Allan Crowby Nicolas jourogrchian Leslie Lynn Charles Park Phillip Sonntag Garland Cole Kenneth Davis Robert Gray Herbert Hoit Alfred Goetz Donald Green Benjamin Henry May john Hertel Glen Piland Norman Rich Roderick Scribner Cordy Sunderman Barret Brown Robert Carr Kenneth Carsen Myron Cole Charles Hollingsworth Randolph Johnson Irving Quinn A Elbert Reed Jack McChesney Arthur Briggs Moir Walter Parkhill Robert Vahey William Van Pelt Wilfred Tibert Howard Peters Howard Herdel Charles Henry Kenneth Davis Dick Gorman Emert White John Fuller Bob Ruhl Bill Lanigan Carl Buckley Kenneth Carson Lloyd Morgan Ernest Widdis Jack Powers Duval Puthuff Lee Puthuff Henry Theu Emery Turner Franklin Walker Austin Welch Ernest White' Neil Conrad Charles Crankhite Ural johnson Leland Nelson Randolph Speck Ernest Widdis Richard Schuck Hugh Stewart Melville Walker 4 William Lannigan Pernard Van Weire, Sgt. Paul Camp Edward Childs Thallie Calkins U Eldon Soper, Sgt. Elmo Carter Gerald Denman M Max Hagan, Sgt. 9 Howard Bryant Kennth Connella Howard Curtis l Robert Green Frank Hallett, Sgt. William Lanigan john Bratten X4 5 Page F orty-:ix 5 ki FRN ,Q 2 i KJ ,QD ly! U QQ DfQFifQL?CoNiLU95 C 1 G2 CQQNKCGELQE Z7 6355292549 QEQQHQD Smits Adams Stipp Johnson STYLUS HISTORY The history of Glendale Union High School is one of romance. The first tiny high school located on the corner of Brand and Broadway would be completely lost in the present large plant of the school's at Broadway and at Harvard. The history of the Stylus, and its parallel growth with the school, is correspondingly one of real interest to the students. Growing from a tiny monthly magazine, first published in 1909, the Stylus has increased and improved until now it rivals even the college yearbooks, being larger than the annuallof any college or prep school in California outside of the University of California at Los Angeles, the University of Southern California and Stanford. This was the second printed publication of the school, the first being study cata- logs published from 1903 to 1910 under the name of Manual of Glendale Union High School. The books were about twenty pages each, and were about half the size of the Stylus. In 1908 the manual gave the plans for the beautiful new Harvard High School. ln 1910 the last of these manuals was printed, containing 140 pages, and being the best ever published. .After 1910 the manual's place was taken by the monthly Stylus. Two years later the plans again changed, and from 1911 to 1913 the Stylus was published by the four classes. The editions contained practically no pictures, and were almost entirely literary magazines. In 1913 the first annual was published by the Senior class. This plan was kept in existence until last year, when the first year book was published by the Student Body of the high school. The Stylus during this time constantly improved, increasing in size, and each year more and more resembling the annual with which the students are now acquainted. , ln 1925 the Hrst stiff leather cover was used, and many new features were intro- duced into the book. S0 excellent was this edition that it was judged among the ten best of its size in the entire United States. The 1926 Stylus, first annual published by the entire Student Body, proved that the new plan of management was a success. It won first place in the Southern Cali- fornia competition, the only contest in which it was entered. Page Forty-:elven 5 Q foe Ei Q XJ :Q AMD CDMQQQVAQMQLUE C JQDYV QDVYQVN 9 eb C Q515QQ2ilQ3ZTfiQi3,9Qdc4Qv D gg Qi 3 J, 2 XJ for My FT ,Qi 91 5 Stylus '4An original and more complete Stylus, of greater interest to the Student Bodyf' has been the motto of the staff in planning this year's publication. From cover to cover this motto has been lived up to by all members of the staff. The cover has been changed, a new and more beautiful design and colors having been chosen for this important part! of the publication. The interesting design on the inside of the cover is another innovation of the edition this year. The ctchings for the view section made by an artist from Hollywood, and the use of three colors in the opening section, divisional pages and borders are phases seldom to be found in a high school annual, while the 15th century theme has sug- gested pictures of fair ladies, knights and castles, which make unique and beautiful art work. As the school magazines, the Quill and the Jester have afforded an opportunity for the expression of those students who are literarily inclined, the need for a literary section in the Stylus has decreased, and this section is now replaced by a new Harvard section, which devotes many more pages than ever before to the activities of the other branch of the school. In every section an attempt has been made to give a complete and interesting account of all events of the years. The staff and the faculty advisor, Mr. Adams, have co-operated in every way in working for an improved Stylus. On the last of March, after an extensive publicity program-the big Stylus sale was put over in an original and successful manner. The sale was conducted through the second period classes under the supervision of the class representative. Each of these sold the Stylus in his room, and those representatives making a TOO? sale in the room received a free Stylus. MacLeod Gribbon Budd Park Smith Stein Cannon Osborne Veysey Ar1LlerS0n Page Forty-eight Q v QQD XmX4lQU95 Co 1? 3 as casters 27 opfawsv 5Q D Q K5 5453 Cf! J 5 XJ 25? ky F655 W 561. STYLUS STAFF Charles Stlpp .......... .......,,...,,.,.,...,......,,,,,.,.,, Ural Johnson Howard Smits ....,.,.. P. VR. Adams ....., Margaret MacLeod ......... Ruth Stein .........,,....... Betty Cannon ............... Willa Hoyt Budd .......... Belle Veysey ......... ......, Lois Osborne .......... Charles Park .r.......,. Susie Smith .....,.....,. Jessica Gribbon .......,... Lillian Anderson ........ Harold Campbell ........ Mary McCoy ............... Edythe Thompson.. Martha Carpenter ....... Jack Packard .,....... Myron Cole ......... Fred Korman ..... Cliff Jenkins ........ Ed Sidenglantz ....... Robert Burns ................ Robert Harris ............... ..i.......Editor-in-Chief ......,Assistant Editor ......,.Business Manager ........Faculty Advisor ..........Administration .,..........................HarvardI .........,.,Harvard Assistant ..........................Classes .........Events ........,.....Clubs ...............,,.,,Sports ..........Girls, Sports ..,...,...........Jokes .....,...Stenographer ,,,,,,,,...,.,..Photographer Editor ........Assistant Art Editor ..i........Assistant Art Editor .....................Cartoonist Shots .....................,..... Circulation .......,.....,.......Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager McCoy Carpenter Thompson Packard I Campbell Jenkins Sidenglantz Harris Cole Kormann Page Forty-nine v fsgyzfprsfssafcwsruszr cawssefrr V r F3 E H W Vs, Cf? A - 559 WMQQQE 27 Ql9D96fQD 5TQ23 D Qs T y Explosion First Semester ' LA timely echo of student opinion and a weekly chronicle of eventsf' is a phrase which has very aptly been used to describe the weekly paper of the school, the Explosion. The paper is a necessary part of school life. It reflects Q the progress of the school, brings the students into closer con- I tact with one another and serves as a promoter of school X spirit. McMahon Under the capable leadership of Dorothy McMahon edi- tor, the First Szmester staff turned out a paper each week which was always worthy of the name of Glendale High School. The news was interesting, com- . LJ plete and timely, and the paper was one which was looked forward to each Friday kj of the semester. ' ,IVE As the staff -was rather small, only three permanent officers were kept during 'Q the semester-the editor, the business manager, Susie Smith. and the sports editor, Nathan Finch. The rest of the staff rotated monthly, serving a different position X on the staff each month. On November 9 the staff, assisted by one class of :ABM journalists, further showed their ability by publishing a complete edition of the Glendale Press. The KJ other HB" journalism class published the Explosion that week, making a special eight-page edition of a smaller size. - KJ First Semester Explosion Stay? Editor ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., D o rothy MClVIah0n Business Manager ....... ........,.....,..,...........,,.,....,. . .. ............................ Susie Smith l Sports ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,......,..,..... Nathan Finch Reporterswliflargaret,Haight, Florence Leuer, Doris Mulvihill, Ed Pinney, Char- lotte Pitman, Mary Scoles, La Verne Shaw, Ruth Stein, Naida Taylor, Nedra Wilson. ku FC? l, 5 Q fail Q 1 Page Fifty - ifQf25D!2fQYQ5CDZ234CcfNiLCi93 C P t L92 MQ? 27 GD M0449 iQ D r L 4 . Publishing the most successful paper in the history X L- of the school, the Second Semester Explosion staff had tl , as their goal MA paper which is entirely read by all the l A students." ! 1 J This goal was attained, as more interesting and novel papers were published each week that had ever 1 I fb been before written. I GN 1 A successful attempt was made to have the paper , v different each week. Many new features were intro- Q duced, the sports page was made especially interesting, Q girls' sports were recognized, and plenty of humor and V , snappy stories were found in each paper. X Steinmetz lk! A special desert trip pay edition was put on April 3, and a humorous paper was put out on Carnival Day. On Homecoming Day the alumni received a special F61 1 alumni edition, and on March 14th, HIT, journalists edited a special edition boost- ing the sale of Stylus. Second Semester Explosion Staff l Editor ......, ,.,.........,....,,,,.......,,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,,......,,,......,., B mae Bogan Sports .,.....,................,,.......,.,..,........,.,,,..........,.......,......... Ed Pinney Y D Business Manager: First Quarter, Tom Sawyerg Second 'xx Quarter, Ruth Darby. KJ paw Assistant Editors: First Quarter-Jack Fambrough, Edith LQ Palutzkeg Second Quarter-Eleanor Harris, Anita Halverson. l MF Reporters: First Quarter-Gwendolyn Bittner, Mary Elizabeth Campbell, Ruth Darb, Virginia Denny, Dorothy l f Doane, Ralph Elliott, Natalie Ford, Charlotte Foster, Gertrude C Gratias. 7? Bogan QQ? QA N . i tm . ik CJ ky l , l L Page Fifty-one s K as sf' , s . ,W - . c -9 QQGL Q, Gjy D ' U 3 C X'LQif3 Fl I 4 A H Q V' p U V ' V51 65 , as QQNQQQQQQQZWQQMQ frsaafafsv l Quill , Again showing the originality and initiative of Glendale High, one of the first monthly literary magazines published by high school students in California was b started in May, 1926. Two issues of this magazine were published that year before With Belle Veysey as editor, and with a staff chosen from the Explosion, Stylus and Scribblers' Club, the magazine was published every month of the first semester of this school year. Quill Stag Editor .................. ......................,...... ....,.......,.. B e lle Veysey 1 Business Manager... ,..,........,....,.,.....,........,............. ................ Willa Holt Budd l Advisor .......................,.,...................... . .........,.....,............... ................ H arry C. Steinmetz g Stall: Mary Elizabeth Campbell, Eleanor Harris, Alice Routt, Susie Smith and Ruth Stein. Jester 5 Q At the beginning of the second semester, reorganizing under a new staff, with Cyl Howard Smits as editor, the Quill became a thing of the past, and a new collegiate U type of magazine took its place. l 1 5 It was named '4The Jester," and the first issue of this new magazine proved to be 1 all its name promised. f ester Staff kj Editor .,,,,,,,,...,.,.....,..,.,.,. ........................... .......... H o ward Smits ' , Business Manager ...... ................. C arroll Toll ts? A Stenographer .......... ......................... .... ............ L i l lian Anderson Faculty Advisor. ................................. .................. H arry C. Steinmetz l ' Lynn Criswell Roy Newman Marian Williams U Eleanor Harris Edith Palutzke Doris Mulvihill Dave Stuart kj 5 kj. ,CE Si t 5 o fs -o l ' Jester staff Quill Staff C 7 I Pagfriffy-tw U QQE5Mn?o QNsiiQi95 C , A .,,. Y. . .MY , . I Harvard 1 , if QE CQEMGEQB 27 fEl9ZQ iQ33Mjf4Q o H award Student Body During the last two semesters Harvard,s government has been entirely separate from that of Broadway. This new system has been a big success, much of which is due to lVlr. McDowell, faculty advisor, and the fine way that the Student Body and its ofhcers have cooperated with him. Although one would think there existed a divided spirit between the two schools, they are working together in an exceedingly harmonious manner, each helping the other. Harvard now has its own cabinet of student officers Mr. McDowell coping with the many problems which naturally arise in connection with school life. The Freshmen have their own bookstore, well-equipped with all the necessities of the students, their library which has been used more during the last year than ever before, and their cafeteria supplying good hot food. - Harvard has made progress in many ways during the past year, likewise the number of students increased until the enrollment was 877. This large class has had many new organizations and activities added to its number during the last year- a Boys' League as well as a Girls' League were installed, separate from the leagues at Broadway. Each league has its own oflicers, elected semi-annually, and its own busi- ness assemblies, and meetings. The Freshmen have never before had an Honor Society, but this year an assembly was held especially for the purpose of awarding pins to the forty-two students who had received the required grades, this shows that Harvard students have not fallen down in scholarship. A staff was organized under the direction of Miss Helmerg and with the assistance of the A9 English classes, was very helpful to the Explosion staif at Broadway. A large orchestra of well trained students played in assemblies and in outside affairs. Many pupils were engaged in hall and ground duty during different periods of the day. It iseasily seen that every student is trying to take part in some phase of the school's activities, or organization, and all cooperating together, the students of Harvard have experienced a most suc- cessful year. Not only should the students receive credit for the success of the affairs during the past year, but the staff of teachers, advisors, and oflice force are responsible to a large degree. Page Fifty-three igeoxaa Q 61 c fa austere ii fgfsewwfsv faraway gg I y v Q :' E D- 5 r:-' Q. CD FD 5 O s: Z, . E 2 gn 5 H Us -4 2 Hg -' as N- H F Q5 3. To C? 'E 'D 3 S- Q gi 5 iii. :S : N 5 F, Y o 2 Q 5 , Q.. U' no - FU v-1 Uh 0 CD hy. g-lr, '53 sf 2 5 CD : FP sr U. 4 FD 5' 5-' 5' f' 2 O m as ET E at Broadway, but this year a new system was started, Harvard had its own cabinet. The officers, elected semi-annually, were students well capable of dealing with the Q X problems of the school. Jack Wilson, a prominent student, well fitted for the oliice, was elected President of the Student Bodyg Julia Benson was Secretary of Stateg Danny Gribbon, Secre- tary of Financeg Carl Allabrand, Secretary of Publicationsg Billy Straus, President of the Boys, League, Marie Zaun, President of the Girls, League, Clifton Hanning, Yell Leader, Leoone Rockhold, Secretary of Girls' Athletics, and Huerta Evans, Q Secretary of Boys, Athletics. Because the cabinet was such a new organization, there 4 ky were a number of problems which had to be dealt with, but the cabinet met regu larlv and attended to the bu mess affairs of the school 6 i lu, I c Q to 7k Page Fifty-four Qabzaffs eeiaizafavrsfayzcawfsrefab maori? F tie C92 CQNHQLQE 27 QKQLQDKQU is-5l9,2KQD gg Qt LJ kj Q K3 . Cunningham Morgan Allison kj Major Dundas Bogen Carleton l E Second Semester Cabinet kj The biggest problem of the second semester cabinet was the Freshman party: lk-J the cabinet had to arrange committees, plan the program, etc. Some members wanted 'CPE outside entertainers, but local talent was decided u on. The uestion of class pins ,Q P q Q arose, and had to be decided upon. l The Student Body elected nine well qualified students as representatives in the cabinet: Ralph Cunningham served a successful term as President of the Student X' Body, Mary ,lane Morgan was Secretary of Stateg Chilton Allison, Secretary of Finance, Eleanor Carleton, Secretary of Publicationsg Harry Bogen, President of Boys, League, Barbara Major, President of the Girls' Leagueg Frances Jones, Yell ,LX Leaderg Frances Dundas, Secretary of Girls' Athletics and of Boys' Athletics. . if Q Q Q! K4 Q! E xy YQ Q LJ ll 5 5 Page Fifty-ffve W ' V ,lfffyi V 'RQ' 5 may to QiQ3Z4 93 Kew. Q5SC3ELiQGDlQ?P3 27 fZ55l9Q25fQ5 QQEBQQQIVQD of Straus Paoluiso Bogen X S Boys League The Boys' League as a very new organization at Harvard has been a success, especially in creating a much better feeling of fellowship in the school. Billy Straus was president of the league during the first semesterg .lohn Pao Luiso, vice-president. During the second semester Harry Bogen performed the duties of the presidentg Raymond Suttin, vice-president, and Sam Blake, secretary. The main business ordeals were placed in the hands of the different committees where they were attended to in a very orderly and business-like manner. The boys enjoyed many entertaining and helpful assemblies. On October 20, Mr. Slate of the Glendale Air Port, the inventor of the Slate dirigible, demonstrated the working of his airship and explained the theory behind it, he had a small model which added to the interest of his talk. Mr. Ferguson, .who is the advisor of the Boys' League, gave several instructive messages to the boys. On one occasion the entire assembly was devoted to boxing. The fellows eagerly watched the three exciting matches directed by Huerta Evans. Another assembly was turned over to Mr. 'Cheeseman of the Boy Scouts. He spoke on the trails in the mountains beyond Glendale, and he told of many of his personal experiences which were enjoyable to all. A very entertaining assembly was the one in which some clever stunts and original acts were staged. The numbers included a play written by a member- of the league, a fake strong man, and several fine musical numbers. Because the first two presidents have been such good ones, the Boys' League has been well established as a helpful and instructive organizationg it has done its part in bettering school spirit and in making Harvard High what it should be. It is hoped that in the years to come the achievements and activities of the league will be such that will make it an outstanding organization in school life. Page Fi fty-:ix "' ' X X ' A- 5 X Q 56 Ei as E Q Q My l l U fQ25Q2fQFifQf2YfQsNliUiD5 CGM . ,t Q QSCQQQQQE 27 QZQQEDKQD i5l9,2f?QD o Zaun Fox Wise Vahey Major Campbell Campbell Olson 0 5 GIYIS League The past year has marked the installation of a Girls' League at Harvard entirely separate from that of Broadway. During the first semester Marie Zaun served a successful term as presidentof the league. Catherine Fox was Vice-President, Virginia Wise, Secretary, Christine V ahey, Uniform Chairmang Doris Granicker, Chairman of the Social Committee, Frances Macheret, Entertainment Committee, Eleanor Carleton, Chairman Publicity Commit- tee, Barbara Major, Philanthropic Chairman, Rose Lamkin, Friendship Chairman, and Julia Benson, Welfare Chairman. Barbara Major was elected President for the second semester. Margaret Camp- bell was Vice-President, Marian Campbell, Secretary, Bernardine Olson, Uniform Chairman, Catharine Fox, Social Chairman, Carol Smith, Entertainment Chairman, Eleanor Carleton, Publicity Chairman, Irma Smith, Philanthropic Chairman, Carol Downe, Friendship Chairman, Geraldine Mars, Welfare Chairman, and Daisy Siberell, Finance Chairman. The League's busiest moments were around Christmas when an appeal was made by the Philanthropic Committee asking the girls to bring toys, fruit, and nuts to fill stockings for those less fortunate than they. Near the end of the year some exceedingly good assemblies were put on. There were two outstanding ones: in the first a play entitled NNevertheless" was enacted by three girls, Ruth Becker, Jean McAllister, and Carol Smith. There were also some very good musical numbers. In the second assembly a guitar duet was played by Irma Smith and Ruth Olson. This number was followed by a clever skit imitating a famous magician, uMadam How-Can-She,"--this part was taken by Elizabeth Talbot- Martin. Her assistants were Betty Cannon, Florence Anderson, and Irma Smith. The Girls7 League has experienced one successful year due to the faithfulness and cooperation of its officers and members. It has done a great deal to promote a spirit of friendliness among the girls, and to make them feel at home. Page Fifty-se-ven U iQQQfffQNQQDEQ?CoEf,iQi?5 CWQT me ri eiawav 5 le A 'u Orchestra Harvardls Orchestra has been helpful by playing in assemblies during the two past semesters, it has played for Girl Scout Programs and for the Parent-Teachers, Association. Three members of the orchestra were in the Glendale Symphony Or- chestra, they included Harold Stancliff, violin, Robert Wilson, cello, and Myra Dennis, harpist. Myra played some beautiful solo parts at the concert given March 15. In the assembly of March 24, music was the important feature. Winslow Adams played a cello solo entitled, HSerenade Badinegi' Maxine Driggs, violinist, and Wins- low Adams entertained with a duet, Hlrisf' and the Harvard stringed trio, composed of Maxine Driggs, Joseph Kneisel, and Winslow Adams, played '4Roses.7' These selections were greatly enjoyed by the audience. The orchestra itself, under the direction of Mrs. Rogers, has been a pleasing and entertaining factor in the school, during the second semester a marked increase in players was noticeable. Those playing during the first semester were: Grace Bonwell, piano, Leslie Gerard, drums, Sol Garison, Joseph Kneisel and Lyman Pinkston, first violin, Mick Madonna, Paul Pierce and Francis Green, second violin, Constance 5 N ix! 56 Y! Woodward, Francisco Benetti, Lawrence Rice and Stanle Gunther, obligatog Mar N w Fraley and Wayne Harden, first clarinet, lrving Graham, second clarinet, Wilber J Y 7 Abbott, Cornet, William Smith, Brehman Robinson and Beatrice Gunther, saxophone. X The orchestra during the second semester consisted of: Winslow Adams, Fran- " CJ cisco Benetti, Carol Bird, Grace Bonwell, Ruth Crooks, Maxine Driggs, Donald Fuller, kj rw Evelyn Flower, Alden Foster, Leslie Girard, Sol Grabiner, Irving Graham, Benjamin fql K9 Hagen, Wayne Harden, Norwall Highfill, Marjorie Hoyt, Joseph Kneisel, Nick Q Madonna, Marjorie Mallwain, Maporie Missal, Robert Perry, Paul Pierce, Lawrence if kjjw Rice, Brehman Robinson, William Smith, Thomas Stull, Grace Starkey, Ralph Weihe, lg Ji and Constance Woodward. 7 , V l 561 Q l N fa MJ, by X l ,XJ FQ. ffm Q2 F Q Page Fifty-eight ti Z c lflQL932?fa3 QQL5 QE2KQNalLQi93 CQWQLQQQP ' i ' ' 5 Q ' vm Q QESKCQQ Qf3QGli5Q222ilfl923Q2f4Q SQ FWQ of, ly l Assemblzes '- Some very entertaining assemblies were held at Harvard during the past yearg V much credit 'is due the committee that arranged them. On this committee were Mr. Adams, chairmang Miss Mains, Miss Williams, Mrs. Rogers, and Mr. Wolfe. l I An exciting debate was the feature of the Thanksgiving assembly held Novem- N ber 24, On December 10, an assembly was called to celebrate the victories obtained Q in the Oratorical Contest. The class was exceedingly enthusiastic, having won second , place for the oration by their speaker, first place in the line of march, first place in class spirit, and second place for its tableau. Many of the people who made these Q victories possible were on the stage. Harvard for the first time had its own Honor Society. The Honor students appeared first in the assembly at Broadway, and a week later received their pins in V if an assembly at Harvard. In the latter assembly Mrs. Moyse explained the meaning kJ of Scholarshipg this talk was enjoyable and instructive. The orchestra played and fo-1' the pins were awarded. A Booster Assembly was held April 19. Preston Hanning Q gave a booster talk urging everyone to buy a Jesterg he also sang MMother Machreef! C! with the assembly joining him on the chorus. Eleanor Carlton and Ralph Cunning- ham spoke in regard to the plans for Freshman Night. 7 The wonderful spirit in assemblies as well as in the Oratorical was largely E X due to the line yell leaders and their cooperation with the Student Body. Clifton x Hanning and Frances Jones devoted a great deal of time in bettering class spirit kj pq? among the Freshmeng and their efforts were not in vain, for their class had the repu- Q tation of being one of the liveliest classes of the four. ' QD 5 if Although the stage manager is seldom heard of, he is behind the scenes and is largely responsible for the activities on the stage. Charles Tryon's managing of the l stage was an important factor in the success of the different assemblies. X V , My Qi .Vt N1 524 lg y I kj fm? QQ Q l M fi if A Stage Managers Yell Leaders Pagr Fifty-nine fE5lg5Q2kfQFQiQZQVCsTiQiQiQ CWXQQE 5 5 E 5651 i as an QQQMQD esisfaffav E510 Harvard Explosion Staff The Freshmen have been getting more and more space in the Explosion, their section contained Harvard society, faculty news, musical events, resumes of assem- blies, debating results, and in general all about the doings of the school, students, and teachers. The various A9 English classes were very instrumental in helping to gather news, and they co-operated with the members of the Harvard staff in trying to give their class better publicity, and more of it. Eleanor Carlton had charge of the news, her assistants were Irma Smith and Elizabeth Talbot-Martin. Miss Helmer, faculty advisor, was always helpful and instructive to the reporters. The Harvard Spark mirrored the events of school life, and many Freshmen have the right idea in starting to keep an Explosion Hle which will be of great value to them in future years, for there is no better way of keeping a permanent record of school events. Cafeteria Since the fall of 1926 the cafeteria trade has increased 505. Under the able direction of Miss Swayer, four women assistants, and 28 student helpers, the cafeteria served about 600 students daily. Q , , ! N uf 5061 5 cj, The students always received the best attention and they greatly enjoyed as well half as appreciated the delicious nourishing food offered them. 7 Workers through both semesters were: Julia Benson, Frances Green, Bill Straus, Paul Pierce, James Morrow, kj Olive Shildrick, Charles Schnei- der, Mariam Clewett, William IQ? Maxfield, Barbara Dorrance, P-AX Margaret Johannson, E d i t h FQQ Boyce, Millie B a r n e s, Herb Mars, Frances Jones, Claire .I Zaremba, James Raims, Helen Scott and Edith Vailancour. 1 Those who worked only dur- U i ing the second semester include: Frances Dundas, J e s s i e Ed- ,Q i xg wards, Jeggy Griffen, Ardena GJFN Clark, Talbot Harper, Gertrude y Springer, Lawrence Holman, W Christine Maple a n d Ethel Hunt. Page Sixty A V f fs i ' r 5 U QQ9l225fso3Mi3iEQfCoNs,llQ C C59 GELKQMQ3 ZZ? QQQQECQQU QEQQKQD of E I V it XJ as ky Q. J 1 n 5 Tot ffl i rary Under the direction of Miss Helen Hoenshel, the Harvard Library has prospered during the past year. There are approximately 2,250 books in the library, 430 of which have been added during the past year. An average of 120 books circulate daily, this is an increase over last year, when the daily circulation was about 106. The Freshmen do considerable reference work, especially in connection with their English and Science courses. At the beginning of each term, instruction is given all B9 students on the use of the card catalogue and reference books. During the first semester Miss Hoenshel had three students working with her- Katherine Toner, Frances Macheret and Robert Casheyg two new assistants were added the second semester-Winifred Ray and Frances Bragdon. These students and their director have worked together to make the library a place of real benefit and interest to every student, the Student Body has co-operated in a fine way, and the library has been used more during the past year than ever before. Bookstore Since last year when the bookstore was moved to a prominent location in the school, its progress has been rapid. The trade is larger than ever before and the stock has been greatly increased. The bookstore now offers the Student Body a com- plete supply of school articles, including notebooks, Visors, drawing pads, pencils, erasers, and stickers. During the first semester Rosswell Bassell was student manager, he was assisted by Herman Bunting. James W'atson did the managing the second semester. Much of the year's success is due to the fine faculty advisor, Miss Jackson, who so graciously rendered her time and thoughts to the problems of the store. The average daily income is about 34.00. This shows the students are pat- ronizing their bookstore as well as co- operating with it to make it a good business enterprise in their school. At the present rate of progress and with the backing and help of the Stu- dent Body, the bookstore will soon be one of the greatest assets of Harvard High, by supplying the students with their needs and doing it in a pleasing and business-like way. Page Sixty-one XKQQ Emffs can e ossceaeif rgwmei1e2 ri erawev Qesefm G1 fbi 5 3 Z5 5? kj! K4 WN ,Q Wi ff? pl Wilson Carleton Bassell Speck U Debating Debating between the different English classes was one of the principal features in some of the assemblies, debating is undoubtedly widely advocated by the English teachers of Harvard. On November 24, there was a debate in the auditorium between Miss Hall's and Mr. Groverls classes. The subject was, 4'Resolved, That the manner of observing Thanksgiving as the founders of the first day observed it be restored? It was an excellent debate, both sides putting forth good arguments. Another interesting debate was held January 7, the question was, ullesolved, That a person found cheating in an examination should be expelled from the class in which the cheating is done." Miss Hallis third period English class had the affirmative, and Miss Deanis sixth period class upheld the negative. On the negative, which proved the winning side, were Roswell Bossell, Clarence Avery, Coe Burnett, and Tom Spurwayg Truman Cur- tis, Angelina Cardone, Randolph Speck, and Jack Wilson were on the affirmative. Mr. Adams? fourth period class accepted a challenge from Miss Dean,s first period classg accordingly, on May 10 a debate was held in the auditorium. The topic was, 'fResolved, That examinations at the end of the term should be abolishedf, This was one of the most exciting debates of the year. On the affirmative were Betty Cannon, Ethel Sanders, Carol Smith and Irma Smith. Robert Storms, Mary Welcli. Jack Reed and Eleanor Carlton were on the negative. ' The debating team that defeated the Sophomores included Jack Wilson, Randolf Speck, Eleanor Carlton, and Roswell Bassell. Page Sixty-tfwo 1 U fC?DEMioFi5Q3lVCoNsiLU93 C6Xw.LQfff3 'EJBFQQCQQCQES CQMMQ3 2271 fglgpgflg fiQ392fVQD ggi ti 5 3 E for 1 l tj V Q If E1 f ll S X, L13 C1 t A 1 w X, f.. Freshman Night The annual Freshman Night was held at Harvard on Friday, April 29. The evening was a successful one, due to the careful plans and preparation of faculty members and students. Mrs. Kolts, Mr. Adams, Miss Williams and Miss Mains helped the student committee, which consisted of Barbara Major, Harry Bogen, Margaret Byerly, Spencer St. Clair, Eleanor Carleton 'and Ralph Cunningham. Their helpers were Beatrice Marsh and Mary Jane Morgan. A most enjoyable program was arranged and was especially liked for its variety and clever features. ,lack Banks and Jack Cooper took the part of rope-throwersg Betty Phillips entertained with a picturesque Gypsy dance, and Beryl Campbell did a doll dance, Ruth Olson and Irma Smith rendered several beautiful duets on the ukelele and guitar. Their numbers included: alt All Dependsl' and HThe Vest Gets All the Gravyug Frances Macheret whistled MThe Doll Dancef, and Graham Van Patten played a harmonica solo. Light refreshments were served in the cafeteria, which was artistically decorated in pink and green, with wild flowers on each table. Everyone agreed that this Freshman Night was one of the most suecessful ones ever held and that the program was one of the most delightful ever put fon by the Freshmen. X ix hx Page Sixty-three QEQQQDYCQBWQNQLUQE C Jack Bradley Dorothy Collum Dorothy Dean Kenneth Bailey Jean Caldwell Kenneth Gaywey Sarah Henry Lillian Fournier Donald Fuller Rosemary Gilhuly Edward Harmon Florence Anderson Dorothy Baldwin Walter Berg Lawrence Chandler Howard Chase J J ' J' ' vm Qi gQ3 271' if9fi9 D Q? Hall and Ground Duty George Hallihan James Lichtenthaler Tokeo Hirashima Macine Perkins Osmond Knight Keith Wickham kj Rowland Holland Foby Payne Q Bernice Hunt Hardin Rich Q Ronald Levitt Harriet Stryke Marian Morgan A June Howel Shirley Nissen Martha Knecht Elizabeth Talbot-Martin Jean McAllister Anna Muchow kj Richard Carton Robert Rumsay ,Q Edward Killion Jane Smith Catherine McAndrews William Smith Mary Jane Morgan Stewart Tryon George Rockefort Enid Walker Charles Jewel Evalyn Smylie kj Dorothy Blankenship Walter Cecil Don Farinaccr George Allen Helen Eyman Maxine Gatenby John Joffell Helen Ljuengquist Sanders Russel Alberta Lchweers Geraldine Mars Evelyn Mink Gladys Musky Spencer St. Clair Virginia Welsh Robert Perry Jack Reed Irma Smith Page Sixty-four for lkn 35 Q Q 219323515 iQEQffVQTQQf2'fCoE9QQi?5 C Classes E5 ,Ecilgifig 655135923 ZZ! iGT9?l9Mf?fQD 5Q D C55 j F 5 Miss Soper Miss Crandall Miss Moir MJ favs 5-63? v E Winter '27 Officers iv Pre d ,..,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,., . J ph F klin NJ 565 Vic P d ..... El M drid U Sec y R b M R y olds E7 Tre Fl M C b y JW ,QQ U 5 U 3 ,Q CJ Franklin Madrid McReyn01dS Mccoubfey E X Page S ixty-five U -iEf25QmiQDX1i5QFDZ1lVCQ?f0,QiCiQ To 5 Qt QQEMQQQB ZZ! iE'3Q9 D QEQCQKQ1 65' w ELSIE F. ASPENLEITER Business College. From Huntington Park High School. G. A. A. C4-15 ball C415 Hockey C21, C31, C415 Soccer C21, C31. CATHERINE ARMSTRONG "Kitty" Girls' "G" Club C31, C415 G. A. A. C21, C31, C415 Pom Pom Club C315 Basketball C315 Soccer C31. Pom Pom Club C21, C315 Basketball C31, C415 Speed- MILDRED L. BEHME "Milly" ' Business College. C415 Volley Ball C11. MARGARET LOUISE BEISE "Loui.v:" University of Southern California. I From Fergus Falls High School, Fergus Falls, Minn. Three One-Act Plays C315 G. A. A. C415 Girls' Hik- ing Club C31, C415 Girls' Swimming Club C4-15 Pom Roan Club C315 Chaimtan Senior Banquet Committee WILLIAM ROGERS BROOKE "Bill" Alabama University. ' From San Diego High School. Variety Show C415 M Spanish Club C31, C415 "G" Club C21, C31, C415 U Class B Football C215 Baseball C21, C31, Captain C41. GLENN D. BRONNER "Re.ri.rianee" Work. Stag Party Committee C415 Honor Pin C415 Science Club C415 Ticket Seller C415 Class A Track C31, C4-15 Class Oratorical Committee C415 Ticket Taker C31. C41- 1 JACK BOOKER Work. Roll Room Representative C115 Music Club C31, C415 Glee Club C31, C415 "G" Club C21, C31, C415 Class C12 Football C21, C31, Captain C415 Basketball 3 , 4 . KJ U LINN CRISWELL "Cri.r" frvxbl Three One-Act Plays C415 Oratorical Committee C315 ' Scribblers' Club C415 Assistant Movie Projectionist C415 Class Committee C4-1. w University of Southern California. Class President C315 Boys' League Executive Board C415 Chairman Boys' Order Committee C415 Roll Room Representative C315 Honor Pin C31, C415 Span- . .. ish Club C215 "G" Club Secretary C31, President - ' C415 Class B Football C21, Class A Football C31, 'fy C415 Class B Basketball C115 Class A Track C3-5 Q, C415 Varsity Baseball C215 Chairman of Junior- D Fxgm Senior Entertainment C315 Stag Party Chairman C41. j EUGENE C. CLARKE "Gene" University of California at Los Angeles. ffvwvx BETH CAMPBELL ,Qc -C 5 San Francisco Teachers' College. ,.-5 From Roosevelt High School, Oakland, California. - QS Girls' League. ' Y? MYRON C. COLE "san" California Christian College. Snapshot Editor of Stylus C415 Music Club C31, C415 Vx! Spectator Club C415 Business Manager of Orchestra l I C315 President of Orchestra C415 Vice President of l Band C31, C415 Boys' League Ticket Taker C315 C Roll Room Representative C11. 4 ELDON H. CANRIGHT "Slim" Kkj Business College. From Battle Creek Academy, Battle Creek, Michigan. Cfvix Boys' Junior Glee Club C41. Q i ELSIE CANNON California School of Arts and Crafts. I Variety Shows C415 Spanish Club C31, C415 Somoac Club C31, C41. E Page Sixty-six ' League. E fs BQ5QDi52?CoNliCliDE ima Honor Pin C11, C21, C31, C415 Commerce Club C31, l V595 CQEMQQCQB Z7 iG?5Q9QKfQD QEQQKQ of T1 X m J qw 4 1, g xt TN .W ie? 1 E FW df' ii 35 Lx rw 316' Lf 0- Z. KSN K -,J lm IL. 3 l K, EDWIN L. CLINE "Ed" California Institute of Technology. Roll Room Representative 1215 Dramatics 1115 Class Oratorical Committee 1415 Band,1l1, 1215 Dance Committee 131, 141. DOROTHY CHAPPIUS "Dol" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 121, 131, 141. LOWELL L. DUNN Work. f Boys' League Executive Board 131. SARAH MAR-IORIE DYER "Sally" Broad Oaks. From Los Angeles High School. Girls' League. f DONALD DEWEY "Don" Los Angeles Conservatory of Music. Music Club 121, 131, 141. THORA VIRGINIA DECKER "Sn0b" Federal School of Arts. From Compton Union High School. Somoac Club 121, 1415 Basketball 1415 Baseball 1415 Hockey 141. VIRGINIA EDWARDS "Ginger" Pasadena Junior College. From Lowell High School, San Francisco, California. Library Club 1415 Orchestra 121. NATHAN FINCH "Nate" Stanford. Roll Room Representative 121, 1315 Honor Pin 1315 Sports Editor of Explosion 1415 Class Debater 1215 Spanish Club 1215 Forum Club 121, 131, 1415 Secre- tary "G" Club 1415 Class C Football 121, Class B Football 13, 1415 Class B. Basketball 1315 Tennis 1115 Announcement Committee 1415 Dance Commit- tee 1415 Quill Staff 141. ESTHER D. M. FLINDT "Spark" Glendale Business College., From Columbia High School, Columbia, South Da- kota. Pom Pom Club 1315 Hockey 131. CHARLES M. FISCHER "Fi:rher" Motion Pictures. Class Play 1415 Variety Show 1415 "Thursday Eve- ning", "Romancers", "Pickles" 1415 Boys' Glee Club 1415 Class Program Committee 1415 Stage Mana- ger 141. EDNA M. FORSYTH Business College. Class Announcement Committee 141. JOSEPHINE FRANKLIN "Jo" University of Southern California. Class President 1415 Secretary of Girls' League 1215 Vice President of Girls' League 1315 Girls' Stunt Party Committee 131, 1415 Girls' Friendship Com- mittee 1115 Roll Room Representative 1215 "Pickles" 1415 Glee Club 121, Secretary-Treasurer 131, Presi- dent 141. FAY HUFFER "Tenn" From El Campo High School, El Campo, Texas. Music Club 1315 Girls' Swimming Club 141. EDITH MERLAND HIKES "Edu" Business College. Honor Pin 1315 Commerce Club 131, 1415 Basket- ball 111, 1215 Volley Ball 111, 121. Page Sixty-sewn ' ' "" W f Fx -. Q Q F61 Z1 1 v ,QCD GFS G3 Q53 , Q QQSSMGEQQDE 27 CEl9 U SQQQLQKQD Q ' JOHN IBE Frank Wiggins Trade School. DOROTHY KENYON IRWIN "Dat" University of Southern California. Roll Room Representative 1315 Class Debater 1215 A Forum Club 121, 131, 1415 G. A. A. 111, 1215 Girls' Hiking Club 111, 121. 6. Boys- Le ague . L5 University of California at Los Angeles. From Chicago, Illinois. Somoas 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 131. FRED J. KOPIETZ "Freddy" Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. - Roll Room Representative 1215 Honor Pin 14-15 Somoac Club 131, Treasurer 1415 Class B Track 131, Class A Track 141. 5 HAROLD E. KREISEL "Chrysler" N LX Roll Room Representative 1215 Honor Pin 131, 14-15 Science Club 1415 President Spectator Club 14-1.. 1 University of Southern California. Honor Pin 14-15 Three One-Act Plays 1415 Music Club 1315 Glee Club 141. DONALD KRAKAR "Craclu'r" 1 Work. Science Club 131. VVILBUR LEMON "Citrus" Business College. Roll Room Representative 1115 Junior-Senior Dance l X-J Committee 141. U 'rrvmi ROBERT MCREYNOLDS "Bob" ' , University of California. l Q 5 Class Secretary 14-15 Oratorical Chairman of Line of March 1415 Music Club 111, 121, 131, 1415 Band , 111, 121, 131, 14-15 Ticket Taker 1415 Boxing 14-15 Stage Crew 1415 Dance Committee 141, Ring Com- mittee 141. MARIAN E. LAROCQUE "Su.rie" Woodbury Business College. From Los Angeles High School. Roll Room Repre- sentative 1415 Music Club 121, 131. ' FLORENCE MACKOWAN "Shorter" V A University of California at Los Angeles. fix "G" Club 1415 G. A. A. 1415 Basketball 121, 131, ,Qc 14-15 Volley Ball 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 131, 1415 Hockey 131, 14-15 Speed Ball 141. WILLIAM ALLEN MOORE "Rhy1nin' Kid" University of Arizona. From Van Nuys High School, Van Nuys, California. Boys' League Entertainment 1115 Roll Room Repre- sentative 1215 Three One-Act Plays 1215 Vice Presi- From VVellington High School, Wellington, Kansas.. dent Music Club 14-15 Boys' Junior Glee Club 14-15 Scribblers 14-15 Tennis 121. FLORENCE MCCOUBREY "Fla" Work. U Class Treasurer 14-15 Girls' Entertainment Chairman 1-FVW1 14-15 Roll Room Representative 121, 1315 Sompac 1 131, 1415 Girls Hiking Club 1415 Girls' Swim- iQ ming Club 131, 1415 Basketball 1115 Volley Ball 1115 Baseball 1115 Hockey 1315 Soccer 1315 Ora- torical Committee 131, Dance Committee 141, Ring Committee 141. , DOROTHY MAE McLAUGHLIN "Dat" 1 Business College. 7 Commerce Club 1-1-1. Page Sixty-eight QCQYV 1wQEQ27QDYiQ'l5l23fCQEfQQiU9E CoY.LQl GRACE JONES 56 University of California at Los Angeles. U KATHRYN ELEANOR KITTERMAN "Kay" iQ o s Q2 CEMQLCQE 271 635529249 9i93 D gl ELOISA M. MADRID "" Business College. Class Vice-President 1415 Member of Uniform Board 121, Uniform Chairman 1315 Philanthropic Chair- man of Girls' League 1315 President of Girls' League 1415 Roll Room Representative 111, 121, 1315 Spanish Club 121, 141, President 1315 G. A. A. 111, 1415 Pom Pom Club 131, 1415 Basketball U 1115 Volley Ball 1115 Baseball 1115 Speed Ball 1315 Hockey 1315 Class Committee 111, 121, 131, 141. 46 LEROY MCGINNIS - .. Akron University, Akron, Ohio. I From Cuyahoga Falls High School, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio. Roll Room Representative 121, 1315 Science 3 Club 131, 1415 Ticket Taker 121, 131, 141. ROSE MARIAS "Babe" University of California at Los Angeles. From Hollenbeck Heights junior High School, Los Angeles, California. Roll Room Representative 121, 1315 Honor Pin 111, 1315 Variety Show 1415 Comites 131, 1415 Music Club 121, 131 1415 Glee Club 131, ' L2 Business Manager 1415 Pom Pom Club 1315 "Pickles" U 41. CHARLES JAMES OAK "Chuflz" P61 University of Southern California. , "G" Club 131, 1415 Science Club 1415 Class B ' Football 131, 1415 Varsity Baseball 131, 141. MARJORIE PRIAULX "Marj" University of Southern California. Chairman of Girls' Friendship Committee 14-15 ' Girls' Finance Committee 1315 Three One-Act Plays 1415 G. A. A. 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 141. LOVELL F. PAGGEOT "Lo-Wy" 5 University of Southern California. V From Queen Anne High School, Seattle, Washington. U Roll Room Representative 121. f""i"g CHARLES PROVIN ffchufkf' 1 Q ' University of Southern California. From Northwestern High School, Detroit, Michigan. W Somoac Club 131, 141. IRENE LYDIA MEWBOURN "Wennie" ' Business College. Roll Room Representative 1415 Honor Pin 131, 1415 Commerce Club 141.' W. HOWARD PETERS "Pun" 5 University of Illinois. , scribblers' Club 1415 Class c Track 1415 Class . l U Committee 141. U CHARLES RICHARDS "Chuzk" M Work. ' 11-Q' variety show cap, 441, spanish Club 443. EDWARD I. REESE I California Institute of Technology. Honor Pin 13, 1415 Science Club 131, 141. A MARY LOUISE PRUDEN "Prudie" Art School. From Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles, Califor- nia. Girls' Entertainment Committee 1415 Three I One-Act Plays 1415 "Thursday Evening" 1415 Ora- torical. Committee 1415 Variety Shows 1415 Somoac kj Club 131, 141. 1-fvjs JOSEPHINE A. ROBISON "Jo" , I Woodbury's Business College. I Q From Sparks High School, Sparks, Nevada. Girls' . Hiking Club 1315 Commerce Club 1415 Basketball 1315 Volley Ball qsy. 5 l ALFRED K. SEAMAN 1 University of California at Los Angeles. ' 1 Honor Pin 121, 131, 1415 Variety Show 1312 Science 1 Club 131, 141. 4 Page Sixty-nine , Y 1 i Qmfw oNa,QQi9? CQXXQLQQ 1 f B A - A vs. Q to C Q QgsLwgQ327 139252435 gegojfmp A Wi CHARLES STEWART "Churk" California Institute of Technology. Science Club 1415 Spectator Club 141. GERTRUDE SKELLY 1 Santa Barbara Teachers' College. Girls' League. Study Dancing. 1 Girls' League Committee 1215 Variety Show 1215 l Music Club 131, 1215 Girls' Swimming Club 1315 G. A. A. 121. RUSSELL G. SQUIER "Run" Harvard University. From Van Nuys High School, Van Nuys, California. Roll Room Representative 121, 1315 UG" Club 131, 1415 Football 121, 131, 1415 Track 121, 131, 141. EDNA STRONG "Eddie" Basketball 111. HELEN M. WHITE University of Southern California. Roll Room Representative 1115 Spanish Club 121, 131. E c 3 California Institute of Technology. GURDON H. WATTLES "WaHler" X 5 Scribhlers 1415 Chess Club 121, 1315 Orchestra 1315 PHRONSA THOMPSON "Phron" x Band 111. U TW VERA E. WILSON Business College. Welfare Committee of Girls' League 1415 Roll Room Representative 1115 Honor Pin 1115 Dance Com- mittee 141, Banquet Committee 141. MARIE M. ZAREMBA "Marie" From Central High School, Bay City, Michigan. Roll Room Representative 121. 1 LUCAS A. ALDEN California Institute of Technology. ' Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 French Club 1215 Secretary of Chess Club 1215 Science Club 131, 1415 Variety Show 1315 French Play 111, 121. CLARICE ELAINE ANDERSON "Codex" KWH ,QQ . Work. , Glee Club 141. 1 BARBARA JANE BLAKE "Banff" yy University of Southern California. M Stunt Party Committee 1315 News Editor of Explo- ' sion 1315 Variety Show 1215 Senior Play 45 G. A. Q A. 1415 Volley Ball 1315 Baseball 1315 Speed Ball 1315 Senior Banquet Committee 141. 1 MARJORIE 1. SEGALE fiwafgiw Pt Woodbury's Business College. 5' Honor Pin 1415 Secretary and Treasurer of "G" ' 1 Club 1415 Basketball 1315 Volley Ball 121, 131, 1415 Speed Ball 1415 Hockey 1315 G. A. A. 141. Page Selventy Q . 1 f'Q?s9Qfl4QDxQfCoEL 9 owl FLORENCE STAPLES "Honey" K6 Business College. 5,61 Roll Room Representative 1115 Glee Club 141. fCD'l'51 , University of Southern California. is - s G12 CQECMQQCQDE Z7 56.29249 2K112E9Qff1fQD E ELIZABETH HEUSTIS "Betty" University of Southern California. Secretary of Girls' League 1455 Girls' Friendship Chairman 135, Girls' Publicity Chairman 145, Roll Room Representative 115, '135, 145, Assistant Art Editor of Stylus 1453 Usher 1355 Somoac Club 135, 145, G. A. A. 1453 Chairman Class Ring Commit- ' tee 145. A MARIE WARREN "Re" Florist. Spectator Club 145. DORSEY MOTTERN H K6 Newspaper Work. Baseball 145. 1 EDDIE J. GREUTERT "Dutch " University of Southern California. From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. "G" Club 1455 Class C Basketball 115, l 125, captain Class B Basketball mg Class A Basket- , ball 1455 Swimming 145. BLANCHE HENRY "Peggy" From New Madrid High School, New Madrid, Mis- souri. Girls' League. 1 ANNA MAY HUNT yy Business College. U "G" Club 135, 145, Girls' Hiking Club 135, Girls' Swimming Club 135, Hockey 135, 145. GEORGE LIGHTFOOT "Lanlzy" ' ' University of California at Los Angeles. Roll Room Representative 1255 Honor Pin 125, 135, 1453 Science Club 135, 145. ROMELDA SCHLOTZHAUER "Milly" Study Music. Roll Room Representative 1253 "Pickles", Glee 1 Club 145. to ie ., U if Q31 Q K4 U. 5 ., lm ' Q Page Seventy-one fiQlgQ?'f 5 iQD llVCQNiiCl93 CGWXQQQ ri . l x Y Z5 X kj 42655 F5551 XJ a - XJ W6 Sufnnler Offlcers X61 ' Pres d ,..........,,..............,.,........................:,.....,............ J k Copeland Q15 jj M I ll Walker Q25 K Vice P d G ld Osier 'CU XV 7 P ul Merit Q21 Secr T ..,.... Ruth Wilson 1 Q iw fi Q x Y 4 Q W Page Se-venty-tfwo FGLEDKHQU QQl52 Q3lVCm Ql95 CCXXLKQEQQJ igwgcws 27 QQQMMQJ sQ292ffQ5 j E 5 fi? fo g - G25 CQBMQQQQDE 271 QQEBQEKQD flQE.9l2f?QD 5' ' Girls' League Committee 135, Roll Room Represen- tative 115, Honor Pin 125, 135, 1455 Comites Club 125, 135, 145, Science Club 135, 145, Pom Pom Club 135, Volley Ball 125. , MARGARET ALLEY l Principia. 1 From Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles, Cali- l Club 145, Commerce Club 14-55 Pom Pom Club 145. RUTH G. ALLINGTON "Rufut" V Occidental. From Wellsboro High School, Wellsboro, Pennsylvania. Second Period Representative 145, Variety Show 135, 1455 Library Club 135, Treasurer 145. FLORA J. ALLISON "Bardy" Occidental. From Quilcene High School, Quilcene, VVashington. Girls' League. 1 g EVELYN G. ANDERSEN LJ Pomona College. U From Somerville Hi h School, Somerville, Massachu- 1 DOROTHY E. ARMSTRONG "Dot" Work. Secretary of Finance 145, Three One-Act Plays 1455 , Girls' Athletic Association 145, Commerce Club 135, 145, Pom Pom Club 125, 135. l MARGARET ANDREWS "Tomy" 1 Broad Oaks. Variety Show 145, President Library Club 145, Girls' Athletic Association 135, 145, Girls' Hiking Club 145, Science Club 135, 145. xj LILLIAN ANDERSON LJ University of Southern California. W From Perry High School, Perry Oklahoma. Roll N up Room Representative 125g Second Period Representa- Q tive 135, Honor Pin 115, 125, 135, Stylus Staff 145, Jester Staff 145, Library Club 135, 145, Commerce , Club 145. JUANITA L. ARBOGAST "Nita" Study Dancing. From Franklin High School, Los Angeles, California. Class Vice President 1355 Girls' League Committee ' 135, Roll Room Representative 125, Honor Pin 115, Explosion Staff 135, Variety Show 135, 145, Ora- torical Committee 115, Class Committee 135. kj WANDA ARBOGAST M From Franklin High School, Los Angeles, California. ,Qc Girls' League Committee 115, 1355 Roll Room Rep- ' resentative 125, Honor Pin 115g Explosion Staff 1353 Qj Variety Show 135, 1455 "Once in a Blue Moon" 145, Music Club 135, 145, Glee Club 145, Class Committee 135. EARL C. AXUP "Earl C." J University of California at Los Angeles. From West High School, Cleveland, Ohio. Boys' G Club 135, Class B Basketball 125, Class A Basketball 135, 14-5g Tennis 145. Study Music. LUELLA ASHTON "Lou" kj Business College. Girls' Athletic Association 115, 145, Volley Ball Q ,FST co, 441. t BETTY BAUMBAUGH Girls' League. HELEN MAE AUSTILL "Bud" 5 Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois. il Assistant Secretary of Finance 14-5g Girls' League Committee 145, Honor Pin 135, Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation 145, Commerce Club 135, Vice President 145. i Page Sefventy-three QLQYV P5 fQQE2f.'4QTQ5CeD32VCoN-gi.QQi95 CQNLLQU fornia. Girls' Athletic Association 145, Girls' Hiking ' W ,Q g setts. Honor Pin 145. K6-Y 5 I if '5 5 A V f V W, K to or NQQGQQQE 271 QSQKQE to AQ ol l l RAQJIVMOKND ALLAN BANCROFT "Shiek" XJ or . Variety Show 131, 1415 '1Pickles" 1315 'KOnce in a Blue Moon" 1415 Music Club 121, 131, 1415 Glee Club 131, 1415 Orchestra 111, 121, 131, 1415 Band 111. 121, 131, 141- MARY BABCOCK "BabI1ic" Occidental. U From Franklin High School, Los Angeles, California. Q Girls' League Committee 1415 Honor Pin 111, 121, fm 131, 1415 Variety Show 1415 "Once in a Blue Q Moon" 1415 Glee Club 1415 Science Club 141. , , LOUISE ELEANOR BADOUR "Lau" ', Pasadena Junior College. Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Oratorical Com- mittee 1115 Spanish Club 1415 Girls Athletic Asso- N ciation 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club, 111, 121, 131, 1415 Girls Swimming Club 1215 Pom Pom Club 121, 1315 Basketball 1415 Speed Ball 121, 1315 Hockey 1215 Class Committee 141. U DONALD BAUGHMAN "Don" kj Work. "G" Club 1415 Class A Football 141. ALBERT BRAASCH "Al" ,Q California Institute of Technology. U Boys' League. HELEN MARTHA BOARDMAN l University of Southern California. From Kalamazoo High School, Kalamazoo, Michigan. Girls' League Committee 1315 Honor Pin 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 1215 Class ij Committee 141. 1 SPENCER H. BELLUE "Perry" U Wor . grvxz Roll Room Representative 1215 Commerce Club 141. l VADA VIOLA BRODERICK "Tomy" 1 K University of Oregon. J From Pasadena High School, Pasadena, California. Three One-Act Plays 141. LES BLUMENTHAL Ks Boys' League. JOHN ALDEN BRATTEN "Johnny" Work. ' U From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Calif. 1 1 Roll Room Representative 1215 Class Debate 1112 1 M Spanish Club 1115 Music Club 1315 Orchestra 1L1, ,Q, om, on. co. WILBUR BOOTH "Booth" Work. U ' Three One-Act Plays 1415 Variety Show 1415 Senfir XA Play 1415 Scribblers' Club 1415 G Club'14-15 Class C J Football 131. l ' MIRIAM BAINBRIDGE Broad Oaks. Girls' League Committee 1115 Library Club 14-15 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1415 Variety Show 141. V GLENN A. BRANDSTATER - University of California at Los Angeles. :Q 1 From Mission High School, San Francisco, California. Honor Pin 1415 Science Club 131, 141. MARTIN BREDSTEEN "Marty" , I University of California. ' W From Berkeley High School, Berkeley, California. l Music Club 131, 1415 Glee Club 131, 1415 Chess Club 1415 Commerce Club 131, 1415 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Variety Show 131, 141. Page Seventy-four I 1 1619 JQ1i5QE2ffCmNiiQi91C io , o ammo Z7 o1a2.fQ3,a, I 0 JANICE MARIE BROWN Northwestern University. Plays 1413 Oramrical Committee 1413 Comites Club 1 121 131 141 ' WILLIAM L. BOGEN "Xerxes" f- Girls' League Committee 131, 1413 Three One-Act Annapolis. Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Second Period Representaiive 1313 Editor-in-Chief Explosion 1413 v Comites Club 131, 1413 Wrestling 141. CARL J. BUCKLEY "Buck" Work. ' Q Music Club 1313 Orchestra 121, 1313 Band 121. MARTHA BURGER Pomona College. 1 From jefferson High School, Los Angeles, California. l Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1413 Variety Show 1313 , Spanish Club 131, 1413 Somoac Club 131, 1413 Pom Pom Club 1313 Usher 141. WESLEY BURTON W Boys' League. WILLA HOYT BUDD V U Oregon Agricultural College. U m From Lewis and Clark High School, Spokane, VVash- ington. Treasurer Girls' League 1413 Member of M 1 Uniform Board 1313 Class Editor of Stylus 1413 Ex- plosion Staff 1313 Business Manager ot Quill 1413 Usher 1313 Spanish Club 1413 Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation 1413 Girls' Swimming Club 131. HELEN M. BIRCH "Tools" - 1 Stenographic Work. Commerce Club 131, 141. VIRGINIA MARY BAUDINO "Ginger" University of California at Los Angeles. Roll Room Representative 1213 Second Period Repre- ' sentative 1413 Honor Pin 1213 Somoac Club 1413 U "G" Club 131, 1413 Girls' Athletic Association 1413 U Volley Ball 111, 121, 131, 1413 Baseball 111, 121, W 131, 1413 Speed Ball 131, 1413 Hockey 131, 141. D ' PHYLLIS BUTCHER "Phil" 'Q Roll Room Representative 1113 Second Period Repre- , sentative 1313 Honor Pin 1413 Three One-Act Plays 1413 Comites Club 121, 131, 1413 Girls' Athletic Association 1413 Girls Hiking Club 1413 Pom Pom Club 1313 Volley Ball 1313 Baseball 1313 Hockey 131, 1413 Class Committee 111, 121. 1 REBECCA BRANT "Barley" University of California at Los Angeles. Sophomore Cabinet Representative 1213 Class Vice N President 1113 President Girls' League 1413 Girls' League Committee 131, 1413 Roll Room Representa- l tive 111, 1213 Second Period Representative 1313 l Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1413 Vice President Honor l 1 Club 1213 Music Club 111, 121, 131, 1413 Girls' Athletic Association 131, Secretary 1413 Science Club f 131, Secretary-Treasurer 1413 Basketball 121, 1313 A Volley Ball 111, 1213 Baseball 1113 Class Commit- we, we 121, co. ALICE E. BRADY 'feafyf' L I Santa Barbara Normal School. ' From Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles, Califor- , nia. Girls' League. MARRIANE CUMMINGS "Jo" From University High School, Oakland, California. Q Girls' League. Society 1313 Variety Show 131, 1413 Secretary Spanish M MARTHA LUCILE CARPENTER "Marty" 1' Chouinard Art School. Q 1, Second Period Representative 1413 Stylus Staff 1413 ' . Oratorical Committee 111, 121, 131, 1413 Somoac Club, 1413 Girls' Athletic Association 1413 Girls' Hiking Club 1413 Girls' Swimming Club 1413 Va- riety Show 131, 1413 Girls' League Committee 141. SAMUEL B. COLBURN "Sammy" Y l . Rciale Room Representative 1213 French Club 131, 1413 ' Class Committee 141. 1 Page Se-venty-ffve toaalgfaywiaecwsetuab CQMQQQ is - . QP CRMQQQE 27 fKE5l9QiKf.D fE3M,2.f5QD GD g 5 E 1 Mx KWH ,C-Q. to 155 1 l 5 Page Selventy-.tix I E MARGARET BROWN "Brownie" ' Herrin Art School, Indianapolis, Indiana. Variety Show 1313 Somoac Club 131, 141, Girls' Athletic Association 1315 Girls' Hiking Club 131, Secretary 1413 Girls' Swimming'Club 131, Baseball 111, Speed Ball 1313 Hockey 121, 131, Class Com- mittee 141. DOROTHY E. ARMSTRONG "Dot", Work. Secretary of Finance 14-1, Three One Act Plays 141: Girls' Athletic Association 131, 14-1g Commerce Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 121, 131. LAWRENCE BURNS "S4wimmer" Post Graduate. Orchestra 141g Band 111, 121. WILLIAM A. ANDREE "Bill" University of California at Los Angeles. Boys' League. WAYNE EVANS "Smilhy" Work. From State Preparatory School, Boulder, Colorado. Band 121, 141, President 131. FAYE CLUTTER Work. Girls' League. HAROLD ECKELBARGER "lille" University of Southern California. From Pomona High School, Pomona, California. Music Club 131, 141, Band 131, 141, Golf 131. STUART BARON "Baron" Stanford. From Arroyo Grand High School. Science Club 141. BARRET BROWN Stanford. Band 1215 Swimming 14-13 Stage Crew 131, 141. ALEXANDER H. CHASE "Al" ' Oregon Agrieultual College. From Deane School, Santa Barbara, California. Boys' League. IOSEPHINE ELGIN "Jo" Business College. From Belmont High School, Los Angeles, California. Girls' League. EDWARD R. COLYER "Eddie" Business College. From Lincoln High School, Los Angeles, California. Track 111. HAROLD A. DICKEY "Dick" University of Southern California. Boys' League. MAURINE CLIFFORD "Morris" University of Idaho. From Midway High School, Lewisville, Idaho. Girls' Hiking Club 141, Science Club 141. .V 3 1 Q of F61 si i E QQ? 1 QGDD QElKoNaiiQi95 CQXLLQQQIE - Q1 15SfK1QiQ3Z7fZ61l9MKfs111eD ,MQ Q MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Pomona College. Secretary of Girls' League 1415 Girls' League Com- mittee 111, 131, 1415 Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Honor Pin 121, 1415 Explosion Staff 1415 Quill Staff 1415 Senior Play 1415 Oratorical 111, 1215 League Debate 1415 Class Debate 111, 1315 French Club 131, 1415 Forum Club 111, 121, Secretary 131, President 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1115 Girls' Swimming Club 1415 Basketball 1115 Hockey 121, 1415 Class Commit- tee 141. HAROLD CAMPBELL "Bill" University of California at Los Angeles, Vice President of Student Body 1415 Secretary of Assemblies 14-15 Chairman of Student Council 1415 Boys' League Committee 1415 Second Period Repre- - sentative 1315 Honor Pin 1215 Photo Editor Stylus 14-15 Ticket Taker 1315 Vice President of Science Club 1315 Class Committee 131, 141. DANIEL CORMODE "Dan" Work. From Bishop High School, Bishop, California. Boys' League. BEATRICE IRENE CASE "Bea" University of California at Los Angeles. Secretary Girls' Athletics 14-15 Treasurer Girls' League 1315 Girls' League Committee 1215 Roll Room Representative 1115 Second Period Representative 131, 1415 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Secretary Honor Society 1415 Variety Show 1415 Class Debate 1115 Comites Club 121, 131, 1415 President "G" Club 131, 1415 President Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking"Club 121, 1315 Girls' Swimming Club 121, 131, 1415 Science Club 131, 1415 Basketball 111, 121, 131, 1415 VOHCY Ball 121, 131, 14-1: B250- ball 111, 121, 1315 Speed Ball 121, 131, 1415 Hockey 121, 131, 141- IDA MARIE CHURCH "Red" Business College. Roll Room Representative 1115 Second Period Repre- sentative 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Com- merce Club 1415 Basketball 1115 Volley Ball 1115 Soccer 131. H. A. CLARKE "Hank" Wooster College. Senior Cabinet Representative 1415 Secretary-Treas- urer Boys' League 1415 Boys' League Committee 1415 Spanish Club 121, 1315 "G" Club 131, 1415 Class B Football 1315 Class A Football 1415 Class C Basketball 1115 Manager Class A Basketball 1415 Baseball 131, 1415 Class Committee 131. FRED J. CLARK California Institute of Technology. From Le Conte Junior High School, Hollywood, Cali- foenia. Honor Pin 1115 Comites Club 121, 131, 141. VIVIAN MARIE COCHRAN "Viv" University of Southern California. Music Club 1415 Glee Club 141. EDGAR J. COLVIN "Ed" Work. Class B Football 1415 Oratorical Committee 131. DOROTHY COLEMAN "Ronnie" Business College. From Northern High School, Detroit, Michigan. Sec- ond Period Representative 1315 Honor Pin 1315 Ex- plosion Stalf 1415 Scribblers' Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1415 Com- merce Club 131, President 1415 Pom Pom Club 141. VIRGINIA M. CLARK "Click" Stenographic Work "G" Club 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Athletic Associa- tion 1115' Girls' Swimming Club 1215 Commerce Club 131, 1415 Variety Show 131, 1415 Basketball 1115 Tennis 121, 131, 1415 Volley Ball 111, 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 111, 1315 Soccer 1215 Hockey 121. ROBERT CONOVER "Bob" University of Washington. From Everett High School, Everett, Washington. Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Baseball 111. SARA COUSE "Sally" Pasadena Junior College. Variety Show 1415 Secretary Library Club 141. JACK COPELAND Oregon Agricultural College. From Tulsa High School, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Class President 1415 Second Period Representative 131, 1415 Student Council 1415 Variety Show 1415 "G" Club 131, 1415 Class B Football 131, 1415 Class A Track 131, 1415 Class Committee 131, 141. Q,fs9DZ'?Ho1 5QE 11QidQZ2f!1ofXCiiQl91fGWw ln'- BD C52 iX Q3 Zlt D 59 ,WQ 35 , ' JACK BENNETT "Jada" ' Stanford. From Hollywood High School, Hollywood, California. Roll Room Representative 111, 121, Explosion Staff 131, Class Committee 111, 121, 131, 141. MARIE H. BUESS ' lgusinei College. I K ll rom empton High Schoo empton I inois. Girls' League. ' l U VIRGINIA LEE BARTLETT "Virgie" University of Southern California. Q From Bend High School, Bend, Oregon. Girls' League. . FRANCES M. BURT University of California at Los Angeles. ' 1 From Van Nuys High School, Van Nuys, California. Honor Pin 131, Variety Show 141, Music Club 141, Glee Club 141, Scriblers' Club 141, Pom Pom 7 Club 141. e MAIRIOIIII CURTIS "Lottie" f inis ing School. U Spanish Club 131, 141, Girls' Athletic Association U 141, Girls' Hiking Club 141, Girls' Swimming Club, 131, 141. I HELEN R. CHRISTMAS Business College. Variety Show 131, Girls' Athletic Association 141, dl Girls' Hiking Club 131, 14-15 Commerce Club 131, 141, Pom Pom Club 131, Basketball 131. 1 MAURICE CRAWFORDS Occidental. Second Period Representative 141. ROBERT CARR "Bob" , Work. From Indian Wells Valley Union High School, Indian U Wells, California. Music Club 141, Orchestra 131, me 1415 Band 141. NEVILLE CORBEIL "Bob" Business College. From Pomona High School, Pomona, California. ' Honor Pin 121. DOROTHY COLEMAN "Ronny" Business College. From Northern High School, Detroit, Michigan. Second Period Representative 1313 Honor Pin 131, Explosion Staff 141, Scribblers' Club 14-1, Girls' Ath- letic Association 141, Girls' Hiking Club 131, 141, U Commerce Club 131, President 14-1g Pom Pom Club 141- P Qfvxx ROBERTA CULLEN "Bobbie" ' QQ' University of Southern California. ' Roll Room Representative 1115 Second Period Reprea sentative 14-1, "Once in a Blue Moon" 141, Variety Q2 Show 14-15 Music Club 131, 14-1, Glee Club 1415 Class Committee 131, 141. . ROBERT J. CURWELL "Bob" V e University of California. From Loyola Academy, Chicago, Illinois. Secretary of Publicity 141, Vice President Student Body 141, Secretary of Publications 131, Editor-in-Chief Explo- Girls' Athletic Association 141, Volley Ball 111g g - sion 131, Variety Show 14-15 Class Debate 131, kj M Forum Club 141, Scribblers' Club 131, Class Com- mittee 141. I 5 ' GERTRUDE AILEEN CROSS Q From Kelseyville Union High School, Kelseyville, Cal- ifornia. Glee Club 1315 Girls' Swimming Club 141. 1 JOHN J. DOLLINS "Deacon" l Business College. Roll Room Representative 111, Music Club 121: Orchestra 111, 121, 131. I Page Sefventy-eight QCLQYV 1 QQl9QnKQ5X1gfQ39f5CosE1liQfCii1f kifji' 1 C525 CQQQGEQCQQE 271 QEDJCCQD iQiQff?QD Q l CALVIN DRAKE Oregon Agricultural College. Class President 1215 Honor Pin 111. ELEANOR HUME DOW University of California at Los Angeles. From Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Illinois. Senior Play 1415 Glee Club 1415 Variety Show 1415 I "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 131, 141. VIRGINIA MAE DENNY "Ginnie" University of California at Los Angeles. From Hollywood High School, Hollywood, California. Honor Pin 121, 131, 1415 Explosion Staff 1415 Comites 131, 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1415 Pom Pom Club 1315 Basket- ball 131. ' I VEDA DYE Notre Dame. I From St. Joseph Academy, Des Moines, ,Iowa. Three One-Act Plays 1415 Music Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1415 Class Committee 1415 Variety Show 141. U U FRANCES DASSOFF "Frilzie" University of Southern California. Girls' League Committee 111, 121, 131, 1415 Roll - Room Representative 111, 1215 Second Period Repre- segtative 131 i3lVarHy Shoxzv ,131M141 5cSiPgckgei" 131, U nce in a ue oon" 4 5 usic u 3', ec- retary 1415 Glee Club 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 141 5 Girls' Swimming Club 1315 Pom Pom Club 131, Secretary 1415 Usher 1415 Basketball 121, l . 12315 Volleyi 13al,l,121, 131, 1415 Soccer 1215 Class ommittee 1 , 2 . 7 MAITLAND STANLEY DIRKS "M'ait" Occidental. Science Club 1415 Track 1415 Stage Crew 141. V DOROTHY DCZANE "Dot" If University o Southern Cai ornia. F3 Rolll Room Represegltative 1115 Honor Pin 111, 1215 ' ' Exp osion Staff 14 . , IEANNETTE DAWSON "Jeanne" ' Secretarial Work. From Huntington Park High School, Huntington Park, California. Girls' League. EDITH ELLIOTT "Edie" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Library Club 1415 Scan? ,CluIbI 11415 aim Pom Club 131, 1415 Basket- a 4 5 oc ey . ' if ROBERT G. ELMORE ffsozf' Un' ersit of Ill'nois. Frdrii Frziynklin High School, Franklin, Indiana. Class Q I ' A Basketball 141. I JOE EDWARDS Alabama. U "G" Club 1415 Class B Football 1115 Class A Foot- - ball 1415 Class A Track 1415 Assistant Manager Baseball 141. l DEAN EVANS Work. . From Roosevelt High School, Los Angeles, California. Secretary of Finance 1415 Honor Pin 1415 Commerce Q XJ Club 141. M MYRTLE LOUISE EMERICK "Lou" ,Q j Broad Oaks. L Class Secretary-Treasurer 1115 Roll Room Represen- tative 1215 Explosion Stail: 1315 Class Committee 121, 131, 1415 Girls' League Committee 111. I by ANN ENGEN "Blondie" ' C! Nursing. Q 11 From Glendale Union Academy. Second Period Rep- V resentative 131: Girls' Swimming Club 141. . V Page Seventy-nine I i5?flL9Z'?2f.v1 fQD?5D2nVQD1i5QFlVCmEfiiQl93C 63 si iNMQiQD3Z7i1C5i22SD16fs3 SQ fam? 61 1 HAROLD FALTER "Tiny" University of Illinois. 5 Roll Room Representative 121, Three One-Act Plavs I Club 1415 "G" Club 131, 141, Football 111, 131, 141 g Basketball 111 g Track 131, 14-1 3 Baseball 121 g Class Committee 111, 141. 1419 Oratorical Committee 111, 121, 131, 141, Glee E Art School. Second Period Representative 131, 1415 Variety Show 131, Somoac Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 1315 Basketball 441. Q ' WALTER E. FELTON Work. 1 "G" Club 1413 Manager Class C Basketball 141. ', GEISQITRIFDE FRAUENBERGER "Gert" CCM' . or . ' Variety Show 131, 141, Secretary Spanish Club 131, Library Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 131. N , JOHN D. FULLER "'M' " U Colorado School of Nlilries. U From East Denver High School, Denver, Colorado. ' Second Period Representative 141. ,Q MARGARET MARIE FOX "Margy" Pomona College. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1413 Variety Show 131g x! spanish Club 141, vicemesidem 121, 1315 snmm Club 131, 141, Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' l gliking 24-gg Girls' Swimming Club 121, 141, X cience u 4 . A LOREN FOOTE From Parkersburg High School, Parkersburg, Iowa. Boys' League. U frvmz VERA MARY FOSSTON "Vi" , Woodbury's Business College. 'Q Roll Room Representative 1217 French Club 1215 Music Club 111, 121, 131. T. JACK FAMBROUGH 'Klorlz' University of California at Los Angeles. Second Period Representative 1315 Assistant Editor Exposition 141, Science Club 141. CHARLOTTE M. FOY "Chuck" Girls' Hiking Club 131, Class Committee 141. M DOROTHY KATHERINE GEIS "Dal" 'Q' Girls' League Committee 1413 Second Period Repre- 1 sentative 1415 Variety Show 131, 141, "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Music Club 131, 1415 Library Club 1415 Glee Club 141. JIMMY GHIGGIA "Jim" Business College. ' French Play 1213 Variety Show 1313 French Club 121, 131, Science Club 1415 Commerce Club 141. BERNICE GILBERT "Bef" Nursing. 1 U . From Los Angeles Catholic Girls' High School. Girls' F1 eague 1 Q L . OLIVE V. GIVENS "O, G." Broad Oaks. . . Roll Room Representative 1113 Honor Pin 131, 1413 Variety Show 131, 141, Library'Club 1413 Girls' ' Athletic Association 141, Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1413 Science Club 131, 1415 Volley Ball 1415 Baseball ' 1315 Speed Ball 1413 Hockey 131, 141, Soccer 131- Page Eighty ,kj 1 , 1 ANFQYRQ X1 C3 Wm - MARIORIE FAULKNER "ZVIarge" V fe to Mriozrogwfvo ,MQ to A A . ,IVQ Qt ' BETTY GLADE Oregon Agricultural College. From Westlake School for Girls, Los Angeles, Cali- . orma. t Second Period Representative 135, Girls' Athletic As- sociation 135, 145, Volley Ball 135. VIRSINIA CEELASS usiness ollege. 1 Roll Room Representative 115, 125, S 'h Cl b 135, 14-5, Girls' Athletic Association 115,fm1Z5, 1315, U 145. MAAEJOQIEE LOUISE GRAHAM "Marge" Q rt c oo . Spanish.Club 135, Somoac Club 145, Girls' Athletic Association 95, 125, 135, 145, Basketball 115, 125, 135, 1455 Olley B211 115, 125, 135, .1453 Speed l Ball 135. NANCY GRANT "Nan" Business o ege. Honor Pin 125, "Pickles" 135, Variety Show 115, 125, Music Club 135, Glee Club 125, 135, 145, Commerce Club 135, Baseball 115. I LJ U GERTRUDE MAXINE GRATIAS "Gang" University of Washington. From King Edward High School, Vancouver, B. C. ffwhl . Honor Pin 135, 145, Explosion Staff 145, Girls' 'Q G Swimming Club 145. 7 ' LUCILLE H. GRATIAS "Lou" Bus'n s Colleg. , Froine iloosevelli Junior High School, Fargo, North Dakota. Commerce Club 145, Pom Pom Club 145. DOROTHY GIEEEN "Dot" X Business Co ege. ' Honor Pin 135, Commerce Club 145. U ALTA ROBERTA GARNER 5 U University of California at Los Angeles. ffvsbl Honor Pin 13, 125, 145, Spectator Club 145, Variety 1 'Show 145. . Q MADELINE GUGLIELMINO l I University of California at Los Angeles. YJ Roll Room Representative 125, Honor Pin 135, 145, Variety Show 135, 145, Library Club 145, Girls' "G" Club 135, 145, Girls' Athletic Association 14-5, Science Club 145, Basketball 115, 125, 135, 145, Volley Ball 135, 145, Speed Ball 145, Hockey 125, 135, 1455 SUCCC1' 125, 135' F. MARGARET HAIGHT "Peggy" O 'd tal. U Rtlill Rxoom Representative 125, Second Period-Repre- mx sentative 135, Explosion Staff 145, Frrench Club ,Qc 125, Secretary 135, Music Club 135. 14-'gli ANITA S. HALVERSON "Niter" l University of California. plosion 145, Variety Show 145, "Once in a Blue Moon" 145, Spanish Club 135, 145, Music Club 145, Glee Club 145, Girls' Athletic Association 14-5, Girls' Swimming Club 135. RAYMOND T. HALL "Ray" University of California at Los Angeles. French Club 135. WILLIAM P. HALL, JR., "Bill" KKVNL1 University of California at Los Angeles. ' Roll Room Representative 115. ' Q ANNE M. HANIGAN "Slzene" . Oberlin Conservatory of Music. From Phoenix Union High School, Phoenix, Arizona. , Member Uniform Board 145, Second Period Repre- 1 K sentative 135, Honor Pin 115, 125, 135, 145, French I Club 145, Comites Club 125, Music Club 145, Science Club 145. f ' Page Ezghty-one X 5 1Ql9Mf,'EQ5wi52?1oEQ1Ci95 Roll Room Representative 115, Assistant Editor Ex- 5 V55 A P e Q QQECQQQQGQE 27 CQESMKQD SQEEDQKQ Gif! WILLIAM E. HALSTEAD "Bill" Boys' League Committee 14-15 Roll Room Represen- tative 111, 1215 Second Period Representative 1315 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Glee Club 121, 1415 Football 1415 Tennis 111. CHARLES E. HAMPSON "Chuck" Roll Room Representative 1115 Spanish Club 131, 141. Post Gradute. j ELEANOR JULIA HARRIS "Dickie" IG University of California at Los Angeles. g Second Period Representative 1415 Honor Pin 111, 121, , 131, 1415 Assistant Editor Explosion 1415 Quill Staff 1415 Jester Staff 1415 Variety Show 1315 Spanish Club 131, 1415 Scribblers' Club 131, President 141, Vice President 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Science Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 131, , 1415 Volley Ball 1415 Class Committee 121. LJ FRED HANNAFORD, JR., "Hanna" California Institute of Technology. . - Scribblers' Club 1415 Science Club 131, Presi- COLIN HARRIS "Coke" . University of Berlin. X61 From Phoenix Union High School, Phoenix, Arizona. Boys' League Committee 1315 "G" Club 1415 Vice President 1315 Class C. Football 1115 Class B Foot- ball 1215 Class A. Football 131, 1415 Class C Basket- ball 1115 Class B. Basketball 1215 Class C Track 1115 Class B Track 1215 Class A Track 131, 1415 1 Class Committee. 131. REX J. HARTMAN "Pefwes" Work. Roll Room Representative 121. U WILFRED G. HAFLINGER "IViIl" U Work. fish? Boys' League. 6 5 RUTH ELIZABETH HARWOOD "Buddy" ,' University of California at Las Angeles. From San Fernando Union High School, San Fer- l nando, California. Music Club 1315 Scribblers' Club 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 141. FRANCES M. HATCH "Frankie" University of California at Los Angeles. Girls' League Committee 1315 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Variety Show 1415 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Comites Club 131, 1415 Music Club 1415 Glee Club 1415 Science Club 141. U CHARLES M. HARSH "Chuck" California Institute of Technology. 'phil Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Treasurer Honor 'CQ' Society 1415 Spanish Club 131, Secretary 1415 Chess Club 1215 Science Club 141. MARGRET LUCILLE HELLMAN "Margy" M Broad Oaks. Somoac Club 141. A ', FRANK B. HERALD "Harold" 1 University of California at Los Angeles. Football 121. ROBERT HEMPHILL 'few' yy Work. W Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Football 121. 1 4 LUISE HINZE "57" ,Q , University of California at Los Angeles. , Honor Pin 1415 Variety Show 1315 Spanish Club . 131, 1415 Comites Club 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Ath- ' letic Association 1215 Science Club 1415 Pom Pom Z Club 121, 131, 141. A ll ' ' n Page Eighty-lfwa QMS tsaolgoyatfszzcwetegssc 3 Q dent 141. U ra teweteros 21 oiaymv tg: ,mp at S6 vt X l 94 t , TN Lf te? XJ 5 1 2 THLMIAS E. HERNDON "Tom' University of California at Los Angeles. 1 From Little Rock High School, Little Rock, Arkansas. . Boys' League. DOROTHY MAY HIKES "Dol" Work. Honor Pin 121, "Pickles" 131, Music Club 121, Glee Club 121, 131, 141, Commerce Club 131, Base- ball 111. EDITH HIGHTOWER C. Nazarene Colleg From Abilene High School, Abilene, Texas. Girls' League. MILDRED HIGHTOWER From Abilene High School, Abilene, Texas. Girls' League. HELEN U. HOFFEDITZ "Dit1y" Travel. From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Second Period Representative 131, Commerce Club 131, President 141. HOMER HOFFEDITZ "Fuzzy" University of Washington. Second Period Representative 131, French Club 141, Science Club 141. HELEN IRENE HORN "Howie" Business College. Girls' League. 1s.,j ESTHER GONVICK HOPNER "Sunny" Occidental. M Girls' League Committee 131, Second Period Repre- ,D sentative 141, Variety Show 131, Somoac Club 121, rt-,Ki 131, 141, Girls' Hiking Club 141, Girls' Swimming Club 141, Basketball 111, 121, 131, 141, Hockey tj on, 141: Soccer co. to K GRACYE HOLLINGSWORTH Business College. Speed Ball 141. HERBERT G. HOIT "Bud" Work. kj Second Period Representative 131. fmt ' ,Qt ELIOT B. HORTON "Helihot" ' University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 131, 141, Science Club 131, 141. VIRGINIA HORNER "Ginger" University of Southern California. , French Club 131, Library Club 141. HELEN LOUISE HOULE "Helen Lou" University of California at Los Angeles. kg Girls' Athletic Association 14-1, Science Club 141, W All Arts Club 141. 1 LILY L. HORTON "Lil" Art School. ' From jefferson junior High School, Long Beach, Cali- , fornia. Second Period Representative 131, Senior , Play 141, Hockey 131. F Page Eighty-three xl Q - - - Y - -.. fox V N V A C QR ,fl XQKQQQF Q X W -- c-. CD mam -1 1, CEQA, -A an tmeteao 221 togwlfsab to of From Fairfax High School, Hollywood, California. Girls' League. PRESTON HANNING "Fat" Travel. Class Yell Leader 1415 Boys' League Committee 1415 Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Second Period 1 Representative 131, 1415 '4Pickles" 131, "Once in a V Blue Moon" 1415 Oratorical Committee 111, 121, 13, 1415 Music Club 131, 1415 Glee Club 131, President 1415 Assistant Manager Football 1315 Va- ffvxtw riety Show 131, 1415 Golf Manager 1415 Class Com- Q mittee 111, 121, 131, 141. CLIF'IiON JOHNSON "Sweeney" University of California at Los Angeles. Spanish Club 121, 131, 1415 "G" Club 121, 131, 1415 Tennis, 121, 131, 1415 Variety Show 131. EVE GROSSMAN "Adam" University of California at Los Angeles. grtnrilslevelind Heights High School, Cleveland, Ohio. 0 oom epresentative 1215 Honor Pin 1415 Va- 1 riety Show 1415 French Club 121, 141, Vice-Presi- dent 1315 Music Club 1-1-15 Girls' Athletic Associa- U U tion 1415 Science Club 1415 Volley Ball 141. GWENDOLYN MERRILL "G 'e " Study Dancing. rw n 'Q ' Girls, League Committee 1215 Roll Room Representa- tive 1215 Oratorical Committee 1115 Girls' Athletic Q1 QTSOCIGSIDH 1415 Vofley Ball 1315 Pom Pom Club 1215 U ass ommittee 3 . HAROLD LAVIOLETTE 1 1 University of California. From San Fernando High School, San Fernando, Cali- ornia. Roll Room Representative 111. 5' IRENE K. MURDOCK Art School. U Variety Show 1315 Class Committee 111, 1315 Somoac ' Club 121, 131, 1415 Glee Club 1415 Girls' Athletic 51511 Association 111, 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming lg t I Club 1315 Pom Pom Club 1415 Soccer 131. EDWARD F. LLOYD "Eddie" CJ Pasadena junior College. kjl From Franklin High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Seo- 1 ond Period Representative 1315 Variety Show 1415 Comites Club 1415 Glee Club 141. EDISON OSTROM "Eddie" Commercial Advertising Artist. Roll Room Representative 1115 Somoac Club 121, 131, ' 1415 Music Club 1315 Boys' League Committe 1415 Glee Club 1315 Variety Show 1315 Ticket Taker 1315 D A Class Committee 131, 1415 Stage Crew 141. BARBARA POTTS "Bob" FPPLN Work. 'Qc Honor Pin 1215 "G" Club 1415 Commerce Club 131, li 1415 Pom Pom Club 131, 141: Basketball 131: V01- ley Ball 1115 Baseball 121, 1315 Speed Ball 1415 Hockey 131, 1415 Soccer 1315 Orchestra 121. LEE READ University of Southern California. V From Blythiville High School, Arkansas. Science Club 141. ELBERT REED University of California at Los Angeles. Second Period Representative 131, 1415 "G" Club kj 131, 1415 Football 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 111. W EILEEN M. RICHARDS Q l Art School. Somoac Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 14-15 Basketball 111, 121, 131, 1415 Volley Ball 111, 1315 1 Speed Ball 1415 Hockey 121, 131, 141. DALE O. READ l 1, Class C Basketball 1215 Class B Basketball 131, 14-15 1 Baseball 111, 141. , Page Eighty-four 1 553 E2f4oNa.iQi95 C f2 ' Y "' ' ' 'WJ c 16 QE' CQEWLQZTQEQKQUQ ,,-IV'fQv l WINIFRED HUNT "Winnie", Stanford. Secretary of Debating 1315 Girls' League Committee 131, 1415 Roll Room Representative 111, 1215 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Treasurer Honor Society 131, President 1415 Class Orator 1315 Constitutional Ora- torical 4 ' Class Debatin 1 4 ' S anish Club l l xl 1 1. E 1 1, 1 1. P 121, 1415 Comites Club 131, Vice-President 1415 Forum Club 131, 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 111, 1215 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1415 Science Club 1415 Basketball 1115 Volley Ball 1215 Hockey 1315 Class Committee 111, FREDERICK RONALD HOUSEHOLDER "Romney" Junior College. From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Roll Room Representative 1215 Oratorical Committee 1215 "G" Club 1415 Ticket Taker 1315 Class C Track 1215 Class B Track 1315 Variety Show 1215 Class Committee 131. WESLEY HUNT "Wes" , Woodbury's Business College. Commerce Club 141. MAURINE CLIFFORD "Morris" University of Idaho. grim Iiliglg SchoozlLEwisville, Idaho. U 1 ing u 4 5 cience u 141. LJ LOUISE HOYT "Hay Yay" Occidental. 5f'N-.5 From Girls' High School, San Francisco, California. :Q Second Period Representative 1315 Variety Show 131, 1415 French Club 1415 Secretary Library Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Tennis 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 111. HELEN HOUSEGO "Helene" From Franklin High School, Los Angeles, California. 1 , Variety Show 1415 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 ' Vice President Library Club 14-15 Glee Club 141. LYNETTE E. HEZMALHALCH "Linnit" Riverside Library College. Roll Room Representative 1215 Variety Show 121, , 131, 1415 "Pickles" 1315 "Once in a Blue Moon" U U 1415 Music Club 121, 131, 1415 Library Club 1415 Forum Club 131, 14-15 Girls' Athletic Association rrvm! 111, 121, 1315 Girls' Hiking Club 1215 Volley Ball , 1115 Class Committee 111. Q DAVID J. HANNA "Dave" University of Southern California. Second Period Representative 131, 1415 Honor Pin 5 111, 121, 131, 14-15 Treasurer Honor Societ 1315 President 1415 Spanish Club 1315 "G" Club 1415 Golf 131, 1415 Class Committee 131, 141. HARLAN G. HASKELL "Wi.rker.t" Glendale Junior College. . S From Inglewood High School, Inglewood, California. Class B Football 121, Class A. Football 131, 141. t , MARY THERESA HODGES "Te.vsie" 1 Nursing. V From Catholic Girls' High School, Los Angeles, Cali- orma. Spanish Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 EGL: Basketball 1415 Volley Ball 1415 Hockey 141. ' LOUISE JECKEL "Lou" University of California at Los Angeles. Girls' League Committee 1415 Roll Room Representa- ' tive 111, 1215 French Play 1415 French Club 131, President, Vice-President 1415 President Library Club - 1415 Comites Club 1215 Girls' Athletic Association 1315 Girls' Hiking Club 111, 121, 1315 Science Club 1315 Class Committee 1115 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 141. HARRIET JETER "Jeter" , California Christian College. Girls' League Committee 1415 Second Period Repre- U sentative 1315 Honor Pin 1215 French Club 1415 ' President Music Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Associa- tion 141, Secretary 1315 Girls' Hiking Club 111, 121, Q 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 1415 Science Club 1415 Baseball 1115 Class Committee 131. ALMA E. JOHNSON "Slimp" l University of California at Los Angeles. - Secretary of Student Body 1415 Honor Pm 1415 Va- 1 riety Show 1415 Spanish Club 131, 1415 Girls' Ath- 1 letic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1415 Commerce Club 131, 1415 Class Committee 141. 3 ROY JONES Boys' League. Page Eighty-fifve ' . 1 iEDf2s932fWQDY5Qi2'.4oEfgLQQi95 C l M fa o eweteeeszvoawmve ,mug ' PAUL STEWART JONES Columbia University. From George Washington High School, New York City, New York. Senior Play 141. EUNICE FAYE JONES Roll Room Representative 121, Volley Ball 121, Va- riety Show 121, 131, 141, Girls' League Committee U 141, Class Committee 131. ELINOR M. JOHNSON "ENC" Business College. , From Santa Monica High School, Santa Monica, Cali- fornia. Spanish Club 121, 131, 141, Tennis 141. URAL A. JOHNSON Stanford. , From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Boys' League Committee 141, Roll Room Representative 121, Honor Pin 141, Assistant Editor Stylus 141, Assistant Editor Explosion 131, League Debate 131, 141, Class Debate 121, 131, Forum Club 121, 131, 141, Science Club 141, Ticket Taker U 131, Class Committee 141. l ARLENE KUBICK 'fxw-pix' Cj Business College. ' Commerce Club 141. Oregon Agricultural College. Student Body Yell Leader 121, 131, Class Yell Lead- er 111, 121, 131, Roll Room Represeneative 111, 121, Operetta 111, 121, 131, Oratorical Committee WILLIAM E. KIRK "Bill" Q 121, 131, 141, Music Club 121, 131, 141, Glee ' I Club 111. 121. 131, 1415 "G" Club 131, 1413 VH- . riety Show 121, 131, Class Committee 121, 131, 141, Stage Crew 131. OLIVE ANNA KASTLER l I Art School. ' 1 XJ From Marfa High School, Marfa, Texas. Honor U l Pin 141, somoac Club 141. rush! RICHARD KING "Dick" ' Alabama. l Q 1 Roll Room Representative 111, 121, Second Period , Representative 131, Basketball 111, Track 111, Base- ball 111, 141, Oratorical Committee 111, 121, Class Committee 121, 131. FRED KORMANN Stanford. From San Francisco High School, San Francisco, California. Secretary of Assemblies 141, Stylus Circulation Man- ' , ager 141, Variety Show 141, Senior Play 141, Class U Committee 141. ' RUTH KEMP "Rufus" ffvxl-1 University of California at Los Angeles. ,Qc From Abilene High School, Abilene, Texas. Honor Pin 141, Variety Show 141, Spanish Club 131, ,Music Club 141, Science Club 141, Spectator Club ' 14 . ' EDITHE LOUISE KRAMER "Edie" University of Southern California. , Senior Play 141, Variety Show 121, 131, Three One- Act Plays 141, Music Club 131, 141, Glee Club 131, 141, "Pickles" 131, "Once in a Blue Moon" 141, Girls' Athletic Association 131, 141, Girls' Hiking Club 131, 141, Volley Ball 131, Class Com- mittee 131. ELPIE KUTCH "Shortie" U Business College. l Variety Show 141, Library Club 141. ,Q MARIETTA LUDWICK , Stenographic Work. P From Estancia High School, New Mexico. ' Girls' League. 1' VERA M. KAISER l Business College. Girls' Athletic Association 141, Girls' Hiking Club 141, Commerce Club 141. Page Eighty-.tix I A 3 If 1X we V s 1 fQ3. QfCmEfm CQ 2 cpl ff' ' ' ' V1 4 eb - as QexC2QeQ327fQ29Q34f.D i CHARLES LANG "Cl11ztk" Oregon Agricultural College. 1 Roll Room Representative 1235 Science Club 133, 1435 Class A Track 1335 Tennis 1235 Movie Pro- jectionist 123, 133, 143. MARY JANE LA POINT "Curly" University of California at Los Angeles. U Roll Room Representative 1135 Honor Pin 133, 1435 Comites Club 123, 133, 1435 Girls' Swimming Club 1335 Pom Pom Club 123, 133, 1435 Basketball 1435 Q Volley Ball 1435 Speed Ball 143. 1 MABEL LUCAS University of California at Los Angeles. From jelico High School, jellico, Tenn. Music Club I l 4 . ' IRVING LEW University of Southern California. From Roosevelt High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Honor Pin 1435 Scribblers' Club 143. kj DOROTHEA LANDES cram" kj University of Washington. FQ Honor Pin 1135 Spanish Club 1335 Somoac Club 133, Secretary 1435 Class Committee 143. ,Q LOREN LUMBARD Boys' League. ALLEN LOVELL "Lesley" University of California at Los Angeles. l Boys' League Committee 1435 Second Period Represen- tative 1435 Secretary Spanish Club 1235 President "G" Club 1435 Class C Football 1235 Class B Foot- , ball 133, 1435 Class C Basketball 113, 1235 Class B Basketball 133, 1435 Baseball 113, 123. 1 kj ADRIEENNE MAUD LAWRENCE U Occidental. h 1 f From Polytechnic High Sc ool, Long Beach, Cai. FTE Honor Pin 113, 123, 1335 French Club 1435 Science Club 143. W LOIS F. LORD University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 113, 123, 133, 1435 Comites Club 1435 Somoac Club 123, 133, 1435 Science Club 143. . FRANK M. LIPSTREU "Lip.ttom" University of Arizona. Class Vice-President 1233 President 1335 Roll Room Representative 113, 1235 Second Period Representative 1 133, "G" Club 133, 1435 Basketball 1135 Track 113, 123, 133, 1435 Baseball 1135 Swimming 133, 1435 Class Committee 113, 123, 133, 143. 1561 RUSSELL S. LAVELLE "Run" Work. From Hollywood High School, Hollywood, Calif. Boys' League Committee 133, 1435 Track Manager 143. FLORENCE A. LEUER ffrlmieff University of California at Los Angeles. , Second Period Representative 1435 Explosion Staff - 1433 Girls' Athletic Association 1435 Girls' Swim- ming Club 1435 Science Club 143. LEONORE LEWIS "Blandy" Business College. W Second Period Representative 1435 Variety Show 1335 French Club Play 133, Secretary French Club 133, F1 President 143. . ,Q GEORGE LAAS "Total" Wooster College. Secretary Boys' Athletics 1335 President Boys' League Q 1435 Boys' League Committee 133, 1435 Second Period Representative 1335 "G" Club 133, 1435 Class C 1 Football 1235 Class B Football 1335 Class A Foot- ball 1435 Manager Class A Baseball 133, 1435 Class Committee 1335 Manager Class A Basketball 143. , Page Ezghty-sefven 1 kj If Xt P 3 Q ff-Wo Q QXL 9 oem. ii? 'ei ,. Q1 QQQHQQCQDE 27 QDQKQU 2iQE9Qf?Q1 G51 Girls' League Committee 111, 1215 Art Editor Stylus 1415 French Play 1115 Somoac Club 121, Treasurer 131, President 1415 Oratorical Committee 111, 1215 Class Committee 121, 131, 141. choulnard Art School. X l MARY ELIZABETH MCCOY b University of California at Los Angeles. From Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles, Calif. ADDISON McLEAN Association College, Chicago, Illinois. ' ' From Oak Cliffe High School, Dallas, Texas. l , Boys' League. NELDA MCCLAIN "Neddy" University of Southern California. 'Q Spanish Club 121, 1315 Girls' "G" Club 14-1, Bas- ketball 121, 1415 Volley Ball 111, 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 111, 121, 1315 Soccer 1215 Hockey 141. L2 DOROTHY A. MCMAHON "Dot" U University of California at Los Angeles. Girls' League Committee 1315 Roll Room Representa- S Honor Pin 1115 Editor-in-Chief Explosion 1415 Con: stitutional Oratorical 1315 League Debate 1415 Class Debate 111, 1315 Spanish Club 121, 1'315 Forum Club 121, 131, 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1315 Science Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 1315 Basketball 131, 1415 Volley Ball 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 1115 Speed Ball 131, f l 1415 Hockey 131, 1415 Class Committee 141. ALEXANDER MCPHERSON Boys' League. JOSEPH B. MASON HMM" ' From St. Peter's High School, St. Peter, Minn. Boys' League. rw foie GRACE JEANNETTE MCCLEAN University of Southern California. l From Burbank High School, Burbank, Calif. Girls' League. l RUTH MARKLE Business College. From Mission High School, San Francisco, California. 1 Variety Show 1415 '1Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 I President Girls' Glee Club 141. LAWRENCE MARION kj Work. kj Baseball 131, 141. CHARLES L. MARTIN "Chuck" ,Qt Work. I Roll Room Representative 1215 Science Club' 1415 W Commerce Club 1415 Orchestra 111, 1215 Football ,ij gap, Ticket Seller 131. MABEL EVELYN MALMSBURY "Bunny" T l. Ffdllle Hollywood High School, Hollywood, Calif. 1' . Somoac Club 131, 1415 Music Club 1415 Glee Club 1415 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Variety Show 141. CHARLES LELAND MEAD "Lee" University of California at Los Angeles. . U 5 Roll Room Representative 1215 Second Period Repre- sentative 1413 "GW Club 1415 Baseball 1115 Editor W of Spectator 1415 Golf 131, 1415 Class Committee 141. ,Q , l MARIAN ,MASON 4 P a Co lege. H01ilIlgllPiI1 429. co, my variety Show 6312 Ffellch Club 1415 Comites Club 121, 131,141.9 Girls Afh' letic Association 111, 1215 Girls' Swimming Club 1215 Class Committee 121, 131. J Page Eighty-eight HELEN MeCARTHY kj Girls' League. 4 QL' IIVC 111, 1215 Second Period Representative 131' H63- University of Minnesota. V fn CQ eww, 27 PAUL MERRITT Pomona College. From Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Class Vice-President C415 "G" Club C415 Class B Football C21, C315 Class A Football C415 Class B Basketball C31, C415 Class Committee C415 Class A Basketball C415 Baseball C21, C41. MARGUERITE E. MERHOFF "Peggy" From Huntington Park High School, Huntington Park, Calif. Honor Pin C11, C21, C31, C41. CARL W. MERTENS University of Southern California. Boys' League. ORMA JEANNE MEWBOURN "Bunny" California Christian College. Girls' League Committee C315 Honor Pin C11, C21, C31, C415 Variety Show C315 Spanish Club C21, C31. LAURA MILLS Work. From Downers Grove High School, Downers Grove, Ill. Honor Pin C41. MERRILL MILLER Explosion Staff C315 Senior Play C415 Boys' League Committee C415 Class Committee C21. ALFRED H. MOISE, IR., "English" Oxford University. From Mall School, Teddington, Middlesex, England. Honor Pin C315 French Play C21, C415 Variety Show C315 French Club C21, C31, C415 Comites Club C21, C31. ELIZABETH A. MORGAN "Betty" University of California at Los Angeles. Music Club C31, C415 Girls' Athletic Association C31, C415 Girls' Hiking Club C315 Girls' Swimming Club C31, C415 Pom Pom Club C315 Speed Ball C413 Hockey C21, C31, C41- ANTONETTE MORELLO "Tony" Business College. Girls' League. ALFRED MORRIS 'iFreddy" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin C11, C31, C415 Music Club C415 Science Club C415 Business Manager Orchestra C415 Band C21, C31, C41- IOHANNA T. MORELLO "Jo" Nursing. Variety Show C31, C415 Spanish Club C31, C415 Library Club C415 Girls' Athletic Association C415 Volley Ball C31, C415 Speed Ball C415 Hockey C31. CECELIA MUDGE "Cecil" - Stanford. From Polytechnic High School, Santa Ana, California. Second Period Representative C315 Honor Pin C115 C21, C31, C415 Secretary Honor Society C415 Comites Club C31, President C415 Science Club C415 Pom Pom Club C315 Basketball C315 Hockey C315 Soccer C315 Usher C41. FERN MURCH "Fernie" ' Nursing. ' From Anaheim Union High School, Anaheim, Cali- fornia. Girls' League. DORIS HELEN MULVIHILL "Dandy" University of California at Los Angeles. . From Danbury High School, Danbury, Connecticut.. Honor Pin C415 Explosion Staff C415 Assistant Edltor Jester C415 Music Club C21, C31, C415 Scribblers Club C415 Girls' Athletic Association C31, C415 Girls' Hiking Club C315 Girls' Swimming Club C315 Science Club C41. 1 cz C651 EE kj C91 Q Q .QiQQ2mKQFQQ32KsNaiiQiQ1 C K to as waters? 27 oifumv oioirffsb JACK MYNATI' Three One Act Plays 141. MARGARET MYLLO Business College. Girls' Athletic Association 141. California Institute of Technology. Sophomore Cabinet Representative 1215 Secretary Boys' Athletics 1415 Assistant Yell Leader 1415 Student Body President 1415 Roll Room Representative 1215 "GH Club 1415 Class C Football 121, 1315 Class B Football 1415 Class C Basketball 1315 Class B Basketball 1415 Class C Track 1315 Class Officer 121. xl TOM MUFF "Tammy" 151 N GRACE McCLESKEY "Pete" University of California at Los Angeles. From Nicholas Senn High School, Chicago, Illinois. Roll Room Representative 1215 Second Period Repre- sentative 1315 Comites Club 121, 131, 141. ' My ALICE MURPHY kj Nursing. ' Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Vice President Honor Q Society 1315 Variety Show 1315 Comites Club 131, 1415 Basketball 131. DOROTHY ULLA MURPHY "Dol" Annetta Perry Art School. Roll Room Representative 1215 Girls' Athletic Asso- , ' ciation 1415 Volley Ball 1415 Speed Ball 1415 Soc- cer 131. 7 VIRGINIA M. NEWELL "Gin" , Travel. V From Fairfax High School, Hollywood, California. U ' Girls' League. WB ' JOHNNIE NEEDHAM , P Alabama. Q From Main Avenue High School, San Antonio, Texas. ' "G" Club 131, 1415 Class A Football 1415 Class 1 KJ A Baseball 131, 1415 Oratorical Committee 121. U lx MORTON A. NICKELL "Nirle" YJ From Enid High School, Enid, Oklahoma. Boys' League. ROY NEWMAN Oregon Agricultural College. U Jester Staff 1415 Basketball 1315 Class Committee 131. OSCAR NEWBY "Oc " FQ!-2 California Institute 'of Technology. Second Period Representative 1415 Honor Pin 111, 131, 1415 ,Music Club 1315 Class A Football 14-13 Science Club 1415 Band 121, 131. xf EUgS'ENI.? ELDORA NICKERSON "Jean" rave. From Wilmington High School, Wilmington, Cali- . fornia. Music Club 131, 1415 Glee Club 131, 1415 "Pickles" 1315 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Va- , riety Show 141. I XJ . HELEN MARGARET OGGER "Howie" Commercial Art. 5 Music Club 111, 121, 131, 1415 Glee Club 121, 131, Q 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1315 Orchestra 121, 1415 Variety Show 1215 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Class Committee 141. H. ENNIS OLMSTED ' University of California at Los Angeles. U Honor Pin 111, 131, 1415 Comites Club 1215 Science Club 1415 Band 131. i I l g Page Ninety kj , 3 QQ AmQRfQ3lZCmY1iiQlf?5C 3 ot ,t QCEMQQEZWQEDV D1 j' MAXINE OLSEN University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 111, 121 131, 1415 Comites Club 131, 1415 Science Club 131, Secretary-Treasurer 141. GERALD S. OSIER "Jerry" ' Oregon Agricultural College. Class President 121, 1415 Class C Football 121, 1315 Q1 Class B Football 1415 Class C Basketball 121, 1315 Class B Basketball 141. CLAIR B. OTIS University of California at Los Angeles. From Tulare Union High School, Tulare, California. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Science Club 141. QA GAIL OTTO ' University of Iowa. From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia. Honor Pin 1415 Comites Club 141. LOIS OSBORNE Occidental. Chairman Uniform Board 1315 Member Uniform Board 1215 Girls' League Committee 1415 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 1415 Organizations Editor Stylus 1415 Explosion Staff 1315 Three One-Act Plays 1415 Comites Club 1215 Class Committee 141. IACK PACKARD "Straight Eight" J Oregon Agricultural College. Stylus Staff 1415 Jester Staff 1415 Somoac Club 131, 1 1415 HG" Club 1415 Class C Football 121, 1315 Class B Football 1415 Class Committee 141. RAY B. PARDO University of Washington. - 1 Roll Room Representative 1215 Honor Pin 131, 1415 V Science Club 131, 1415 Stage Crevy 131. EDITH BEATRICE PALUTZKE "Petite" W Pomona College. 9 , Roll Room Representative 1115 Honor Pin 1415 As- sistant Editor Explosion 1415 Literary Editor Jester 1415 Variety Show 131, 1415 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1 14-15 Comites Club 1115 Music Club 1415 Glee Club 1 145 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 131. 1 JEAN PARKHILL University of California at Los Angeles. 1 From Jefferson High School, Portland, Oregon. Honor Pin 121, 1315 Comites Club 121, 131, 14-1. s WILMER F. PEMBERTON "Curly" 1 ' Draftsman. qv VVrestling 141. fmt ARTHUR PRATER "Art" Q' University of California at Los Angeles. ' Honor Pin 1415 Science Club 131, 141. .U HELEN c. PFLEGER , ,1 St. Mary's-of-the-Lake, Notre Dame, Ind. N11 From St. Augustine's Academy, Fort Wayne, Ind. U Honor Pin 1415 Comites Club 131, 1415 Class Com- 1 J mittee 141. l 1 RUBY ETHEL PIKE "Rubina" l University of California at Los Angeles. - From Los Angeles High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Basketball 1415 Baseball 141. EDWARD B. PINNEY "Ed" 1 to kj, F215 3? E ffvw-1 University of Southern California. Q 1 Roll Room Representative 1215 Second Period Rep- 1 lf resentative 1415 Sport Editor Exploslon 141, Variety Show Committee 1413 "G" Club 131, Secretary 1415 Science Club 1315 Class B Football 121, 1313 Class A Football 1415 Class B Track 1315 Class A Track 5 1415 Track Manager 1415 Class Committee 141. 1 2 PageNinety-one 1 A- 1 1 Qiailkkffoleigl QNM Q QYS vu M 'Co - . Q1 CQEQQMQ53 27 QBQLCQU fft-23.Q5Q ,l LOUISE PERRY I, Girls' League. FERN AUDREY PHILLIPS "And" Washington University. Secretary of Girls' Athletics 131, 1415 Class Secretary 1215 Secretary Girls' League 1215 Chairman Uniform Board A-9 1115 Girls' League Committee 111, 131, 1415 Variety Show 1315 Glee Club 1415 Girls' Ath- letic Association 111, 121, President 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom Club 141, President 135 Basketball 121, 131, 1415 Volley Ball 111, 121, 131, 1415 Baseball 1215 Soccer 121, 131, 1415 Hockey 121, 131, 1415 Class Committee 121. ESTHER CLARA PITZER "Es" Occidental. Roll Room Re resentative 2 ' Oratorical Committe 1 P 1 1. C 1215 Glee Club 1415 Secretary-Treasurer "G" Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 111, 121, 131, 14-15 Girls' Swimming Club 1315 Science Club 131, 14-15 Basketball 121, 1415 Baseball 1215 Soccer 1315 Speed Ball 1415 Hockey 141. CHARLOTTE PITMAN "Charlie" From Roosevelt High School, St. Louis, Mo. Explosion Staff 1415 French Play 1315 Variety Show 1315 French Club 131, Treasurer 1415 Girls' Ath- letic Association 1415 Science Club 1315 Class Com- mittee 121. DOROTHY M. READ "Dol" Broad Oaks. Roll Room Representative 1115 Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 1215 Pom Pom Club 1315 Class Committee 131, 141. LOUIS HOWARD RICHARDSON Oregon Agricultural College. Variety Show 1315 French Club 1315 Science Club ' 1415 Class Committee 131. ROBERT S. RICHARDSON "Bob" University of Washington. Honor Pin 121, 131, 14-15 Science Club 131, 141. DOROTHY IEANNE REED "Doi" ' College. ' From East High School, Salt Lake City, Utah. Roll 7 St Z5 l Room Representative 1215 Second Period Representative l 1415 Explosion Staff 1415 Variety Show 1415 Library Club 1415 Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 131. GEORGIA MARIE REED University of California at Los Angeles. From Yuma High School, Yuma, Arizona. Variety M Show 1315 Spanish Club 131, 1415 Pom Pom 1 club 441. . 2 ROBERT RODGERS University of California. From San Bernardino High School, San Bernardino, Calif. Honor Pin 111, 1215 Science Club 131. ELVIN ERNEST RICHARDS "Red" University of Southern California. , Roll Room Representative 1115 Constitutional Orator- I ical 131, 1415 Class Orator 14-15 Forum Club 131, 1415 "G" Club 1415 Football 1415 Basketball 131, MILDRED REEVES Girls' League. :KJ 1 LEE ROMBEAU "Jumbo" ffvw-1 Stanford. Roll Room Representative 1115 Three One Acts 141' l - ! - Wrestling 141. . . LOIS RITCHEY "Lazy" University of California. From Sacramento High School, Sacramento, California. "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Business Manager Girls' f ' E . are Club 1415 Variety Show 1415 Class Committee 1 Page Ninety-tfwo D , l 3, l cz YE' cf GD 5 Q AQ 1 ?EDl9Mfw'7QDX5QeDE2?CoSsQQU93 C ei MARGARET RUSSELL Pomona College. - Girls' League Committee 141, Second Period Repre- sentative 131, Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 141, Spanish Club 131, Comites Club 141, Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation 141, Girls' Swimming Club 141, Science club 141. REA RUTZ "Rive" Travel. Class Treasurer 121, Glee Club 141, Scribblers' Club 111, 121, "Once in a Blue Moon" 141, Class Com- mittee 111, Variety Show 141. MARY SCOLES - University of California at Los Angeles. Second Period Representative 141, Explosion Stalf 141, Class Debate 121, 141, Spanish Club 141, Comites 121, 131, Forum Club 121, 131, 141, Oratorical Com- mittee 111, 121, 131. ' HOPE ROBERTSON From Santa Cruz High School, Santa Cruz, Calif. Girls' League. MARTHA M. SCHRAMM U Business College. . From Manchester High School, Manchester, N. H. Girls' Athletic Association 141, Girls' Swimming Club , 141, Commerce Club 141. JOHN M. SCRIBNER ' Q1 California Institute of Technology. K , Class Debate 141, Science-Club 141, Orchestra 111, U 121, Class Committee 141, Stage Crew 131. l GEORGE F. SEXSMITH "Fat" University of California at Bos Angeles. From La Jolla High School, La Jolla, Calif. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 141, Scribblers' Club 141, Science Club 131, 141. XJ RUEH SCHIERHOLZ urslng. Basketball 141, Volley Ball 121, 131, 141, Baseball fm? 111, Speed Ball 131, 141. LAVEREE SHAW "Verne" Otci enta . Explosion Staff 141, Variety Show 131, Spanish Club 131, 141, Girls' Athletic Association 131, 141, Girls' Hiking Club 111, Class Committee 131. , CARL SEYBOLD, JR. "See-bold" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, 141, Variety Show 111, Oratorical Committee 131, Science Club 131. CLAYTON B. SHOEMAKER "Shoemaker" U Oregon Agricultural College. M From Elida High School, Elida, Ohio. Boys' League. 'Q' SUSIE SMITH ffsuriw a Lindlahr Medical School. 1 1 Second Period Representative 131, 141, Girls' Sport Editor Stylus 141, Business Manager Explosion 141, 1 Business Manager Quill 141, Spanish Club 121, 131, l Music Club 121, 139, 141, Girls' Athletic Associa- '1 tion 131, 141, Girls' Hiking Club 141, Basketball ', 121, 131, 141, Baseball 121, .131, 141, Speed Ball 131, 141, Hockey 121, 131, 141,'Variety Show 111, 131, Class Committee 141, Oratorical Committee 141. MARY M. SLICK Mount Vernon Seminary, Washington, D. C. , Spanish Club 131, 141, Music Club,121, 131, 141, gfvl, Glee Club Accompanist 131. E RICEHAEQDCI E. SUNDERLAND "Dirk" tan or . Student Body President 141, Secretary of Assemblies 141, Class Vice-President 111, 131, President Boys' League 141, Roll Room Representative 111, 121, 1 Honor Pin 111, Class Debate 121, Forum Club 121, I "G" Club 131, 141, Football 121, 131, 141, Bas- ketball 121, Track 121, 131, 141, Tennis 111, Class Committee 131. Page Ninety-three 31 515' kj to LJ Q A E 1 fQ9D2l51s1 5QF5 Q12f4mNllQl93 C l C Q BNQQGEQQB 27 CQl9 5 45l92KQD ww f in 1 - -4. C53 - QS ' Q.3 2? fQ29Q2Kfo5 ie? ,MQ of l ROLAND SOMERS Boys' League. LUCILLE SUK "Suleie" Work. Commerce Club 1413 Volley Ball 131. CHARLES S. SMITH "Chuck" ' Play Baseball. From Burbank High School, Burbank, Calif. Roll Room Representative 1213 "G" Club 121, 131, 1413 Q Baseball 121, 131, 141. CECELIA STAPP University of California at Los Angeles. Second Period Representative 1315 Somoac Club 121, 131, 1415 Science Club 141. MAR-IIE SWAN Broad Oaks. From Hollywood High School, Hollywood, Calif. Girls' League. MJ kj THEODORE C. SPRINGFIELD "Ted" Work. ' Roll Room Representative 1213 Second Period Repre- F6 sentative 1413 Three One-Act Plays 1413 Variety Show 14-13 Senior Play 1413 Class Committee 141. RALPH H. SHAW I 1 University of Southern California. Boys' League. ,, LELA SMITH MCKINNON "Lee" University of Southern California. Girls, League. KJ JOCK W. SMITH kj frv-"Z Los Angeles Trade School. ' ' From John Oliver High School, Vancouver, B. C. Q ' Oratorical Committee 111. HENRY W. SAWYER University of California at Los Angeles. Second Period Representative 1312 Oratorical Com- mittee 111, 1213 Spectator Club 141. ALICE SLATE "Al" University of California at Los Angeles. From Paso Robles High School, Paso Robles, Cali- fornia. U Girls' League. HOWARD SMITS "Smitty" Q California Institute of Technology. Q P Honor Pin 111,' 121, 131, 1413 Treasurer Honor S0- ciety 1313 Business Manager Stylus 1413 Editor-inf chief Jester 1413 Science Club 131, Vice-President 1413 Editor Spectator 1413 Class Committee 141. CHARLES STIPP "Charlie" University of California at Los Angeles. Editor-in-Chief Stylus 1413 Roll Room Representative 111, 1213 Honor Pin 111, 1313 Secretary Honor Society 131: Photo Editor Stylus 1311 Science Club 131, 1413 Band 1213 Class Committee 141. V EDITHE THOMPSON "Pickler" -, m University of Oregon. Roll Room Representative 111: Stylus Staff 1415 'Q French Club 131, 1413 Somoac Club 131, 1413 Girls' ' Athletic Association 1413 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 1413 Girls' Swimming Club 121, 131, 1413 Variety Show 1313 Volley Ball 1315 Hockey 1313 Class Committee 141. Page Ninety-four 1 f.CDf?5L9lffQDw1E2l4CoNgiiClC95Co5f1 f? . fi? - G21 CQMG2iQD32"lQ39!2f6fQDi1f5 ,JVQD C51 l w WILFRED TIBERT "Willie" Work. Music Club 111, 1215 Stage Crew 1315 Track 141. i ERMA TEACHWVORTH Girls' League. MABEL TIPTON "Flea" Otis Art School. Girls' League. GRACE ELIZABETH THOMPSON "Walry" College. Girls' Athletic Association 121, 131, Treasurer 1415 Science Club 131, 1415 Hockey 131, 1415 Class Committee 131. CARLA TOMASO "Toma1o" U Study Art. Member Uniform Board 141, Uniform Chairman 1415 Roll Room Representative 1215 Somoac Club 121, 1319 Music Club 14-15 Girls' Athletic Association 1315 Pom Pom Club 1215 Baseball 1115 Usher 1415 Girls' League Committee 121. EMERY TURNER "Slim" ' Work. 1 From Manual Arts High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Spanish Club 14-15 Boxing 141. HELEN M. VANDERWOOD University of California at Los Angeles. Spanish Club 1315 Pom Pom Club 131. ,fvsli DANA B. VAN LOON n Woodbury's Business College. Variety Show 1315 Box Oilice Manager 131, 1415 "G" Club 14-15 Chess Club 121, 1315 Vice-President I Commerce Club 1415 Tennis Manager 141. j WILLIAM VAN PELT "Van" - Work. From Central High School, Sioux City, Iowa. Boys' League. BELLE VEYSEY Occidental. U Honor Pin 121, 13, 1415 Events Editor Stylus 1415 Explosion Staff 1315 Quill Staff 131, Editor-in-Chief rpm 1415 Comites Club 1215 Science Club 1415 Volley .QQ Ball 1115 Hockey 1415 Class Committee 141. WILLIAM VINACKE "Bill" Oregon Agricultural College. From VVest Denver High School, Denver, Colo. Track 141. C! , IRENE JUNE VVALLACE "Rene" Methodist Hospital Training School. Mthodist Hospital Training School. , Volley Ball 121. E1 15' xy Q MJ ,, ,, W . VVALLACE A. WALKER Walley W Undecided. , Q lb Boys' League. ' , ELIZABETH B. WALKER "Belly" 1" Stenographic Work. ' ,U From Lincoln High School, Osseo, Wis. X Commerce Club 131, 141. Cf v 7 Page Ninety-flue NRG! iQ QD152Ql3Z'fCoNiiQiQ3Coof1 RUTH E. ,WILSON v , y 1 l 271 Ci'?2f9D'6fo5 555 ,vol IVIELVILLE H. VVALKER "Nip" Pomona College. Class President, Treasurer 1415 Second Period Repre- sentative 131, 141g Honor Pin 1415 Senior Play 1415 Variety Show 1415 Spanish Club 1315 Science Club 1315 Class Committee 141. JANET WEST "Snoolz.v" ' 1 Travel. U Second Period Representative 1415 Somoac Club 131, Treasurer 1415 Class Committee 141. Q DAVID M. WARD "Dafoe" Oregon Agricultural College. Boys' League Committee 1415 "G" Club 1415 Class C Football 1215 Boxing 141. VANETTE WARD "Tabby" Corney School of Dramatics, Seattle, VVash. Girls' League Vice-President 1415 Class Yell Leader 1215 Roll Room Representative 1115 Second Period Representative 141g "Pickles" '1315 "Once in a Blue Moon" 1415 Variety Show 1415 Oratorical Committee 121, 1415 Music Club 111, 121, 131, 1415 Library Club 1415 Glee Club 131, Secretary-Treasurer 141g U aGirls' Swimming Club 1415 Basketball 1415 Tennis 1415 Speed Ball 141. Q I ARGARET WEBSTER Conservatory of Music. From Cheyenne High School, Cheyenne, Wyoming. Girls' Athletic Association 141. RICHARD I. WIDDIS "Blondie" Alabama. From Monrovia Union High School, Monrovia, Calif. Second Period Representative 141. VVALTER WHEELOCK University of California at Los Angeles. U From Le Conte Junior High School, Los Angeles, Cal. Chess Club 121, 131, 1415 Science Club 131, 1415 Class Committee 141. Q DOROTHY VVEST Girls' League. FRANCIS WILKINSON Boys' League. LILIAN C. WEERSING "Lil" From Polytechnic High School, Los Angeles, Calif. Girls' League. VVILLIAM J. WILSON "Bill" Oregon Agricultural College. Roll Room Representative 1215 Oratorical Committee Q 1115 Ticket Taker 1415 "G" Club 1415 Tennis 131. MARIAN WILLIAMS University of Southern California. Class Secretary 1315 Chairman of Uniform Board 1415 Member of Uniform Board 1315 Girls' League Committee 1415 Roll Room Representative 1215 Sec- ond Period Representative 131g Honor Pin 111, 121, 4 131, 1415 Explosion 14-15' Jester Staff 1415 Comites Club 1215 Girls' Athletic Association 1415 Girls' Swimming Club 1215 Class Committee 141. X! RICHARD GILBERT WOLCOTT "Dick" Automotive School. Second Period Representative 1315 Track 131. Q University of California at Los Angeles. junior Cabinet Representative 1315 Class Treasurer 121 131 Secretary-Treasurer 1415 Girls' League Committee 141 Roll Room Representative 1215 Second Period Representative 131, 1413 Honor Pin 111, 121, 131 141 Vollev Ball 1115 Class Committee 131, 141. - I ,KHQU f'.Ql92lffQT1QfQ32ffCoWfallQi95fCFm e " 'V' 'W' W Y ' ' V ' "W-I l to CMQQQE CQEQQGBLGB 2271 CQQSQWQU D or 4 NORMAN SCHWARZKOPF "Nor.mie" ' University of Southern California. ' l Honor Pin 111, Variety Show 131, Spanish Club L A 121, 131, 141, Football 121, 131, Basketball 121, Track 141. THOMAS SAWYER "Tom" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 121, 131, 141, Business Manager Explo- sion 141, Comites Club 111, 121, 131, 141, Chess Club 121, President 131, Secretary 141, Science Club 5911 om, co. , EDMUND SAWYER "Tad" University of California at Los Angeles. Honor Pin 111, 121, 131, Chess Club 111, 121, 131, 141, Science Club 131, 141. KENNETH ASHBRIDGE WHITE "Kenny" , Stanford. Manager Student Cafeteria 131, 141, Boys' League ' Committee 141, Second Period Representative 141, kj L2 Comites Club 121, "G" Club 141, Golf 121, 131, 141. fha ALICE MAE WOOD "A, M." Q Post Graduate. From Redlands High School, Redlands, Calif. Girls' League. kj AILEEN YOUNG 1 University of California at Los Angeles. Roll Room Representative 111, Second Period Repre- sentative 131, Variety Show 131, Comites Club 121, 131, 141, Pom Pom Club 131, 141, Basketball 141, Volley Ball 131, 141, Hockey 141. JEANETTE ZEITLIN "Zeitlin" University of California at Los Angeles. rw Girls' League Committee 141, Roll Room Represen-' EQ tative 121, Honor Pin 141, Three One Act Plays 141, Variety Show 141, "G" Club 141, Girls' Ath- letic Association 141, Girls' Swimming Club 121, l Science Club 141, Basketball 111, 131, Tennis 121, 131, 141, Volley Ball 111, 121, 131, Baseball 111, Soccer 121, Class Committee 131. KENNETH CONNELLA "Ken" ' Fresno State. From Roswell High School, Roswell, New Mexico. Glee Club 141. V HOWARD MASON "Ella" N1 University of California at Los Angeles. ,Qc Roll Room Representative 111, 121, Second Period Representative 131, Music Club 131, 141, Glee Club 141, Variety Show 141, "Once in a Blue Moon" 141. KATHARINE MAYNARD Boston Museum of Art. From Pasadena High School, Pasadena, California. - W Somoac Club 141. ALFRED W. MITCHEM "Al" University of Southern California. Q From Lewis and Clark High School, Spokane, Wash- ington. Boys' League. W1 Q LESLIE H. NASH "Nash" Work. Boys' League. 1 HAROLD B. OTIS , Work. , , ' From Tulare High School, Tulare, California. Boys' League. - Page Ninety-sefuen I iigtswf v toitsyzfamfowiecf.-Nsstefo exam Y Y ,FCE ' V V' M ' VN- CDD L 5255 Cows ,QZTQQBFKQUQQ fffol Q' 1 " ELLA LOUISE GIBSON "Gibby" ' ' Teachers' College. - From San Fernando High School, San Fernando, California. Girls' League. CLYTELLE NADEANE HEWITT "Clittle" Study Music. Variety Show 131, Music Club 111, 121, 131, 141, Girls' Athletic Association 131, 1415 Girls' Hiking Club 131, 141, Pom Pom Club 1213 Orchestra 131, Q 141, Volley Ball 1315 Baseball 1315 Usher 141, Class , Committee 131. I GEVENE HOUSEMAN "Ge7ley" 1 Business College. I Volley Ball P NARINE I. L. VAN VELSIR "Dutchie" Study Pipe Organ. . From Roosevelt High School, Los Angeles, California. Girls' League. I BLANCHE M. RACINE "Six" U Oregon Agricultural College. M From Mason City High School, Mason City, Iowa. Girls' Athletic Association 131, 141, Girls' Hiking rfvxl 1 Club 131, 141. 'Q ADELE SHAW University of Southern California. From Brice Academy, Sierra Madre, California. Pom Pom Club 141. l MARGUERITE KATHERINE VERDUGO Vvork. From San Fernando Union High School, San Fer- nando, Calif. Girls' League. L 1 ,FW Q Lx YJ' FT gd Li yy ,FT ,Q 2 B Page Ninety-eight LQQQLQYV C1 QQBMAVQNQQKQNQLUQE C Q GELKQQQQD3 Z7 QEBQKQD QEQQKQD 5? ff' J r . tj Class H zstory X' Some areuborn great, ' jx Some achieve greatness, and j Some have greatness thrust upon them. kj Q -Shakespeare, from c'Twelfth Night." E59 The Class of '27 was not born great, we did nothing unusual to distinguish our- A CQ selves from other young high school classes that would mark us as being great. We did not have greatness thrust upon us, we have worked hard for the accomplishments N ' we have gained. U Disappointed as we were at being left behind at Harvard High while the upper classmen went to the new school, our class spirit was not downed. Directed by Ross Kp V. Miller, faculty supervisor, we achieved our first step toward greatness by winning kj the line of march in the Oratorical Contest. Three competent girls were our class ig? officers: Jeannette Yarbrough, president, Rebecca Brant, vice-president, Mary 561 1 Trump, secretary-treasurer. , We seemed to be accumulated in the mass at the new school, and our Sophomore year was not so outstanding or eventful. In debating, however, our fighting team, lk composed of Mary Scoles, Dorothy Irwin, and Ural Johnson, won from the Fresh- 7 men in the interclass debate. We were not famous, but well represented in athletics X KN by girls, as well as boys. by J With Frank Lipstreu and Gene Clarke as class presidents, and Mrs. Moir and KJ Mr. Lockwood as class advisors, the junior year of the class of ,27 was one of accom- f6'? plishments in many fields. ln social life the Junior Dance was a prominent affair. WNW The Junior-Senior entertainment ran a close second. Heretofore all the Junior-Senior 'U entertainments had been picnics at Brookside Park. This year marked the initiation X fl of a new ideaaa dance in the library. Winifred Hunt, our speaker in the Oratorical, in which we again won the line of -' march, was student body Secretary of Debating. Elvin Richards, firey-tongued orator, won first honors in the Glendale National Constitutional Oratorical Contest, and rep- ikj resented us in the Southern California semi-finals. Ural Johnson was a debater in a rm victorious league debate with Pasadena. Our interclass debating team, Mary Elizabeth 3Qi Campbell, Dorothy McMahon, and Bob Curwell, put up a losing but game fight I against the Senior team. ' 'O ln athletics boys from the class of '27 were stellar participants on football, kj basketball, baseball, and track teams. Jack Booker captained the varsity football U lt team and Dick Sunderland was captain of class C football. 7? To all things there is a climax. Our fourth, our Senior year, has been a splendid ' K climax to our four years high school career, so many notable happenings, attain- k,D ments, and leaders that they need not be mentioned here. They will be remembered kj l by every graduate of '27. ,Q Q We have been a great class in size and many of us have not been leaders, prom- inent in class or student body affairs, or personalities in school, but each one of us has gained something superior in value-friendship and 'fmingling 'with the other QQ Q fellowf' So the class of '27, four hundred strong, has accomplished greatness, reached its goal and bids farewell. Page Ninety-mm . ,YW -7 X Y X ,7- C351 4x FE? 27 629243 Testimonial Bequest ago, we, the Class of 1927, entered upon an ambiguous career, in a new dispensation, conceived in ignorance and dedicated to the proposition that all studies were created for our frolicsome amusement. Now We are engaged in the final struggle, testing whether that dispensation or any dispensation so conceived and so dedicated, can long endure. We have come to bequeath a portion of that dispensation as a lasting momento for those who here umoiledi' and Htoiledn that that dispensation might live. It is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this. Therefore-we do it. P. G. Yes, we think it will rain too. Ladies and gentlemen, or what have you, and how. Four and maybe more years if 'X' 'K '39 '25 '79 el' ' 75 We, Seniors of Glendale Union High School, City of Glendale, County of E kg Los Angeles, State of California, being in perfect health and memory, Hallelujah, kj do make and ordain this, our last will and testament in manner and form fol- , lowing. That is to say, first: "Q I I, Betty Glade, bequeath my broken heart to the next good-looking football 9 coach. fBetty says: "For Jim's sake, don't send any more West from De Pauwj. J! I, Howard Smits, leave the editorship of the Jester to some nit-wit. fCharles ' Park will probably pick it upj. 7 l, Fred Kormann, leave my popularity to anyone desiring same. No appli- Y cations have been received to date. fCatty no, Elixirl . 4 We, Tubby and Preston, knowing that there will never be another two like kj F6 Noyes and Frances Van Deusen, knowing they can't till our places fmentally, mor- l N3 rally, or physicallyj. Cjl I, Ural Johnson, leave my bicycle to Ezra Smith. KNOW, Ezra, take Ella by-byj. I, Dot McMahon, having landed ,lack Bennett, leave my bait to Marcia Cleve- 7g land. fSome poor fish wfll fiopj. Lx us, do hereby bequeath our much envied positions as the school cut-ups to Helen I, Tommy Muff, having finished with my latest flame, do hereby bequeath f X .leany to Ordean Chase ftwois a couplej. kjl I, Charles Stipp, bequeath my splendid citizenship to Lloyd Morgan. QO, them ,fmt school days at the seasidej. Q ' We, Martha Carpenter and Myron Cole, do hereby bequeath our dancing l ability to Jo Miller and Ewart Corwell. fTee Heej. I, Harold Stingley Campbell, leave my hatred for women to Ted Rathbone. y fAnother Mormonj. ' I, Tiny Falter, leave my athletic strut and alt" to Chuck Henry. We, Myrtle Kimmel and Howard Mason, do bequeath our budding romance UD to Eileen Young and Howard Arbenz. flf you can't drive her, park the bally thingj. kj I, Aud Phillips do give and bequeath to Park Lovejoy Turrill a 1926 f?j i model Willys-Knight, knowing he will cherish and preserve it. f0n thru the Val- ' ley of Death was towed or pushed the gallant "13"J. I, Bill Kirk, leave my blighted love affair to any good-looking Sheik who ju desires a Hrst-class harpits. fClosest to heaven Bill will ever getj. l fContinu.ed on Page 2671 Page One Hundred Efarogwys QEMWKQQQKWMQQ CoYLxQl .6 E 5 Q1 Lf fret X! a e camera at ewwag ajrafaqp a Ms. Pound ln A lvfayonnaise Jar fPUBL1sHER's NOTE: Not long ago, June 15, 1975, to be exact, a little, old, grey-haired woman, who gave her name as Beatrice Case, confirmed spinster, hobbled into the office with a discovery she thought might be of interest to us. It was a bottle picked up on Bancroft beach near the famous Blumenthal dock. The bottle was hermitically Qword suggested by Emery Turner, professor of lexicographyj sealed, and contained a series of manuscripts we believe were written by the crew and passengers of the "Nancy Hill," which was lost at sea fifteen years ago. The bottle, by the way, had been fashioned by our eminent glass blower, Red Richards, and had originally contained the world-known mayonnaise manufactured by Mr. Alexander Chase, salad oil king. The manuscript follows.l if' 90 59 'X' 'W l, Captain Dick Sunderland, being fat the present timej of X in sound mind, memory and understanding, do hereby make the first ,' M, educational to the younger generation, particularly Bob Hemp- entry in this, our daily record book, which l hope may prove ,Z iq-1 hill's twins. Although this is but the first day out, I am sorely ' troubled about Bobbie. Since the third time she had her face lifted I scarcely know her for my wife, and lim afraid she forgets , X, it herself, so enthralled does she become listening to Dick Widdis 52- on uWhat We Great Men Like in Women,7, which he delivers A at .1 S - z i xl!! it . . . . 4 Mm nightly in the salon. Might l add that the Widow Mynatt, for- .lv Munn, merly Grace McClesky, who recently had a rejuvenation a la Hindustan, pleases me immensely. -X- W 54- 9? if gg, Three months out and already sacked and plundered by the naughty sea wolves. And how! I, Click Clark, witnessed it all from the mizzenmast. The dashing pirate chief, Eddie Ostrom, scrambled over the rail first, followed by his bloody band. I swallowed my molars as I recognized Dave Ward, Lee Read, Wayne Exans and Ralph Shaw among the crowd. They proceeded to enjoy themselves by initiating the passen- gers to the 'cwalk the plankn ceremony. The Morello sisters went off first, hands clasked. Next came Phyllis Butcher with the air of a martyr fshe wouldj, fol- lowed by Dale Read, Bill Vinacre and Roy Jones, none of whom seemed to know what it was all about. Then came Charlotte Foy fsplashj, Cecelia Mudge Csplashi . Martha Burger, Gail Otto, Nancy Grant and Gertie Gratias fone splash apiecej. Tubby saved the day-she took the plank with her, and also several nearby pirates, Kenny White, Dave Hanna, Welsey Hunt and Bob Richardson, to help build a golf course for the idle rich among the finny tribe. 95 95 'X' 'X' 'lf And now that I, Nip Walker, cabin boy elect, have disposed of the pirate crew, the voyage will continue peaceably as before. The list of plank victims includes Wilfred Tibert, Dean Evans, Maxine Olsen and Eldora Nickerson. We mourn our departed brethren. To cheer our morbid spirits, Jimmy Ghiggia, manager of the Connella vaudeville circuit, arranged an impromptu program, featuring Nari-Sari fthe versatile Frank Lipstrewi, prima ballerina of Europe. Mile. Sari charmngly executed a sprightly spring dance. Gwen Merrill and Clytelle Hewitt favored us with a vocal duet, ccOur Tombs Are Yawning Wide." When they had finished, we discovered that Nedra Belle, Lou Emerick and Marjie Swan had gently passed on, so we heaved them overboard. Our number is decreasing daily. Q55 if rv ofa Nfasgacawserafes C Page One Hundred Om' to CQEEKQCQE i ii GNKMQQQE 27 CE5l9!Z?fQD tiQM,2KQD fa At this time, the gentle reader might like to hear from me, Skipper Calvin Drake. We dropped anchor at Pardo Bay, Spain, last week. A native boy who closely re- sembled my dear departed friend, Art Prater, rowed me ashore and found me a guide. I was astounded to ,495 recognize the latter as Rex Hartmen, but the old boy, l 1 I explained that he .was living incognito for awhile in ,gi A ' 'until his wife, the changeable Marian Cummings, I 'I ,ui - would come to better terms concerning alimony. I , borrowed the little donkey he affectionately called I E 'WWE 4'Baby Joe Edwardsfi and jogged along, noticing that? ' I ,tx the native girls looked like a row of turnips 'longside J K K .X I of Dot Read. So to the bull fight, and was duly enter- X X X Mug' ,f. tained by the horn-blowing and an exhibition waltz N S - Abd 3 by the bull and Toreador Ed Bridgeman Pinney, re- ' spectively. Feeling hunger gnawing at my interior, I ambled over to UMexican,' Harris' tamale temple, so to the boat in a stretcher. 65 9? N 9? 99 When the ship dropped anchor at the Sandwich Islands this morning, I, Ural, the cook, and my kitchen corps, Tom and Ted Sawyer, left the crew and passengers in the throes of Canned Ptomaine packed by the Hezmalhalch-Dickey Company, and swam ashore. Upon our arrival, a dusky band of the savage inhabitants met us and ushered us into the presence of their king. I stared. He so closely resembled the Eddie Greutert of my high school days that it startled me for a minute. All doubt vanished when I discovered his wife to be Nellie. The king was surely Russell Lavelle after all. We wandered aimlessly about, and spied Carla Tomaso, Marjorie Priaulx and Lily' Horton sporting sporting around in the cocoanut grove with their pet baboon for was it Johnny Needharn?j They were garbed in cute straw skirts quite similar to the Paris creations of the famous Parisienne designer, Mlle. Salli Dwerre. After a few more hours of wandering, during which we ran across a skeleton garbed in Janice Brown's famous fur coat, we arrived once more at the village. The natives had grown hostile in our absence, and we were seized by two tall, gaunt, dusky warriors. who, though quite toothless, gaped at us most disconcertingly. They still bore a faint likeness to Gene Clarke and Laurence Marion. The king, with much ceremony, offered us a pencil and pointed to a queer book on a nearby stump. I glances through it hurriedly and groaned as I read, uOur last words before being relegated to the soup pot. Fortunately no one will miss us. fSignedl Nate Finch, Wilbur Lemon, Eloise Madrid and Marion La Roquef' Another ran, uWoe is me. The soup is simmering, and I fear I will be needed for seasoning. fSignedj Grace I0nes.', At this I looked around and spied the huge black soup pot which probably already contained Willa Hoyt Budd and Mary Scoles, who swam ashore a few days ago at Nippy Walker's suggestion. Looks like we're doomed. Possibly Tom will be able to slip down to the shore to throw this bottle into the sea after I have sealed it. May it fall into the fair hands of Dorothy Reed or of Rose Marias. CENDH A Page 01ze Hundred Tfwo 3 C feb 5 Q Z5 5635 C 6 E to 7 tggtebffa Cows CEQKQQQZS QGiiQ3 221 6325292549 fQQ252E9,2?QD Q 5 for LJ Mr. Turrill Patterson Miss Bailard Y W Huse Torrey Burns XJ p 9 I fm-I Class of 28 Officers Q l PI'6SidCHt ............. ......... B eth Patterson T Vice-President ........ ..,..,,.. M argaret Huse Secretary .......... .,,....... R obert Burns Treasurer ..... ........................,................. .... ..................... ....... ......... I 0 h n T orrey 1 For the second time in its history, the class of 1928 was victorious in the Oratori- cal Contest. Helen Noyes represented the Juniors. In debating, the Junior team, Robert Grey, Josephine Creighton, and Marian Laas, defeated both the Seniors and Freshmen, thus Winning the Horace Anderson Debating Trophy. The officers who have piloted the class through its third eventful year are: President, Beth Patterson, vice-president, Margaret Huseg secretary, Robert Burnsg treasurer, Betty Brown. A big affair for the school as well as the class, was the Junior Prom. The com- mittee Who made the dance successful were: Beth Patterson, reception, Doris Carver, invitations, Billie Rieth, decorations, Virginia Nissen, program, Alice Routt, publi- cityg Curtis Doll, floor, and Clara Roberts, refreshments. Judging by .past accomplishments, the Senior Class of 1928 will well uphold Glendale High School's three-fold motto: 6'Scholarship, Sportsmanship, Service." Page One Hurzdrzd Three U l Q3 l 1 F NLM KG., or GQKQUQ3 Z7 62926449 QQQQDZAVQD co -LX l Mr. Rankin Wanless Miss McGregor r Hitchcock McCormick Whitmore my - - mx Class of 29 Officers :Q i Presldent ............. ........ E mery Wanless 1 Vice-President ......,. ..,,,,i.,. A lice Hitchcock if Secretary ......... ......... H elen McCormack Treasurer ...,.............,...,........,.....,.................................,........................... Marian Whitmore l y lk! Having completed the first, and perhaps the hardest year of its high school l career, the class of 1929 entered Broadwa Hi h School in Se tember. Memories of Q, Y g P y a most successful freshman year, and no small amount of pep and enthusiasm came l with it. The year was started right with a wise selection of oiiicers. Emery Wanless M was chosen class president, Alice Hitchcock, vice-president, Helen McCormack, secre- V tary, Marian Whitmore, treasurer. I i In the annual oratorical contest the Sophomores were awarded first place for the best tableau. Although not so successful in the interclass debates, they had a , worthy team composed of Rex Morthland, Alice Hitchcock, Fredrick Dundas and y qw Robert Rist. ' Q A high light in the social life of the class was the annual party, given November i 5, 1926. Through the efforts of Alice Hitchcock, entertainment chairman, and Emery Wanless, refreshment chairman, the event was a great success. The class is now terminating its second year with a reputation which offers much competition to the other classes. Page One Hundred Four I 9 C Vi WQIX if c or 9 QR: vents 't5' Q QQNMQEQE 27 5529249 QQEQXHXQD QT lv 1 7 SEPTEMBER S ' L W September 7-School again!! Yep. lt's gone 5 W6 an' done it. Everybody's sad and tan and boy- , -- XNUMQ ishly bobbed. Almost enough handbooks to go , , 1 ft' X around all 2500g somehow not quite. hh K f 'A X gag .18 September 10--Dr. Francis gave us a ustartv ,Q A 'I 'str' 4 A in assembly. Sung '4America" for national anthem! School goin' full blast. e we September 13-Football heroes start in beini. First broke fin ers and interestin' 1' ' d g imps notice . 5 l LJ September 15-Howdy! Little Mutt and Jeff K ,-X cards everywhere. Cute! Hardy safe to own a ' M2 9 ffm, 19 pencil today. Anyhow, couldnit keep it very i Q95 'Q long. Sgmeums rl -is 35 Gund Q 1 A , September 21 and 22-Student body cam- I WFP?" paignl Gee, Juniors win. Turrill's chemists ' Y lgj Ek 1f' 7 0 pw get candyg swift guys. Just almost everyone lkj ,Q 5 U ,, ,ff 7' 'A got a ticket. X62 . I Se tember 24-Santa Barbara ame called OH' ' ' I' mb- 1 - ' O l'j UN'0R5!' flwll S752 cognta mixed dates We're gognna play foot l A ball this year, though, I guess. A September 28-It's just football now, that's alll Little lightweights put it all all over Franklin in ractice ame. Bi u s won 7 to 0 from S. B. U. C. Freshmen. My Fl ' h ' ' P g g g Y 1 eaweig ts w1nn1n', too. Qi B ocToBER Q5 la October I-Van Nuys vs. Glendale-score 4-1 to 0. Our boys just ran 'em off k 7 the field, nearly, makin, touchdowns. K1 N Ek' October 8-Dynamiters sent Franklin boys home crushed, with 0 as their score. - 2 I, We got 6 for ours. So far nobody has gotten anything but a 0 after playing against us. 1 LUN I-lgrd-time party for the lady athletes. Girls' Athletic Association ate popcorn, apples, kj y ci er . . . um, yum. Q55 ,Q 'Ui October Z2-Celebrated for old Columbus. Rev. Clifford Cole did the speakin'. October 14-Gran' football rally out in the bleachers. Absolutely full and over. with jus us. Tried to knock the trees down with the echo yell. Girls did their HGH' Page One Hundred Firve fare QV so Ve N xr - fed tQL.9lmQfQ3iK2D22fQofx.fs.l.QiQ Coon GD x ff' 3 A M3 Q3 WW or GD to Q CQSLKQQQQ Zilfpgyegeov Q3 ,NQXE tl October 15-So much football goin, on now A XJ that it's almos too much. We won again, the w e very first league game-South Pasadena, Og G Glendale, 7. Lightweights and fleaweights won, too. i n t , ,'ff'- ' in l . I Q Eff K! October l8AJun1ors elect their oliicers. Hot time. 'I 'Q October 19-Quill appears! ll Some class, this l 'NM literary magazine. one WI N IU' Q- October 20-Special election. Dick Sunder- ,EQEZ land gets presidency, and Harold Campbell be- ' ' comes Secretary of Assemblies. Had to go to ,Ly ' polls to vote, too. kj WDW. . October 23-Great and grand Girls' Stunt PQ party. Some affair, even if the cider did have salt in it. October 24-Best game ever played anywhere, between Glendale and San Diego. , Nothing to nothing, and then that 3B83fMoe?a8z?3z?"ffl league ruling made it 2 to 0 for them. Y October 29-Long Beach wins from us. Canit remember the score. Glendale N outplayed them, 'specially in regard to great number of fumbles. kj FW We NOVEMBER ' Q kj, November I-Senior class meeting. Dance and rings planned. Success or bust! l J November 3--Just want to pass out easy now. Final game schedule has full Q Xb effect. Guaranteed! Y November 5-Press convention. Glendale acts as president at Sanford and attends if kj the southern one at Chaffey with 4-5 journalists. Santa Ana got away with 14, and rfvsk Glendale team only had 13 today in football. -Such luck! Q JG: November 9-Glendale journalists edit c'Daily Press? fm ,4 November 10-Armistice Dav ro ram. Patriotism and uniforms im ressed J lg, e P g P kj' upon us. , t November 12-Senior Dance a great affair. 1 Chinese decorations are great. Beginning jour- 7' ,Wm 6 M ' nalists edit' a special Explosion. Debate lost to is Jefferson. Much het air spilled. ,Q Q A tfgftj EA' November 13-Alhambra, for the first time in NZM flvlixim we , 10 years, beat us, and 14+ to U. That about lets , 2 Glendale out. A Page One Hundred Six i U QQ'DEQl4QDNsiiCvDT2VCewNiiCi95 50513693 e 5 To CESKQQQ1 Z7 fEa29Q.f4f.D iQ D G51 ,OX Q N I l E lcv JQ Q w , KN NJ for U, U Q E25 l 9 5 J. tx November I5-Junior-Senior debate results in Juniors winning. Got outa class to hear 'em, so was awful good, educational, etc .... League debators beat Jefferson here. November 17-Subject A. Poor Seniors, no joy bein' one now. Wfho dya sup- pose knows about farmini 20 years ago? Two hours of it, from 8 to 10. Tommy Muff yelled out uEnd of round onei' when 9 o'clock bell rang for rest of school. X57 ,t fn- FU- - f ' KJA f N- U -. ' E I ' 1 ,fsfl-.f':g. 2 A I , '7ux9' Q THE ' ensaovrs , 1 .,.-9"..iw A Lf-Sm Yer!-Sims November 19 - Three one-act plays. Great! -- Saw modern thieves, Bishop's candlesticks, and l an inn somewhere in Europe. November 20hBeat Whittier, 14' to 0. Some comeback. League forecasts can't be forecasted because of contradictions like this. November 23-Honor Society banquet. Brainy ones like to eat as much as anyone. Hi-Y pay assembly lota fun. November 25-Three cheers, horray, etc.ll Vacation for a few days, at least. November 29-Blue Monday. Turkey memories. DECEMBER December 2-Christmas Tag Day. Diya believe in Santa? Fingerbowls and Roman slaves at Comites banquet. Elegant for some. December 6-Feetball players fed. Sure ate plenty. 2 5 1. 9 Q3 December 9 - Oratorical contest exciting. 5 EJ: Seniors get left successfully. J Eff? December I4-Great Christmas edition of the V Quill. Xmas tree and stories and poems. Prizes, too. Keenest yet. fl BAN ' mums GO.T0 Mft fx of scuoor. D D .lf "'N"""" V? f 37 4 5 f L?-3 at -:. 1 C L H f.q,L-seaxawsfv December 17-Two long weeks of vacation ahead. Santa, etc., coming. Page One Hundred Sefven XJ 9 l o 'Q Q51 it EQ 5 E osebfawi ceoaaueeo Ti iw ii CFM Q9 U QfQE97fW 5 CQ QJfXLQiQ25327Cf5D22eCfoQ,nfQgg ji JANUARY g 3 a5E2'5g'F1a 4 Q me ' it ffl Im " y X gi ,T I! I Qt e' we January 3-A new year, an' school again. K January 4-Uncle Remus of KHJ told us l WAS N'f THA' A ' 'ffl stories today. Tomorrow we will hear bad time "'ZfmgZ?F!b:AE S126 stories about the woff that et up all the ships. E U J A Q! fanlualllly 10-Holliday for some reason. I for- Q .QV 'fs nv get w 1C . January 13-Hot time signin' petitions for election to come oil' soon. ! l fanuary I8--"I promise to do all in my power to fulfill the duties of this office." 5 Guess lim the only one who didn't say it. XD January 20-Election all over and done for. So are some candidates. 62 fanuary 21-Boys' Stag Party. "Two-bits will 'admit to everything, but no girls admitted at any price." QM! january 25-Quill again. Better than ever. Ei January 28-End of first semester. Just' another half left. Change classes and teachers. V FEBRUARY .Lx February 4-Cabinet banquet. Lived up to their reputation as speakers by l making many extemporaneous talks. More than one apiece. ' February 10-Variety is the spice of life, and of the Variety Show. Some money's worth when ' you see that. , 2 WM. wir 6' ' ff UP 2 fl E5 February 14-Lincoln's birthday celebrated. ' 'ww F Q' February 18-Basketball season goin, full tilt. 'l if"5 A F9 will 509' M February 22-'Nother birthday. Washington's 1 15 tl this time. Page One Hundred Eight QQNALQVKFBU CQKNLQLQF C Q 3536363 27 635292495 5s3Q29,Wf7QD o MARCH March 1-Honor Pin awards. Over hundred and fifty got 'em. It's a distinc- tion not to get one, if number counts. March 15-Stylus sale starts. Lots sold Knot ,M real-estatej. "Ma, 51 P , ff. M- March 17-St. Pat's day. Green is such a .37 Hi, nice bri ht color. ffjg Sl?-i Y? g W? :Q 1 6 March 22-New magazine. The Jester. Hotter 'n College Humor-itls high school humor. March 25-French play. Couldnlt understand understand it, but the refreshments were good. ' 2732: f Debaters swamp Inglewood in a maze of Chinese. Milf' y Senior la cast. Almost all Seniors in the "5 UQMN P Y whisk xx school tried out. lx Tl-4 E llllllll ..,., .item ,i egg March 29-eSchool as usual. ll, 4'w'5' AIZRIVES -5 3,-I APRIL April 1-All Fools, Day. Vllhois included? 'rursbnw X ,ig my J ffl ?X',f'f: , yy, ii 'J 35" uOnce in a Blue Moonf' opertta, sure had some ' ' ,,, 'H N , I QU e" . ,,m'lhvw 1: l'l"llKI'QW swell Spanlsh dances falso dancersj. ll ' ' l ' 'owes LX'-soft, . 1 aff- P oval April 3-Cards, worse luck. End of quarter, 1 ',u J DIG ' horray! Desert Chem trip, snakes and things, comin, next week. Hollidays again! 'Nough said. , ww- 0 Q April 18-School again! Snap shots of chem trip sure hot. So was the desert and some W- ww .5515 people. E 2 y'fZfm1.Mm' Q33- . . . . P :QJQ2i?t'1?l'U5'5l'U Aprzl 22-Honor pmners hold p1cn1c. Some r?w6 Q Al. eats! Yum . . . Swimmin, seemed goo, too. ,V-'Q , lil TG Junior Promg plenty of room to dance Q19 C 'Wil' 4 couplesj. A April 26-Band pay assemhlyg uniforms are snappy. Must be fun to skoot a slide trombone! April 29-Free day. Oh, the fashion parade! Poor Seniors learn their fate- whether they'll grad or not. April 30-Girls' Athletics on front page at last. Play Day at G. U. H. S. with 400 athletes ffemj present. Lunch, etc. We win! Athletes mas.j swamp So. Cal. in track meet at Coliseum. Sure some fast men there. Page One Hundred Nine 53235153 5Ql9 Fi5CaDT2FCQEf,i.QQi9fP C fi W W W' D i mi eb 93 CQEMMQ3 277 ffE?1lz9Q2C?Q eb o MAY May 5-6-Senior Play, "Adam and Eva," swell. Sure, it's all right! Went down to train to kiss our boys goodbye, going to Modesto to run. Not enough room here. May 10-Petitions filed for ollicers. Lots of Q ,, mm , W, . signin, to do. f .nn, .Wm l in 'lli"'9- ' F May I3-Friday the 13th and the Codes ban- li "ff "f'fPl2,l'f ,V quet. Nobody choked, but kinda nervous 7 ,l H . y ll' .V,, 5 M a a1r . . . Ci 4 ..., MP. f ,. , LX X 4 'Y' FW l' ' May 17-Election over for the last time this gj school year. 56 3 May 20--Home Coming Day for alumni fguess that,s right plurall. Sure is kinsa funny n feelin' to think some day fif I graduatej I'1l be OJ l one of those cocini back. x Q -ab 5 May 24-Chess Club still having hot meet- 2 ,kj XJ ings! XX ' ' ,eq ' .! 'w Q 'Q May 27-Science Club trip to Mt. Wilson. Some fun, this! Wi WHAT5 THE HURRYL 53 May 30-Memorial Day and holiday. Q41 CHARLILQ J iggsiafaeloi May 31-Seniors get honor pins-perhapsh... ,tgffz is FOLK6 GET THE. l' mxtm f auf cms Awenlgm Q S fuiww- june I-First of June. Blue cards. I M June 3-Just thinking and workin'. Gredua- tion comes soon. An, then cards, no more 5 school, and vacation. Horray, maybe. 1 A-asf. Wi Cggagcgl ' f Q my A June 8-Oh, Pm all het up, excited, etc .... pg? .?1,.f:Q1il1...,I5k: one K! they,re.gonna print my poor diary . . . I We-Q' 56? don,t want it . . . no . . . yes . . . Q lp l lggmo ,Q oh . . . Goodness! What a record of a . eg ' great school year to put in the Stylus! NXJ 5 Page One Hundred Ten kj 7 g 7 i N Q33 . QL9MflffoDwT5,QVCQN..Q.QiQ5 Keel Q lg Q23mff,xuQL,iQs 271 iQ D J C93 ' Q- J ' fi Y gb KJ' 1 4 , 3, w 5 'gff F i Q J ff 'll rf, 62 E51 31 5 E 5 V M 535 Q vt ffl Y V D r a rn a ,Q xy U CZ Page one flllnliffd zzzmn 1 Q CEQKCQQQS CQSCQQGQLQPB Z7 Qlglycv QQEEQKQD QE 5 on 3 3 4 5 6 Y ef X2 fm: Qs Gif 3 Mr. Brewster Three one-Act Plays The Three One-Act Plays have become one of the big- gest dramatic events of the school year, and surely the biggest of the first half. Theseiplays are the production of the drama classes under the direction and instruction of Harold L. Brewster, the drama coach. They are the most finished work of these groups, and the plots are chosen with regard to portrayal of types of action and characters. Mr. Brewster directs these and other plays, conducting as well a class in dramatics and training a stage-crew that makes the scenery and works the lighting effects. The plays were presented November 19, and the house was filled. Three complete changes of setting were carried out, a thing never tried before at one performance at the school. A new thing in stage craft, a scene in which both the interior and the exterior of the house were shown, was used in "The Bishop's Candlesticks? Between sets, the curtains were opened, to everyonels surprise, and the audience was allowed to watch the boys of the stage-crew change the setting. Mr. Brewster used student directors in all of the plays, Nancy Hill acting in that capacity in MThe White Elephants," and Lois Osborne for '4The Bishop,s Candlesticks" and '4The Travelers." The cast of uThe White Elephantsl' was: Larry ..............,.....,......,.,,,.,.,,.,.,,,.... Flo .......... .....,.............,, . ., ,,,, Albert Fenton ....,...........,.. ...,.. lrene Fenton, his wife .....,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,..,.....,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,, Ted Springfield Phyllis Butcher .Wilbur Booth .Vada Broderick The cast of '4The Bisl1op's Candlesticksi' included: Persome ....,...... Marie ........ Bishop .....,..... Convict ......,... Gendarme .....,................,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Those acting in Le Sera ....................,.,...,,, ,...,,,,,,,,,, Chauffeur ........... Mr. Roberts ...... Mrs. Roberts ...... .. Jessie Roberts.. Mrs. Slidell ............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, -,,, , -,,,,, .,........Veda Dye .........Jeannette Zeitlin ....,........Jack Mynatt ......,...Harold Falter .......Lee Rombeau 6'The Travelers" were: .........,....Linn Criswell ..,..,,.Dorothy Armstrong ...............Lee Rombeau .............Rose Marias ..,..,...Janice Brown Edith Kramer Freddie Slidell ,.,.,,..,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, J ack Mynatt Servants ..........,.. Page One Hundred Trwelfve .,....,..Katheryn Kitterman, Lois Osborne, Harold Falter lsltobzffs farwmffessfosafcmsrcfss cfwsefse "The Travelers" "Bishop's Candle Sticks" "White Elephants" I Page One Hundred Thirteen rx I' V ' 6 V fiib ,C C fit CQEQQQEQQE Z7 QQBQKQD figigfwffroj o l . 1 . Variety Show The Thirteenth Annual Variety Show, given by the students of C. U. H. S. on February 24 and 25, combined twelve individual and group acts of the greatest originality and cleverness. K A "Butterfly Dancefl by Dora Bradey, opened the program. The "Black and White Minstrel Show" by the combined Glee Clubs under the direction of Mrs. Florence Parker, contained beau- tiful singing and clever lines, with Mary Babcock, Doris - ll Carver, Vanette Ward and others as soloists. The l musical numbers were: 1. Down in Mobilei' Oh! Susannev LJ i Q1 2. uAnvil Chorusi' In the Evening by the Moonlight" Watermelonv-song 3 When Roses Are in Bloom ...... Mary Babcock, Chorus 4 Way Down in the Cornfieldi' kj Preston Hanning, T. Hill, C. Henry, A. Bancroft l Mr. Worthy T 6 uThe Red, Red Robinn ................ ....,..,.,,..,.... M adeline Finkbeiner and Chorus XJ 7. "Mammy's Lil' Baby Boy" ........ ...,.,,................,...............,,.............. V anette Ward IVE 8. "Love's Old Sweet Songi'-Duet .................. Veda Dye, Wilfred Hartley and Chorus TQ 9. G'Hail, Hail, Hailw ..,,...................,..,r....,.,.,.......,,..,,.,,.,,,,..,,,,...,,.........,.................. Chorus l "Cartoon Comics," presented by Edison Ostrom and Preston Hanning, was a clever combination of drawing andyjokes. "Station YYYYQ' by Booth Tarkington, presented by Mr. Brewster's drama class, was a riot of laughs at the expense of the father who believed everything he heard over radio. The cast was: Herbert .......................,,.............................. ....................... F rancis Van Deusen kj Mrs. Winstead .......... ............ E velyn Naylor l Caroline ................. ................ J ulia Pelley Anita ................... ....... M arcia Cleveland y Mr. Winstead ........ ....... R obert Curwell lf' Roger ........,..... .,........ F red Korman kfl Chauffeur ........ ....... R oland Cole if Maid ................... .........., ............ .................. ........... B e a t rice Case I Herbert's Pal ....................... .... ...............,............................... M e lville Walker X 3 A beautiful harp duet was given by Dorothy Taylor and Myra Dennis, with lg Evelyn Yung as soloist. HMelody Marketf, written and directed by Miss Zula Zeigler, was presented by 'Q the Music Club. The actors were: I. Sallie, Seller of Melodies ............. .................................. L ynette Hezmalhalch ' Old Lady ..................................... ................... A nne Ratigan 7f A Philosopher ........,..................,. ............. H oward Mann Benedetto, homesick Italian ......... ....... A aron Malmquist ki Page One Hundred Fourteen l L . - Xi- ,S U.QQl9QQKQ oWfaiiQ? C V Some of the Acts Page One Hundred Fifteen ff Guess f c t a a ri G53 M- at CQSMGQQQPE 27 53929226455 iQ Qt , . l. lrate Englishman ......., ,.,,,......... B oyd Hamrick A Cynic ........... . ...............,..,. ......,,. P hillip Hezmalhalch A Wayfarer .,.,,.......,.,........,.,.. ............... R ebecca Brant Girl in Quest of a Dream ........ .,,....... lt 'lildred Sadler Pat, an Irish Gardener ..,... ................... A gnes A Youth ...,..,........,....... .,...... P hillip Goss Song lmpersonatorsz- 66 ' Santa Lucia ............................... ....,......... D oris Carver Susie, a once popular song ......... ......... V irginia Knight Football .......................,,....,.,,..,. .....,, M artin Bredstein The Swan ........,...................... ......,..,,........................,.,.,,,..,.., H arold Stancliffe On Wings of Song ....................................,..,.,.,..,................... Mable Malmsbury Ghosts of Melodies Forgotten-Jane Thimm, Leona Henry, Kathleen Canning, ' LJ Frances Dassoff, Alene Robinson, Gwendolyn Bittner kj "Crime," a play in one act, was given by Wilbur Booth, as the journalist, and Q Ted Springfield, as the crook. ,Q ' The Harvard act, 4'Orientale,,' proved a sensation, with a solo dancer, Betty Phillips, and chorus in a harem scene. A solo whistled by Frances Macheret, and . with violin obligate, was novel and sweet. r dPeeps at Picturesfi originated and presented by the Parnassian Club, was a 7 difficult, but exceptionally well done, pieceof work, portraying famous pictures on a miniature stage. f kj The committee in charge of the show was ,composed of Harold Campbell, student lkjl l manager, advertising class, advertising, art classes, posters, Miss Crandall, costumes, - sewing classes, sewing, tickets, Dana Van Loon and Ewart Cornwall. Mr. Brewster A had charge of the scenery and lighting effects. Mr. Worthyf was general chairman W ' of the Variety Show. kj EJ ,fist ie WN Harvard Act K5 Q 5QED2f5QDXQ5QDf2ffC C Q all ED Q5 E 6? l ki F6621 X-,A 5 en was QEMQEQCEDE er oiewsb slows Senior Play uAdam and Evafi the Senior Play, presented under the direction of lVlr. Harold L. Brewster, May 5 and 6, was a laugh from the time the curtain went up to the final bow. The members of the cast were chosen for their merits as actors from d the . u . 7 , . . I . . . f A I l I Y h 5 the whole Senior Class. Mr. Brewster claime cast was the greatest he had ever had for a school play, and the audience agreed with , fully. 4 4 The play centers around a rich family that always had every luxury, and, in consequenc rather snobblish ,lames King father IS disg with family life and with the huge expenditur his daughters. He hires a young man in his kj to be business manager. The young fellow, Smith, is very romantic and has pleasing pic of family life, so cannot understand why Mr. is so disgusted. The gold-digger, Doctor mater, advises Mr. King to go on a journe his health, and the head of the family consents, vided that his business manager, Adam, is in c and acts as father during his absence. The 2 tions that the family, composed of Aunt F Rocker, the prominent club worker, ,lulie De l Q the married daughter, her husband, Clinton, Lord Andrew Gordon, who is out to marry an heiress but turns out to be a good sort after allg Uncle Horace, the old sponge, Eva King, the younger daughter, and the maid, Corinthia, show to this situation is very amusing. EE 5 Kormann Brown Walker llorton jones Campbell Springfield Cleveland Booth Page One Hundred Seventeen .Q5AL9D?,f44?3 KQl9D21WQDXQ5QEQYCQNiiU95C fe F e .LX le 5 fe? ry i My . l . C , F! 4 w r lei 2 271 KQFQBQQXQD CQQQQKQD Fre nch Play uLes Precieuses Ridiculesf, one of l 1 Moliere's famous comedies, was pre- sented March 25 in the library by 1 the A-11 French students, under the direction of Mrs. Ethel Bailey. The CQ costumes used were of the 17th cen- i tury, elaborate and beautiful. Helen Orr cleverly arranged the aP0wder lb Box Dance,', which added color and grace to the entertainment. The cast . 'of the play was: La Grange, Helen Noyseg Du Croisy, Betty Sheidg kj Girgibus, Alfred Moiseg Magdelon, Loretta Wiggins, Cathos, Gwendolyn Bittnerg Mascorille, Louise Jeckelg Todelet, Rose di Vittorio, Marotte, Mavis Cooperg Porters, Q61 Victor Depuy, John Blade. The Girls, Ensemble played for the entertainment. Refreshments were served after the program by several of the French studnts, Genevieve Luc, Dorothy Kennedy and Josephine Creighton. gg Spanish Play The combined Spanish Clubs presented g'Castillos de Torrisnoblesf' a three-act play, in Spanish, December 15. XI The cast of the production was: La Marquesa de Torresnobles, Naida Taylorg Duque de Guzman, Robert Smallmang Cura, William Grey, Agapita, Charles Rich- ardsg Busita, Lolita Parker, Gitana, Jewel Smithg Tio Thompeta, Theodore Edwardsg Senor Rodrigo, Charles Singerg Perico, Edwin Ball. V KJ AQ Page One Hundrrd Eighteen s fl 1, , "7 , 1 , w x ,V X E N :mi!m1!5glg.flf I ll ll I' 0 lv U-J: l gil .,. Y Igf e e , ' :p ,, ll" X iimmrif-iiiwzjh ya 4. 42 :F 1 n 0 P , ,il In--u +I- ll' ,I I If in Y '13 e Zallla' , . C' ll: Y. e 1 Q' !: W Ig? v . V' N Pa RV? -i, if lg. ' ff' Wkxxkx, I 1.1510 Page One Hundred Nineteen -1 Fare ere- .1 T V ,H Q - - s.- .QSD r Qi? C- GLiQ3 27 KQQQZQE fPQ3 D o- ' M1fLJ'lC The school year of 1926-27 has been notable for its accomplishment in music. The programs of the year have shown an unusual amount of talent, well directed, from the various branches of the Music Department. Miss Zula Zeigler, the eflicient head of the Music De- partment, Mrs. Florence E. Parker, director of the Glee fi Clubs, and Mr. Harry W. Anderson, director 'of the ,Q vt Z Broadway Orchestra, Band, and smaller groups, are to be given much of the credit for the tremendous amount ' of work done. The piano classes, under the direction and instruction of Miss Zeigler, have, during the year, put on several recitals, which 'have shown the splendid work done. , Besides this, many of the entertainers for assemblies have received much of their kj training in the department. Creative work along musical lines is encouraged, and few several songs and pieces have resulted, notably the Girls' League song by Doris 'Q Carver. In the annual Appolliad there were also several if , dj students of this department represented by original and t, , 4 interpreted pieces. l l The Glee Clubs, under the direction of Mrs. Parker, have presented a surprising amount of finished work NI - during this year. The biggest thing was the operetta, 1 1 K "Once in a Blue Moonf' In this production the talent, X-J 'Q singing and acting as well, was brought out to the great- ,461 E est advantage. Besides this, the Glee Clubs have sung ff' outside at various entertainments, in assemblies and for many special occasions. The quartette and different small groups have done excellent Work also. Some. ik soloists of note have been developed in both the Boys' ' and the Girls' Glee Clubs. The Orchestra and the Band, under the direction of Mr. Anderson, have done if ,A much to add to the musical productions of the school. The Orchestra accompanied ' ' 563 the numbers in HOnce in a Blue Moon," has played in assemblies a great number of My times, has presented musical numbers at plays and the x l' " QU like presented by the school, which means a great amount g of work on the part of every one concerned in the Or- X X chestra. The Band has added enthusiasm and pep to 9 football games and rallies. The most notable achieve- pll ment to its credit was the Band Pay Assembly, put on to help out the student body funds. The Girls' Ensemble ' has done much Work in entertaining in assemblies and ,561 for outside organizations. The various other groups ,Q have done much, as Well as the new groups. This year, with its many achievements, can count music y among its greatest, for more has been done this year l than ever before in any one year. ki Page One Hundred Tfwenty l . i M- C V-e A X49 - , - 5 C i Us 1-mr ,- l , . 1 4 4 QGQQQQLQCQE 2? QQQMD gg f O p e r e t t a Z 5 LJ me .Q C! 5 Q fi P ky , K3 QA K! 8 Z uOnce in a Blue Moonf' given by the combined Glee Club as the annual operetta, March and April 1, combined mystery, thrill and laughs a-plenty. A picturesque prologue, portraying the Moon Lady in a huge blue moon, a chorus in white, and a feature balloon dance, opened the program. '40nce in a Blue Moons' began: After an absence of four years at college, Bob Harrington is expected to return to the home of his foster aunt, Mrs. Montgomery, whose daughter, Sylvia, was his boyhood sweetheart. Having fallen in love with another girl at college, he sends his chum, George Taylor, who closely resembles him, to substitute for him at the week-end party. George has always been anxious to meet Sylvia, whose picture greatly attracts him. He arrives amid preparations for a Spanish fiesta, and finds Sylvia more charming than her photograph. Unexpected guests, in the persons of Sir Percival Chetwood and M. Rene LeMon, arrive and are welcomed as distinguished noblemen, and are invited to remain for the festivities. That night, while the guests are dancing, a robbery takes place and the blame is put on George, who is forced to disclose his identity. Things look black until the real parties are brought to justice. The telegram from the real Bob announcing his marriage leaves George free to finsh the thing in the approved fashion. The cast of MOnce in a Blue Moon" was: MOQU Lady V,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-, ,,,,,,,.,,,... ............ .....,..,....... D o r is Carver Mrs. Montgomery ....... ----------------- E Clith Kramer Sylvia Montgomery ,,,,,,., ......... L ynette Hezmalhalch Leatrice Montgomery ......... ..... J osephine Franklin Mr. Babbitt Morton ........ ...................... T Om Hill Betty Morton ,,,,,.,.,.,,,.. ...,........ D oris Carver Mrs. Lila Lavendar ..... ....... Y lanette Ward Page One Hundred Tfwenty-one fAbd fQQ9DQfl4QdQQ32?CfmESQLCiiii CQWLRQLQE IC A ' V CQ ' vm Q L at CQSLQQQQPE 27 fQZ9Qjf?Qj QQ j l Billy Maxwell .......................... ' .........,...,...,..... --'..... ..................,.......... W i lliam Halstead X, George Taylor v..............,..... ,...,., P reston Hanning Sir Percival Chetwood ...,...,... .......,, H oward Arbenz p Y M. Rene LeMon ..----,,.......... ......, A llen Bancroft Suzanne .............r........,.,... .....,,.. E velyn Yung N Hop Sing Hi ........... .,.,.,,....,,..... A gnes xl Skylark Roams .........,...,., ..,........,,.....,...................,...................,,.. .............. P h illip Goss my Mooney ..........,.....,.,.....,...,.,......................................,.........,............................., Harold Falter ,594 X Baloon Dance: Dora Bradey, Julia Pelley, Dorothy Murray, Evelyn Murphy, l in Christine Vahey and Marjorie Packard. 'LSeguidilla',: Julia Pelley. N "Danse Californian: Roberta Cullen, Phillip Hezmalhalch, Eleanor Dow, Boy Gardner, Wanda Arbogast and Russell Pace. The musical numbers were both beautiful and clever. 'Thev were: , kj u0verture,, kj 561 "Prologue" ............ .,....,... ,,,.,,,.,.. M o on Lady and Chorus SQ ' "Harvest Moonv ...... ...............r... ,,,.,................... R h ys-Herbert kj' Act I J "Hop Sing Hi" ............. .............,... ........,...... H i mself l "No Use Proposingn ....... ...............,....,. B illy Maxwell E Hln My Garden" ..r....... ............................ G eorge Taylor PN '4Orange Blossomsw ..... ......... B etty Morton and Chorus , XJ "Parc-e' .,..........,......... ......,....,,,.............. M . Rene LeMon gf F63 "My Home Townn ...,........... ....,.............. ..,.,,,,,. B a bbitt Morton and Chorus Act II LJ, "Song of the Californiansn .......,..... ................. .................... C h orus ,CDN l 4'Seguidilla Toleada' ...,....,...,.,.......,,.... .......... ............. I n strumental 'ij "Love Song of the Andes"-Duet ............ .......... S ylvia and Betty XXS . "Danse Californian-Bolero .,.......... .,...............,.,........... I nstrumental '4Chinese Mooni' ...................... ,,....,,..,.,,.... ......,...,,,....,... H o p Sing Hi Chorus , 45 97 ' v. Blue Moon ......., . ........,.. ,.,,,.. .,,,, ,,,,.. ,,,.,,.... G eorge, Sylvia and Chorus ct l "Burglars" ...,..,...... ,.,......,.............. ........ C h orus of Men Q Wllhe Blue Taxiv ......,....... .........,.,............. S kylark 1 Q1 "Reporters', ,....,...................,. ............... C horus of Men XJ 6'When Love Has Its May" ,... .......... S ylvia and Chorus lb- l HTravelers', ,....,.,,,.,..,.,...,., ,,.....................,.. C horus l 1 l fgl "H0neymooners,, ..............,............. .... ....., ..................,.,,,. ..........,.,.,.............,. C ll 0 r LIS T erin.-.lea ,,,........ ..,.e.,,,,...,......,.,..,,,,......,.,...,..,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,.,.....,,,,.........,..,......... T he Entire Cast kj Mrs. Florence E. Parker, director of the Glee Clubs, and Miss Zula M. Zeigler, ,CGD head of the Music Department, deserve much credit for the finished performance pre- TQ LL sented by this large group of students. The orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. I, Anderson, did a great deal of work in furnishing the accompaniments for all of the W y numbers. Mr. Harold L. Brewster and his stage crew added to the performance the E l scenery and lighting. which created the desired atmosphere. 7 Page One Hundred Tfwenty-tfwo Q lx' , X4 W U 5QL9 32?Co?ilQlQ2 CGYLKQQ3 l i r ,4 w w w G f v tv V Um: 63 95 C GQfr?3 271 igwwloi 1 QQ l K l Boys' Glee P President ......... ...............,.....,.,...,............,...............,,...,,..,,.,.,... P reston Hanning N Secretary-Treasurer .,.,..., Wm. Kirk, first semesterg Wm. Halstead, second semester I 2 Business Manager .,., ........................................, ,...,,..,...,,.,........... . . Milton Farmer Accompanist ........., .,,,....,.,....,....... A Ita Garner Q Director. .....,..... ..... . .. . .,.,...... Mrs. Florence Parker I I w I g Robert Arbenz Phillip Goss Howard MEISOH 5 Allen Bancroft William Halstead Arthur M0hS lk! J ack Booker Preston Hanning Russel P306 kj IQ Martin Bredsteen Wilfred Hartley R1Chard Squlre 'Q Kenneth Connella Charles Henry Earl Swick l X 4' Edwin Eichberger George Hewitt George TUWHU 5 Merritt Evans Phillip Hezmalhalch Wallace Trail F Harold Falter Thomas Hill JHITICS TUOIIIY 'kjl A6 Milton Farmer William Kirk Robert R1-1IhCff0rd F61 N Roy Gardner Leo Kliever ww l E My :C-Q: XA ,N fl ! KJ F5055 ,Q l I z ' Page One Hundred Tlwenty-three x 'A M- 'A" H A f f F U QQLDl2fQ o5aMi95 65456 22? fggvw, DN Q LJ for U T5 rw Qt sa, Q kj fo N v 5 T3 ij E e csareiiea an Qcawxab 51623923 yan Girls' GZ ee President ....... ....... J osephine Franklin, first sernesterg Ruth Markle, second semester Secretary-Treasurer ,........ .....,..................,..........................,.......,.,................. V anette Ward Business Manager ,...... Rose Marias, first semesterg Lois Ritchy, second semester Accompanist ...,,... .,., ,....., ..................... .............. M a r g uerite Chappell Director ................ Clarice Anderson Wanda Arbogast Mary Babcock Mary Boyles Constance Behnken Gwendolyn Bittner Frances Burt Kathleen Canning Doris Carver Marguerite Chappell Roberta Cullen Frances Dassoff Eleanor Dow Veda Dye Madeline Finkbeiner Florence Parker Dorothy Ceis Nancy Grant Anita Halverson Frances Hutch Lynette Hezmalhalch Dorothy Hikes Dagmar Hildig Helen Housego Faye Huffer Gladys Jordan Myrle Kimmell Kathryn Kitterman Louise Kopp Edith Kramer Mabel Malrnsbury Josephine Franklin Rose Marias Ruth Markle Eldora Nickerson Helen Ogger Edith Palutzke Alice Priaulx Lois Ritchy Rea Rutz Romelda Schlotzhauer Helen Swan Jane Thimm Phronsa Thompson Janice Tuttle Vanette Ward Evelyn Yung Page One Hundred Twenty-four XJ XJ i 1 1 1 i ! ,Qi 1 ,., N . I N l U 5651 it Ei E l o Lx i QQQSQQZQFQQQTQQWEDQQEQE CQMLLQE3 ...... fo l 5 ,Q C! E 565 w l l lkx , Q5 in 7 lv for 1 1 ' fl. 3 CQEQKQQQQRR QSQLMMQE Z7 QQDWFQQD QMLQWQD Q President ..,.... Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager... Librarian .,.,...,,.,... FIRST VIOLINS Anna Randall Gertrude Fried Neil Conrad Maxine Stelle Nathaniel Gracia Waldo Forrester Grace Kutz Jean Rogers Dustin Smith SECOND VIOLINS Lila Swanson Ethelyn Fleshman Edith Eickelberger Russell Andrews Marion W'alker Eugene Haflinger Orchestra Y I .........Frank Hallett, first semester, Myron Cole, second semester ........Robert Wilson, first semester, Anna Randall, second semester ..,.,........Myron Cole, first semesterg Alfred Morris, second semester .....,.,Robert Carr, first semester, Robert Carr, second semester Director, Harry W. Anderson Ivan Platt Stanley Gupenther Robert Sterling Arthur Hoffman VIOLAS Robert Austin Lyman Pinkston CLARINETS John Bratten Myron Cole BASSOON Charles Cronkhite TRUMPETS Grant Laughlin V CELLO Helen Ogger Robert Wilson TROMBONE BASSES Laurence Burns Robert Carr TYMPANI Beatrice Gunther Frank Hallet FLUTE DRUMS Evelyn Killer Boyd Hamrick OBOES PIANO Virgil Todd A Clytelle Hewitt Alfred Morris A, Jennie Louise Crouch Page One Hundred Twenty- U fZf?l9l5NQQi?lVCoNQiU95 C fifve ' he LJ E51 for l g-A WN iQ: as Gig 3 Q CQNKMMGQE 27 fZ529QKfQU '5Q o CORNI-:Ts Charles Hirt Wilbur Abbott Ray Bobb Walter Russell Raymond Qualls Paul Fuller Dale Hurlbert Arthur Lockwood Cecil Sloane CLARINETS Marr Fraley Band Karleton Driggs Mortimer Oaks Howard Bryant Herbert Meehan SAXOPHONE Hobart Gladden Paul Wendee Frank Drwood James Russell William Newby Frank Howe MELLOPHONE Wesley Kutz Earnest Buchannan BARITONES Wayne Evans Wilbur Foley Eb BASS Robert Carr SOUSAPHONE Frank Lathrop DRUMS Frank Hallett Boyd Harnrick Page One Hundred Tfwenty-:ix o 3 f'KDbM2ffQFQ5QT2FCQXflQli2DDl CQXLLQQ? x Q , Q- 1 EE EE gf X - E E 1' '-2 : 53,1 EE KQE- s EEE. Q56 :ae E E ""- : I: :,L.'.1s:-vivs "' ' ' -agi- gg5gfg4:sQ59kW'2:':f- E - E 5212323 -. x - - , -,H E E :E Ea i wli -r -..- FIlllIIIlIIllllllllllllllIllIll :-5337552 E E -1 E 5 E5 --4' ' m llllu,,,,f- Eiigxgggww 'q!2EEEEiE.vWW?WWF "K-aSg.,"':,Ege5Esg'iE5 "0 E E .-5 E N 'QEEEE ' :EEE W i Qrgmuq ,y 1 sv Q ,Q-5 gif? GLMQESERQQQ v EVE: -2- Q I Q :il !l:lE E 2.151-, V F 'Q E 5' S on r ,I J EE' Q I lt' EE B 2 , .1 4 ' E ' ' A E : N ' , -fWs::EH2eLl5kk EEE ' p 23 52-'- -'i-- E ,a -iss remark f - u . O CJ Q 1 U lu Y F ' ima4kvAIQ1g Q f ff '.' Wg- ""':':"iT:v'- 'x " . f Q 4 f L5 A P Q 'm ga ' "X 5:3 " 5 l' , ' wmv 2 L I ds' Elm iz'-iff if 15:-2' ffff f ff, , .. . ,- , , 55 H, ebating Page One Hundred Twenty-sewn - Q QELKGEG2? Z7 fiE5l9MKf,D QQQQQXQD CCD y League Debates Glendale has had surprising sucess in League debating every year. The coach, Mr. Elmer T. Worthy, deserves much of the credit for the fine debate teams he has turned out to compete with other schools. This year, in particular, Glendale has made an exceptional record, winning every league debate except one. The first encounter was with Jefferson. Each school had two teams, a negative and also an affirmative team. The Glendale affirmative team debated at Jefferson High School, November 12, on the question, nlfesolved, that the Philippines should be granted the same degree of independence by 1930 as Cuba hasf, The team was com- posed of Mary Bear and Charles Park. The decision was two to one in favor of the Jefferson negative. The Glendale negative team, Mary Elizabeth Campbell and Ruth Berndt, on the same question, obtained a three to nothing decision in their favor November 15 at Glendale. Mr. Worthy The Compton-Glendale debate, held on February ll, was given at Compton, there being only one team for each school. Glendale's team, Ruth Berndt and Ural John- son, upheld the negative of the question, "Resolved, that Congress should have the power to nullify decisions of the Supreme Court by re-enacting by two-thirds majority legislation declared unconstitutional." The decision was two to one in favor of Glendale. The same evening, at Glendale, the Manual Arts and Glendale teams debated upon the same question, Glendale again upholding the negative. Mary Bear and Charles Park obtained the two to one decision in their favor. The Inglewood-Glendale debate was held March 25, with Glendale again vic- torious. The question, '4Resolved, that all foreign nations should relinquish all government control in China, except that ordinarily exercised by consulates and legationsf' was debated by the Glendale affirmative team at Glendale, and the negative team at Inglewood. The affirmative team, Ural Johnson and Dorothy McMahon, obtained a three to nothing decision from Inglewood, as did the negative team, com- posed of Alice Hitchcock and Rex Morthland. This league debate had an additional feature. As a preliminary contest, a feeble-minded debate was held, Howard Smits and Charles Stipp upholding the affirmative for Glendale that a giraffe has more trouble with sore throat than a oentipede has with corns. The Black Cat Jazz Orchestra of Glendale furnished the music for the evening. Glendale's League debate record for this year is one to be envied by any school. The debators were exceptionally good, worked hard and were coached well by Mr. Worthy-all factors that won for Glendale her league standing. Debating, it can be seen, is coming to the foreground in school affairs, as proved by the steadily increasing number of students who show their interest by attending the debates. There is a great future for debate and oratory in Glendale High School. Page One Hundred Tfwenty-eight U iQE 3XQQ UQ CQXQLQQ? 765 X V 3 152553 GSLQQQCQQE 27 QQQQMQ3 QQ Wm? V Q, Q Q EY Q5 LJ 55 ' Y Z, F5 5 + ff? 2 mm KEWV N und, ,M en, n 5 X fu 'NY M T l 'ff-' f X Gy ,ff ,V ' X. ' WN: sffg mfjfifl . 277 ae? M1645 of, li ll' fwl AJ' ' X , 1 I 1rztercla5s Debatzng lil. L Interclass debating is comparatively new in Glendale Hi, having been intro- bi l W duced in 1923. lt has proved one of the most interesting series of debates given at i 1 high school, however. The Anderson Trophy, a cup presented by Horace Anderson, g a former Glendale student, is given to the winning class, and adds a further incentive T to class rivalry. QB Following all precedents, the Junior-Senior debate was held first, on Novem- J ber 15. The question, uResolved, that there should be a department of education with a secretary of education in the President's cabinet as is stated in the Curtis-Reed Billj' was of great interest and well debated. The decision was close, two to one, being in favor of the Juniors. The Senior affirmative team was composed of Mary X Scoles, Winifred Hunt, and John Scribner. The Junior negative team had Robert lk! Grey, Marion Laas and Josephine Creighton as debaters. The judges were Miss' kj 5 Hardy and Mr. Allen of the English department, and Miss Hill of the History l Q l department. 61 X, The Sophomore-Freshman debate was held January 25, the winner of this debate Aff to contest against the Juniors. The question was, 4'Resolved, that the four quarter K , system should be adopted in the high schools of Californiaf' The Sophomore affirma- V tive team was composed of Alice Hitchcock, Robert Rist, Rex Morthland, and 1 Frederick Dundas. They lost by a two to one decision to the Freshman negative team, which was composed of Jack Wilson, Randolph Speck, Rosswell Bassell, and Elinor XJ, Carleton. The judges were Miss Gunderson, Miss Hill and Miss Starr. kj The final interclass debate was to be between the Freshmen and the Juniors, and fowl was to be held on May 12. The question was, '4Resolved, that the state of California Q f should be divided into two separate statesf' The Freshman team upheld the aliirma- xijjl, tive of the question, and the Juniors handled the negative side. The Freshman team afdjll was composed of Jack Wilson, Randolph Speck and Rosswell Bassell. The Junior team was Marion Laas, Josephine Creighton, and Robert Grey. The debate promised 1 to be very good and spirited, but the Stylus went to Press too early to get the results. l For these interclass debates, the students were excused from class if they wished M, to hear them, and the large attendance showed the growing interest in forensics. l the t .A fm l I . 5 i K! 'ij Page One Hundred Thirty l 1- , , V -Ag K ...- A Y X , A C ffJ'C' VN V CQECJQE E5Q6. 1 9 QM, Q Scoles Creighton Morthland Hunt Scribner Cray Laas Hitchcock Dumlaxs Rist Page One Hundred Thirty-one Caskets osmaroa Zi aromas QQQQKQD fi 2 MLC C EFS fc? Mx rw ,Qc but ,fi 55' jk Z Richards ' Noyes Moors Mars Oratorical Contest In the annual Oratorical Contest, held Thursday morning, December 9, the Freshmen for the second year walked away with two of the possible four honors. The speaker for the Senior class, Elvin Richards, used for the subject of his oration the consolidation of the poor farms. He stressed the fact that the poor houses are human dumping grounds. To carry out the idea of the oration, the line of march was led by Seniors dressed as poor children, followed by those representing sick, crippled, aged, decrepit persons and hoboes. The tableau furtherfcarried out the idea of the drab and sordid conditions by depicting the injustice done to these less fortunate ones, and their crying needs, which call for remedy. The class song was led by a quartette, an idea never carried out in a contest before. The general faculty chairman for the Seniors was Miss Maude E. Soper. The advisors for the line of march were Miss Esther Crandall and Mr. George O. Lock- wood. The chairmen of this committee were Janice Brown and Bob Mclieynolds. The tableau committee consisted of Miss Mary Rigg, faculty advisor, and Louise Emerick and Vera Wilson, chairmen. Mrs. Helen S. Moir, faculty advisor, and Preston Hanning and George Laas had charge of class spirit. Helen- Noyes, the Junior speaker, brought success and glory to her class by giving the winning oration, uThe Power of the Pressf' She brought out a striking contrast between uwhiten journalism and uyellown journalism. The line of march was through a large newspaper, and represented the public and newspaper reporters. Before the march, uextrasn were brought in and distributed to the assembly, and aided in the effectiveness of the speech. Newspaper attire was worn by about one-half the class, but the other half could not resist the opportunity to wear their new Junior sweaters. The tableau also showed the effect of white and yellow journalism, depict- ing the rich and happy on the one side, and the poor and the criminal on the other. The general chairmen for the Juniors were Miss Carey Bailard and Mr. Park L. Turrill. Miss Myrtle McGrath was the faculty advisor for the line of march, and Myrtle Davis was chairman. Miss Hobush and Mary Bear were in charge of the tableau, and Mr. Johnson, Carter Booth and Gladys Doty had charge of class spirit. The Sophomore speaker, Josephine Moors, chose for her topic the moonlight schools of Miss Stewart, and the good which they are doing for the illiterate moun- Page One Hundred Thirty-tfwo j V CD DV Y CD XCMCQQE C 54, lol CQSCKQQQE QEKQGEQ3 Z7 fK?2292m4Q5 QEEQKQD QI l ei 'LJ GD E for Qi Q 5 affair 2 taineers of Kentucky. The line of march was made of those representing the attend- ants of those schools, the mountaineers, the miners, mill workers, young children and old, gray-haired men. The tableau, which won the honors, had in the background a group of college students, Boy. Scouts and small children, and in the foreground were the illiterates, bound in chains and shackles. Mr. Templeton and Emery Wanless had charge of the line of march. Miss Cornelius was faculty advisor for the tableau, and Marie McSpadden and Dick Wilson worked with her. Mr. Rankin, Mrs. Florence Parker and Al Madrid had charge of class spirit. 'cThe American Indianw was the subject of the Freshman speaker, Geraldine Mars, who started her oration with a story told in the Indian sign language. Their line of march, which received first place, was made up of Freshmen, dressed as Indians, and every imaginable tribe was represented. A chief and two bearers pre- ceded the procession. The tableau showed, as the light slowly changed from darkness to dawning, a group of Indians, chief, squaw and children, and above them a brave poised with drawn bow. The class spirit award was also given the Freshmen. The Indian yells were followed by the tossing of brightly colored arrows and feathers into the air. The general chairman for the Freshman was Mr. E. Adams, and Mrs. Kolts, Mrs. Foster, Mrs. Rogers and Mr. McDonald assisted him. The Freshman speaker was coached by Miss Ruhlman. The judges were: Mrs. Miller of Lincoln, Miss Foote of South Pasadena, Mr. Turner and Mr. McDonald of Occidental, and Mr. Hutchinson of U. S. C. For the winning of the oration, a prize of 320 is given. Each class presented its orator with a beautiful bouquet of flowers. This event is an old tradition of Glendale High, the only one of the year in which the classes compete for spirit. Sophomore Tableau QQ mQ C 3 fi? 1 i ef 56 if l C5 th Y ky XC? Z7 fE92E9Q26fQD QEEZQD ca l 75 Q Q 5 F5 XA xy Gt i Q. A I .Lf l C5 Q i Cx Constitutional Oratorical For the second time, consecutively, the Constitutional Oratorical Contest for the Glendale district has been won by Elvin Richards, of the class of '27. His speech, entitled Wfhe Constitutionf' delivered with the fire and determination of a true orator, showed great possibilities of further success. He pointed out the three destructive elements of manis soul-jealousy, selfishness and hate-all work- ing for the downfall of government and the Constitution. He appealed for a new spirit in regard to this great docu- ment that has bound the United States together for so many years. The other contestants were Winifred Hunt, who took second place, and Grace Kutz, third. Winifred spoke on HThe Constitution and Liberty,'7 showing in her perfected speech that the world looks to America as the supreme example of democracy, and that the duty of every Amer- Richards ican citizen should be to study and understand the Con- stitution. Grace Kutz, speaking on 'LThe Constitution," showed how the Constitution is a strong binding link and is a wonderful document, being as strong today as 136 years ago when it was made. Grace should have a splendid chance in next yearis Constitutional Oratorical. The classes were allowed to vote whether they wanted to attend the Oratorical and showed their interest and enthusiasm by a large attendance and splendid attention. The decisions were rendered by capable judges: Reverend Mercer, assistant pastor of the First Christian Church, Mr. Morosco, former Stanford debatorg and Mr. Arthur Terrill, Park Commissioner of Glendale. The awards consisted of twenty-five dollars or a bronze bust of Lincoln as first prizeg fifteen dollars for second, and five dollars for third place. The Oratorical Contest was held under the general direction of Mr. Elmer T. Worthy, debate coach, with Misses Mary Rigg, Iva F. Hunter and Marion Underwood coaching the entrants. By winning the Glendale district contest, Elvin Richards won the right to com- pete in the Southern California Contest against winners of other high schools. Page Om' Hundred Thirty-four ,-- XA lx,-!,., ,fig .ff ' .,-- wx '--,...- ocial Events 1gO H d dThirt I6 ey, LJ Q WI I 'N XJ fs? HI iw 1 Zi I 1 ot fi I9 is E LCEMQJQE 27 QQQSMCQQD 5iQi.- o7QD of Girls, Annual Stunt Party The Girls' Annual Stunt Party has become a traditional social affair for the feminine members of the student body at Glendale. Held every autumn under the auspices of the Girls League, this one evening the girls came to the school auditorium in costume, and prepared for a good time. Dancing, stunts, costumes, and refresh- ments are all means by which this annual affair proves a success. This year was no exception. The stunts began promptly Friday evening, Octo- ber 23, and were followed by a grand march to the cafeteria. The sophomore stunt was a typical scene of the halls of G. U. H. S., characterizing several remarkable and renowned students of the high school. The seniors presented Wfhe Girl with the Many Suitorsf' and her difficulties when all called on the same evening, ending dis- astrously. The junors beat them all with a meeting of the I Ata Pi sorority, low lighted lamps, pajamas, uke music, and dancing. The faculty surprised all with a gypsy who granted the astonishing wishes of the lady teachers. Marcia Cleveland and Julia Pelley gave colorful curtain dances. Dancing and refreshments were followed by the prize waltz. A tie was judged between Josephine Franklin and Betty Heustis, and Dorothy Irwin and Eunice Jones. The orchestra, consisting of Mary Bear, Lucille Gratias, Louise Scott, Virginia Clark, Wanda Arbogast and Juanita Arbogast, played for the dancing. The committees were under Jean Williams, Girls' League social chairman, and were: General Chairman, Jean Williams, Floor, Betty Heustisg Invitations, Dorothy McMahon, Entertainment, Josephine Franklin, Reception, Jane Thimmg Student, Dorothy Jensen, Decorations, Marcia Cleveland, Music, Virginia Clark, Refresh- ments, Josephine Miller, Senior Stunt, Eunice Jones, Junior Stunt, Mary Bear, Sophomore Stunt, Frances Birmingham. Page One Hundred Thirty-.fix f f"" I ff- .X X ' --X X - K-- ET ' Q MJ tif-51 K , gi f UN' we I lv y ,Q , QLQZKDQU rrrr CQXLKQLGE 'Co Q CQEMUQE Z? QEWLQD flgwiffoj at 5 E KJ fe? fic? J w Hanning Laas White E H. Clark Harris Johnson G. Clark 1 XJ XJ but to 5 Boys Stag Party fa . More than 1000 fellows and their dads attended the annual Stag Party held at ' the high school ,lanuary 21, and had a grand time, the whole bunch of them. The chief feature of the party was an exhibition boxing match of two rounds between Huerta Evans, western amateur bantam-weight champion, who attends Har- Lx vard Hi, and Mike Waters, the Pacific coast amateur li htwei ht cham ion. Four g g P rfviz local boys, Bill Tibert, Neil Chrisman, Victor Depuy, and Mortimer Oakes boxed a Q few rounds. rig Maurice Leaf, and Kenny Gillam, the uCounti' and uDuke" of KNX, were also kj present, and gave several vaudeville acts, including songs, jazzy piano numbers, I stories and jokes. A Harry Langdon comedy, 'Teet of Mudf' and another comedy 9 were shown. , l I After' the entertainment in the auditorium, the party went to the cafeteria, where kj hot dogs, cake and ice cream sundaes were served. 'Q The committees that arranged for the party were: General Chairman--George ,Q Laas. Program-Preston Hanning, Harold Campbell, Ted Springfield. Eats-Kem i neth White, ,lack Booker, Russell Lavell, William Halstead. Order-Gene Clark, UG" 5 Club boys. Publicity-Ural Johnson, Robert Curwell, Nathan Finch. Clean-up- Colon Harris. Tickets-Hank Clark. Page One Hundred Thirty-.sefven W 5QQ2m9fQ5XQfQ3lVCQ?faliQl93fGA41 fo EQKQQQE QEKCQQCCQE 227 QCQEQEQEXQD QGBDQWQD Ca Emerick Finch Brown Thompson Richardson Wilson Osier Brown Packard W SCIITOI' DHIICE The annual Senior Dance was held Friday night, November 12, in the library in the Broadway High School. This dance is a great social affair, eagerly looked for- ward to and planned for. About 120 attended and were unanimous in declaring they had the best time of their lives. The library was decorated in Japanese style, large lights hanging from the ceiling covered with many colored shades, and vari-colored lanterns lent an atmosphere of Oriental mystery. Panels in Oriental fashion with pretty little ladies, cherry blossoms and fans hid the book shelves and screened Ed Stockbride,s jazz orchestra, which furnished the music for the evening. The programs were carried out in green and black colors, with a charming little Japanese holding a lantern on the front, and contained, besides the dance program, the list of chaperones, the class advisors, oiiicers and committee chairmen. For favors. the girls were given dainty little Japanese fans. Josephine Franklin, president of the A Seniors, and Herbert Snow led the grand march. which started promptly at 8:30. Jack Copeland, the president of thc B Seniors, and Ruth Wilson were to have been second, but Jack was unable to dance because he had injured his foot while playing football. Mrs. Helen S. Moir had complete charge of the affair, and she deserves much credit for its success. The chairmen of the committees which assisted her Were: Publicity, Jack Packard, Programs, Nathan Finch, Refreshments, Edith Thomp- son, Floor, Howard Richardson, Tickets, Agar Brown, Music, Janice Brown, Invi- tations, Louise Emerick, Decorations, Vera Wilson, Clean-up, Jerry Osier. The class advisors were: Miss Maude E. Soper, chairman, and Miss Esther Crandall, Miss Mary Rigg, Mrs. Helen S. Moir, and Mr. George O. Lockwood. Members of the Class A football squad were the guests of the class the first part of the evening. They came in a group with the coaches. , The chaperones were: Mr. and Mrs. Blake Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Cope- land, Mr. and Mrs. James Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Emcrick, and Mrs. Grace Thompson. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight 11952453 Qb Q?HRfWQLQifiii ffnmdj V fn' C K V ,ish 6, If ' 'VX' 555 ae 271 iQQQw,f4QD QQEQQIWQ fs l f 1 I ,r 5 , 'V 1 J , I Q Qi Ll i 1 K , Q, 7 R hy ,LJ ' Patterson Carver Bear Rieth Nissen 1 I Q Park Williams Roberts Doll Routt CD61 Q Junior Dance A N At the long looked-for Junior Prom, held April 22, in the school library, about 3 120 couples were present. The room was decorated to represent MEI Patio." A high X garden gate, blossoming flowers, brightly colored balloons and huge butterflies all 1 KJ combined to change the studious atmosphere to one of a romantic country garden. KJ KW The newly waxed Hoor, combined with the good jazz music, made this one of the ffq best school dances of the year. L The fee-Qures of the evening were the grand march and several novelty dances. I1 fl The El Sereno Ballroom orchestra played, providing the best of dance music. Novel l F favors were presented to all of the couples. During the evening punch was served. xv E The prize waltz was won by Marcia Cleveland and Grecian Mitchell. Mr. Park Vs L. Turrill, class advisor, presented the prize, a beautiful hve-pound box of candy. kj The committees working in co-operation with Miss Cary Bailard, the class 1 gig? advisor, were: .fill Reception, Beth Patterson, Invitation, Doris Carver, Music, Mary Bear, Deco- LQJ rations, Billie Rieth, Louis Kopp, Jean Williams, Robert Burns and Arthur Hudsong 'lljfifi Program, Virginia Nissen. Genevieve Boise and Dixon Kelly, Publicity, Alice Routt L5 and Charles Park, Tickets, Ewart Cornwall, Floor, Curtis Doll, John Torrey and ' X if Ezra Smith, Refreshments, Clara Roberts, Dorothy Jensen, Dorothy Cannon, Evelyn 8 Yung and Lloyd Morgan. kj 1 ,Q Fw y il Vi O 1 4 V A Page One Hundred Thirty-nine 1 rc if "fy f wi ei My T be fail 9 GN, . E Q ef Y 2 Madrid F , McCormick A Hitchcock Dassoff Biggs Q 'ESI Sopho more Party 4 The annual Sophomore Party was held at the Broadway High School on Friday 5 evening, November 5. The whole evening was featured by fun and enthusiastic good 5 times. After assembling and receiving a word of greeting and welcome, an exciting 562 bean race was held. Madeline Fingbeiner and Emery Wanless proved to be the 'Q W speediest contestants. Q! Several popular songs were sung by Madeline Finkbeiner, accompanied by Helen McCormack. Doris Brady entertained with several dances, among them a clever toe dance. A comical skit, entitled, HAn Introduction to the Ruggles Family," was put on l kj by several members of the Sophomore class. The Black Cat Orchestra was one of uf the best sources of entertainment for the evening, playing a number of late jazzg C5651 pieces. Q , After the program, the class adjourned to the cafeteria, where more games were played and refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. w The committees in charge of the affair, which were in a large measure responsible for the success, were: Entertainment, Alice Hitchcock, Helen McCormick, Marion Whitmore, and Al Madrid, Refreshments, Betty Biggsg and Decorations, Freda I D ff YY , asso . I , 555 'Q i 5 H l l 3 Page One Hundred Forty if ' V D1 VV QQED C U QD Mano QSQXCQEL 9 QNX is fe? C5NiQQiQ53 221 gunman fgtaffsb QW l 0 Y xj cxarefae at aiawo T Football Banquet The banquet given for the football teams of G. U. H. S. was held December 6, in the school cafeteria. It has been customary to honor our football heroes with this annual affair, and about ll5 team members were present. U The cafeteria was decorated with red and black streamers, the tables being shaped in the form of a U, with a football field in the center. The tables were colorful with fa L holly- berries, and by the side of each plate was a chocolate football and some mixed X ICG-jf candy. The whole room was lit by large red candles. Howard Elliott, former football star of Glendale, was toasmaster. Among the 'K speakers were Mr. Moyse, Coaches Sperry, Butterfield, Hayhurst, Wolfe, and Vance, Captain Jack Booker, and George Grey. The main speaker of the evening was 73 Charlie Erb, famous All-American quarterback of the University of California, who ll! was present as the guest of Mr. Kitch. He spoke of the co-operation needed between FFR players and coaches, of the importance of a football player keeping up in school ,Q work, and of the necessity of going to college. TQ The Girls' League Executive Board gave several yells, and yells were also given for each speaker as he rose in turn. 5 Cabinet Banquet W y y XJ The big Cabinet banquet, attended by members of both semesters' cabinets, had KJ FCS fun, food and e 'azz music as its features. It was held in the model bungalow ,Q P PPY l , Q53 of the Domestic Arts department. Mr. and Mrs. Moyse were the guests. W Dick Sunderland, past president, was toastmaster of the evening. As a token of Q l the cabinetis appreciation of his work, he was presented with an engraved silver gavel. l Bob Curwell, passing vice-president, made the presentation speech. he l Extemporaneous speeches were given by everyone, and Velpo Pender's jazz orchestra furnished the music for the evening. The room was decorated in yellow My and green, with palms and ferns hiding the orchestra. QQ, Harold Campbell, assisted by Bob Curwell and Audrey Phillips, were in charge of the whole affair. . Codes Banquet 8 A lf l ' The C-0-D-E-S Banquet, Friday, May 13, was held in the school cafeteria. Over l 5 100 people, representing the live organizations, Cabinet, Orators, Debators, Explosion Staff and Stylus Staff, for which the word CODES stands, attended. kj i V1 After the banquet speeches were made by Mr. George U. Moyse, Mr. A. E. Q Furgeson, several faculty advisors, members of the Cabinet, editors of the Explosion 3 and Stylus staffs and others. W This banquet is an annual affair, at which those who have been prominent in A l MW, school activities come together. l - Page One Hundred Forty-one X I VUQJLC5 Qfliififlfi C155 dQ ia i Q CEKQQQE CQEQLCGEGQE 27 QBZQD iQ D GD Home Coming Day Home Coming Day this year was a gala event. The Girls' League and the Alumni Association combined their efforts and welcomed back the graduates of other years and entertained them royally. May 22 was Home Coming Day. ln the afternoon the alumni were met at the door and given tags with their names. The Guide Committee escorted them around the building, showing them places of interest. At 2 o'clock a program, including a play presented by Mr. Harold L. Brewster's drama class, and several numbers by the orchestra, was given. In the evening, after another entertainment, all adjourned to the library to dance. Punch was served between dances. The people in charge of the day were: Faculty Chairman, whole day ........... ........... M rs. Koltz Faculty Chairman, afternoon ....,.... ........... M iss Hunter Faculty Chairman, evening ..........,. ............... M iss Gilson Student Chairman, whole day ....,.,... ..................... M arian Williams Reception ......,........... ....................... .......,....................... L o uise Jeckel Guide ................................,..........., ...,...... lN flary Elizabeth Campbell Children ................... ................ M arian Whitmore Entertainment ........... ............ A udrey Phillips Property Manager ...... ................. D oris Carver Decoration ..............., .......... I eanette Yarbrough Refreshments ......,. .....,...., ....... ........... ................. J a n i ce Brown Big Sister P arty For the first time in the history of Glendale Hi, the A-12 girls gave a Big Sister Party for the incoming B-10 girls from Harvard. It was done to acquaint every new girl with the upper class girls at Broadway and to make them feel that they were part of the school. . The party was held after school in the auditorium, January 27. A program, including dances by Julia Pelley and Marcia Cleveland, and several numbers by the Black Cat Orchestra, was presented. The names of all the B-10 girls were put in a box and every A-12 girl went to the stage and drew one. Then she found her little sister and started an acquaintance. The party journeyed to the cafeteria after this, and apple pie a la mode was served. Everyone enjoyed the party, and the idea will probably be carried out every year to further friendship between the Senior and Sophomore girls. Pagz One Hundred Forty-tfwa 'Q95Z3??aU fi52T2EJ?QFQ5C25l2?CsiCi9fP CQNLQQLQ? WPPQCQEMQQ GEMGEQQE 27 CZQWQEQQKQD fEa3M,2?QD o l e n tl G fe? Z5 at lf' l L1 Q' to vi KJ! ll, fx kj' 19 was lr, ul til C1 X 1 , Qi Junior-Senior Entert ainrne nt The Junior-Senior Entertainment this year was given with Eddie Peabody style jazz, two motion pictures and lots of refreshments. The plans were kept dark until the night of the affair, January 28. Beth Patterson, president of the Junior class, welcomed the Seniors, and then Dave Stuart, as master of ceremonies, opened the program. He carried it out in Eddie Peabody style, introducing the entertainers between numbers by the Black Cat Orchestra. John Blades gave a tap dance, and Julia Pelley followed with one of those popu- lar Hawiian dances. A masked Turkish dancer came next, and after much guessing, was identified as Howard Fallis. Marcia Cleveland entertained with a jazz dance, and the orchestra concluded that part of the program with several numbers. The surprise of the evening came next, when uThe Bat," a thrilling picture, was shown. Marcia Cleveland and Jean Williams presented a prologue before the film, blood curdling enough to thrill everyone. To relieve the excitement, a two-reel, comedy was shown next, and then refreshments were served in the cafeteria. Page One Hundred Forty-three 5 Q fiat 3? a 5 :Q P rw 652553 QEQQNQDNQQQWQESQLUQE C 1 I RQQLQQE GEQQQLQE 27 CKQQQDKQD QKSQEQFQD o Girls, Athletic Association Party The Girls, Athletic Association gave a hard times party, October 8, in the Harvard girls, gym. Everyone came in costume and prepared for fun. A short business meeting was held first, and Mrs. Moyse was elected as the club mascot. Louise Scott and Mary Bear, with their ukes, sang HHOW Many Timesf, accom- panied by Wanda Arbogast at the piano. Julia Pelley gave a dance to the tune of '6Turkey in the Strawf, The club acts were next. The Swimming Club gave a take-oli' of Gertrude Ederle swimming the English Channel. The next, a pantomime given by the Girls, HGH Club, had no name, but the hero won out as usual. The Hiking Club put on an interesting cornfield skit, in which Helen Orr and Martha Carpenter danced. The officers of the club imitated auto troubles. Probably the act which caused the most laughter was the one given by the gym teachers, who imitated the daily program of the girls' gym. After the program the girls enjoyed music, popcorn, doughnuts and cider. Barbara Potts did an exhibition dance, which was greatly applauded. The prize waltz came last, and the judges decided a tie between Clytelle Hewitt and Gwendolyn Merrill, and Jeannette Yarbrough and Marian Williams. ' Comites Banquet Old Roman customs were carried out at the Comites banquet held, December 3. More than sixty members of the Latin Club were present. The tables were decorated in the colors of the club, and were waited upon by slaves, lower classmen among the Latin students. The members were seated according to their rank, the guests and teachers occupying the table of honor. The menus were in the club colors, and were printed in Latin. Finger bowls were provided between each course. Mrs. Moyse gave an interesting account of the origin of the Comites Club. Dorothy Jenson did a Grecian dance, Dixon Kelly and Edward Lloyd furnished the music, and some clever stunts of juggling and with Indian clubs were presented. H07107' Society Banquet J The Honor Society banquet, Tuesday evening, November 23, was attended by about eighty honor students. The decorations and the menu were in keeping with Thanksgiving time. David Hanna, president of the club, was toastmaster, and toasts were also given by Mr. Moyse, Mrs. Moyse, Virginia Nissen, Mary Boyles, Varian Sloan and Ural Johnson. Rebecca Brant played, and Mary Babcock sang. Miss Ahl, Mr. Wiebe, and Miss Rensch had charge of the preparations, and it was a banquet that did honor to the Honor Society. Page One Hundred Forty-four 3 fiQ'Dl9522ffQiQ5CD3234sNliQiQ5 Coof 'H VERDE I -I F AX ' ' ' V11 Q ,CQQQQLSQD QQBHMMQ3 Z7 fi?29Q26QU f Q' l N Assemblies Some of the assemblies are 'cGetting a Right Start," by Dr. J. A. Francis, the Howdy Day get-acquainted assembly, football rally on the bleachers, Harry A. L James, the Englishman with the sense of humor, football assemblies, Christmas assembly and the blow-outs, track assemblies and the miniature relay team and race, Stylus assembly, Mr. Spaethe, banana song man, Band pay assembly, '4Adam and Q Eva" advertising assembly, and many more too numerous to attempt to list. The 5 Glee Clubs, Band, Orchestra, Ensemble, Black Cat Orchestra and much local talent have helped out. The great variety of these programs and the number of them has been accom- I plished only through the untiring efforts of the two secretaries, Mrs. Moyse, Mr. Kienle, Dick Sunderland, Tommy Muff and Miss Gilson. VIOLIN CHOIR kJ Gertrude Fried, violin, Paul Kreuger, violin, Ktheleen Lord, violin, Neil Con- ,WH rad, violin, Grace Kutz, violin, Charles Cronkhite, violin, Dorothy Koerner, violin, :Q 0 Myra Dennis, piano. - BRASS TRIO 1 Grant Laughlin, cornet, Charles Hirt, cornet, Wayne Evans, baritone, Evelyn Keller, piano. BOYS' ENSEMBLE kj Virgil Todd, oboe, Charles Cronkhite, oboe, Myron Cole, clarinet, George KJ Hewitt, bassoon, Wayne Evans, French horn. F65 '61 . GIRLS' ENSEMBLE y N Gertrude Fried, violin, Kathleen Lord, viol-in, Evelyn Keller, flute, Myra 3 Dennis, harp. be-V' xnxx' Lf C I fd 5 KJ fn? , ,Q ei N , Page One Hundred Forty U KD 52?CQk9QiClQ3 C , X Co 5 GEMQQQB Z7 QQEZQU -fQE97,2V+QD ef. Desert Chemistry Trip I . I the High School for the Annual Desert Trip. Eighteen cars and one truck, containing 110 people, followed the pilot car driven by Park L. Turrill, out to the great open With sirens screeching at full blast, and movie cameras clicking, the crowd left l The speedometers registered over 1000 miles at the , end of the trip of seven days. The first stop, Friday night, E April 8, was at Red Rock Canyon, and an outdoor camp i was made. On Saturday the 321,000,000 potash plant ft i of the Trona Corporation was visited. Other interesting 5 places visited were the Pacific Coast borax plant at Death Valley Junction, Ryan, Rhyolite, Furnace Creek LJ X Ranch, the Devilis Golf Course, the petrified forest and KJ X other places, including several mining towns. Mineral ,f""-5 , deposits of the Mojave Desert, which include salt, soda, ,Q Turrill potassium chloride, borax, gypsum, gold, silver, and many others, were seen on the trip. X Mr. Parki L. Turrill had, as usual, general charge of this expedition and because of the careful preparations the trip was made without accident, but not without 5 incidents. Each car was numbered, and Mr. Turrill has promised that next year there will be no number 13. KJ Mrs. Helen S. Moir was the chief of the commissary department, as well as being kj QQ official Hrnotherv for the trip. Kitchen police duty was ably performed by various ,Q members of the party. . ' l xx F01 Q. U w 1 5 c 5 W w elagoafeigrcarqreres twice? , spaces, where the cactus plants grow and the horned kj toads dwell. 65 rganizations Z7 f3?5BQ2Kfs3 is? ,ami o T l Lx. X 3 Secretary-Treasurer ........ ' Faculty Advisers W R Margaret Adamson Lucas Alden Margaret Andrews Mary Babcock Q Harriet Barnard Glen Brandstater Rebecca Brant JN Glen Bronner Haorld Campbell kj Beatrice Case V Maurine Clifford ML Cornelius Clifford GD Maitland Dirks 1 Edith Elliott Jack Fambrough Margaret Fox Jimmy Ghiggia Olive Givens Eve Grossman Madeline Guglielmino Charles Harsh David Hanna Eleanor Harris FN Frances Hatch N J gfvxbl M'll A ' 1 er nnxs YJWY Ruth Berndt Beryl Brown X 'F ff? 1 gl K J lm 'Le - -'W 'W 'Y' X Science Club President ......... ..... Fred Haniford, first semesterg Fred Hanniford, second semester Vice-President .,,,...,.,., Harold Campbell, first semesterg Howard Smits, second semester Rebecca Brant, first semesterg Maxine Olsen, second semester SENIORS Anne Hanigan Louise Hinze Homer Hofieditz Eliot Horton Helen Louise Houle Winifred Hunt Urla johnson Ruth Kemp Harold Kreisel Charles Lang Adrienne M. Lawrence Florence Leuer Hugo Limber Lois Lord Lawrence McIntyre Dorothy McMahon Leroy McGinnis Alfred Morris Cecelia Mudge Doris Mulvihill Oscar Newby Charles Oaks Ennis Olmstead Maxine Olsen JUNIORS Marguerite Chappell John Diedrich Mr. W. A. Nord A. B. c. Jacobs Clare Otis Ray Pardo Esther Pitzer Alice Prater Lee Read Robert Richardson Hoard Richardson Margaret Russell Alfred Seamen Edmund Sawyer Tom Sawyer John Scribner George Sexsmith Carl Seybold Charles Singer Howard Smits Charles Stewart Cecelia Stapp Robert St. Clair Charles Stipp Grace Thompson Belle Veysey Walter Wheelock Jeanette Zeitlin Lois Dwyer Eleanor Edwards Erma Givens Page One Hundred Forty-:efven secret? 76 AEKQQE CGSMGQQQ 27 Ql9!2fCfaU tQ?t9,2mD Q El ESp81"lOl President ...........,,... Thais Schofield, first semesterg Rosario Mir-ano,SeC0nd Semester Vice-President ..,..,.,..., Bob Smallman, first semesterg Teddy Edwards, second semester Q Secretary ...,,,.,,, ,,..,,. C harles Harsh, first semesterg Katherine Fox second semester Treasurer ..,,, .,,,,. N aida Taylor, first semesterg Jacqueline Estock, second semester Reporter ...... .....,.. E lla Louise May, first semesterg Ruth Darby7 second semester Faculty Advisors Mrs. Mabel Lambert Mrs. Juanita Courtenaye Miss Hazel Allin SENIORS Louise Badour Willa Hoyt Budd Marion Curtis Lois Archambeau Ruth Berndt Varo Best Lucille Breneman Marjorie Carney Marjorie Carton Dorothy Claus Leona Colton Woodrow Covington Olive Dame Helen Anderson Elbert Beach Inez Boyd Kathryn Donne Teddy Edwards Kester Erskine Jacqueline Estock Kenneth Evans Ethlyn Fleshman Alice Fuelscher Virginia Glass Anita Halverson Charles Hampson Eleanor Harris JUNIORS Helen Daniels Ruth Darby Anne Demmert Arlene Endsley Barbara Farnsworth Katherine Fox Francina Glen Maxine Heasely Mary Alice Hughes Grace Kutz SOPHOMORES Betty Goodrich Doris Hanna Mabel Harrison Elizabeth Kurkjjian Lillian Lipstreu Charles Marsh Pauline Marsh Ruth Mercer John Olsen Delworth Paige Charles Harsh Mary Scoles Emery Turner Kathryn Lloyd Dorothy McFarland Rosario Mirano Beth Patterson Thais Schofield Beatrice Smith Beverly Speed Cordy Sunderman Elliot Weyman Mildred Sadler Gaylord Stigile Doris Stamps Betty Stull Lila Swanson Ernest Tarr Martha VVarfield Marion VVhitmore Nathaniel Garcia Page One Hundred Forty-eight 5 fiat Ka! K5 gy r LJ ,Q i My QLXQZKQU QQLQQAVQDYQZMVCWEYQLQEQE C 65 L is Q3 Qi1Q327Q29 Dgg93 DQ Le Ce rcle lFI'aI1C8iS Vice-President ..............,. Louise Jeckel, iirst semesterg Loreta Wiggins, Kg President .............. ........ L eonore Lewis, first semesterg Louise Jeckel, P Treasurer .....,................. Charlotte Pittman, first semesterg Betty Scheid, Secretary .....,,.... Gwendolyn Bittner, first semesterg Gwendolyn Bittner, CLASS OF 1927 Marian Mason ' Mavis Cooper Alfred Moyse Mary Campbell CLASS OF 1928 Victor Dupuy Gwendolyn Bittner Eve Grossman Josephine Creighton MY Josephine Hogue Rose Di Vittorio Louise Jeckel Leonore Lewis Adrienne Lawrence J QD 4 fe? Anne Hannigan Lynn Johnston Dorothy Kennedy Genevieve Luc Helen Noyes Mary Robinson Betty Scheid Loreta Wiggins CLASS OF Marjorie Jeckel second semester second semester second semester second semester 1929 Marjorie Packard Doris Van Court Lx fd 5 Page One Hundred Forty mne Z r 5 QE3EQfQFQ5CaD32FCeNQiiUQ93 CQWALQQ fe , e seems Z7 inseam ei COIHIHCFCC Vice-President ................ Helen Austill, first semester, Dana Van Loon, second semester President ................ Dorothy Coleman, first semesterg Helen Hoffeditz, second semester l Secretary-Treasurer ...... Alma Johnson, first semesterg Ruth Stahlherg, second semester Q Faculty Advisors .... Mrs, Ballard, Mr. Baker, Miss Murphy, Miss Switzer, Mrs. Rambo v CLASS or 1927 Margaret Alley Lillian Anderson ' Dorothy Armstrong Helen Austill LJ Dorothy Coleman Helen Hoffeditz Alma Johnson Vera Kaiser Martha Schramm , ' Elizabeth Walker 5 Irene Mewbourn fe? Jimmy Ghiggia Dana Van Loon Helen Christmas CLASS or 1928 Genevieve Carson Dorothy Claus Myrtle Davis Gladys Doty Nellie Jepson Winifred Lay Lillian Lipstreu Garnet Lord Charles Martin Evelyn Nash Olga Palladine Camilla Shadley ' Jewel Smith Ruth Stahlberg kj Margaret Thompson Ramona Watts Cecelia Wulk Kathleen Doggett Phyllis Doggett Winifred Oak EE ip fc? E l I F563 2 1 Page One Hundred Fifty KJ ,Q a U QEQQNWQQKQNGMUQ C , Q CEMMQ 27 CZQQEEQD ie ,MQ ora L. Gibson Music Cluh President .....,.,........ Lynette Hezmalhalch, first semesterg Harriet Jeter, second semester Vice-President ..,,,,..,,............. Allan Moore, first semesterg Helen Swan, second semester Secretary .........,.... Frances Dassoff, first semesterg Gwendolyn Bittner, second semester Treasurer ..............,.......,....... Helen Martin, first semesterg Jane Thimm, second semester Program Chairman .......... ,lane Thimm, first sernesterg Anne Hanigan, second semester .Zula M. Zeigler Faculty Advisor ...,... .......................,..,...................................,............l. CLAss or 1927 Rebecca Brant Martin Bredsteen Frances Burt Robert Carr Vivian Cochran Frances Dassoff Veda Dye Eve Grossman Margaret Haight Anne Hanigan Frances Hatch Lynette Hezmalhalch Josephine Hogue Harriet Jeter Ruth Kemp Edith Kramer Mabel Lucas Mabel Malmsbury Betty oMrgan Crass or 1928 Gwendolyn Bittner Beryl Brown Arthur Carson Marguerite Chappelle Paul Fuller Roy Gardner Philip Goss Frank Hallett Beatrice Hawkins Margaret Huse Aaron Malmquist Genevieve Marek Helen Martin Alene Robinson Alice Routt jane Thimm Evelyn Yung Assocmriz MEMBERS Dorothea Bourne Milton Learn Virginia Brewer Sophie Martin CLASS or 1929 Idamae Campbell Kathleen Canning Charles Cronkhite Leona Henry Frank Howe Enid Limber Arthur Lockwood Marie Lucas Howard Mann Irma Martin Herbert Meehan Irene Phariss Ivan Platt Muriel Poorman Anna Ratigan Maxine Steel June Yaeger Page One Hundred Fifty-one 5 cf KJ 61 1 E XQD if XQLQQ QQLXQYVCU QE QE2WmNliU9D Cows iii? I s QCGSKCMQE 27 eaioyfsp ejieyfqp as ' Comites Club 5 OFFICERS i Consul ----------- -v--,---------4----..-.. ........ C e celia Mudge J Pf0'C0f1S'11 ------ ..v.... W inifred Hunt Praitor ....... ,..... Sybll ....,,,,....,,..,A,,,,,,,. Quaestor ipro tem .,..... Leitch, Eleanor Lange, Edna Lackwood, Vera Mosley, Josephine Mason, Marian Mudge, Cecelia Murphy, Alice McCormack, Helen Miller, Verda McSpadden, Marie Morthland, Rex Needles, John Nissen, Virginia Olsen, Maxine Olson, Dorothy Otto, Gail Putnam, Dorothy Pendleton, Dorothy Parkhill, Jean .......Dixon Kelley ........Maxine Olsen ..........Virginia Nissen I Bill Bogen Jean Parkhill Robert Gray Fred Clark Betty Anderson ..,...........Isahel Stevens I Dorothy Gilson I Helen Tronp Pfleger, Helen Reinhardt. Katherine Rolens, John Roberts, YValter Rosenberg, Helen Richardson, Ethel Mae Russell, Margaret Stone, Muriel Sinclair, Betty Swan, Helen Sonntag, Philip Truitt, Narcisse Vierick, Louis VVymore, Virginia Wessen, Imogene Williams, jean YVanless, Emery Wildhack, Margery l I Aediles ...... 5 Sponsor ...........,......... L2 Faculty Members ...... ....... ......... Adamson, Margaret Gray, Robert Anderson, Betty Gladden, Hobart Anderson, Ozro Glassco, Monabel Andrew, Alice Hatch, Francis Biggs, Betty Hunt, Winifred Black, Carleton Harte, Marian Bogen, Billy Hairgrove, john l Brewer, Virginia Howe, Frank Brown, Berge Hitchcock, Alice Carter, Elmo Huse, Margaret Clark, Fred Harvey, Browning Coffman, Beth Jones, Carmen Care, Edwin Kelley, Dixon XJ Denny, Virginia King, Frances Delabar, William La Point, Mary jane ,FVW-2 Dudley, Inez Lew, Irving 1: Dundas, Fred Lewis, Gladdwyd Forster, Dorothy Lloyd, Bertha Grace F Gold, Jeanette Lloyd, Edward l fi Ly I oe l f 17 l 4 l 1 ,FT 1, , 5 Page One Hundred Fifty-tfwo U iQl9l2lfQifQT2lfCcRSil.Qi95 CQXQQQQF , ca gametes rr sigma egraafo gg Somoac President ,,,,.,,4,, , .... . ..... ' ........... ............ M ary McCoy Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,, .......... D 0I'0tl1Ca Landis Vice-President ..A...... ......,.............,.... ...........-....... D i ck Webb Treasurer ............. ..................................................... J Hrlet WCS! Faculty Advisors ,,,, ,,..,.,.............,. M iss Abel, Miss Crandall, Miss Abbott SENIORS Kathryn Maynard Maxine Heasley Virginia Banding Mary McCoy Vera La Fountain Margaret Brown Martha Burger Elsie Cannon Martha Carpenter Thora Decker Marjorie Faulkner Margaret Fox Marjorie Graham Margaret Hellman Betty Heustis Esther Hopner Grace Jones Olive Kastler Fred Lopietz Dorothea Landes Lois Lord Mabel Malmsbury Ford Marshall Irene! Murdock Jack Packard Charles Provin Mary Lou Pruden Mildred Reeves Eileen Richards Cecelia Stapp Carla Tomaso Janet West Charles Wyman Jeannette Yarbrough JUNIORS Margarite Anderson Mary Blue Dorothy Cannon Marie Chatfield Bonita Clark Virginia Fahy Jessica Gribbon Nathalie Martmer Arian Minier Rosario Mirano Evelyn Nash Loraine Rockwood Margaret Thompson Romona Watts Dick Webb Loreta Wiggins SoPHoMoREs Marjorie Cotton Jeannette Gold Virginia Lloyd Bettie Sheldon Dorothy Tobin FRESHMEN Patricia Thall Christine Vahey Page One Hundred Fifty-three caslcretsy F ' C923 QMMGEQQB Z7 QG5li9QXfs5 iQ D Q Scribblefs Club Presldent ........ ........ E leanor Harris, first semesterg Lynn Criswell, second semester Vice-President ......... Secretary-Treasurer... Faculty Advisor Francis Burt Lynn Criswell Fred Hanniford Eleanor Harris Virginia Brewer Harold Davis Norma Crouch .......Alice Routt, first semesterg Eleanor Harris, second semester .Margaret Cory, first semesterg Virginia Brewer, second semester Shearin SENICRS Ruth Harwood Mary Samuelson Irving Lew George Sexsmith Allen Moore Gurden Wattles ' Doris Mulvihill JUNIORS r Inez Eckart Alice Routt Martha Jones Margaret Lou Cory SOPHOZMORES Milton Learn ' Page One Hundred Fifty-four flQZ3?1e3 5K?3jL9 Q32KmECQlQfCQl Co f3 Q was camera? 271 QQQQQVWQ gg, 3 E FOFUHI C111 P d t ........... 1 ...,..,........................ Nic President Secretary-Treasu Faculty Member .,.... Jean Williams Helen Noyes Winifred Hunt Robert Curwell Josephine Moore Ural Johnson Geraldine Mars Dorothy McMah Mary E. Ca pb ll Alice Hitch k ...,.,....Ruth Berndt Worthy Mary Bear Charles Park Mary Scoles Rex Mortland Page One Hundred Fifty-jilve 652529 CGXQQF 4 'ff' A CEM V E E fQ9,Qn7QD Q Q 323253 27 SQ C155 l . 'l Parnassian Cluh President ,............... Louise Jeckel, first semesterg Margaret Andrews, second semester Vice-President ...,...... L. Hezmalhalch, first semesterg Helen Housego, second semester Secretary ................,.,.,.,......... Sara Couse, first semesterg Louise Hoyt, second semester Treasurer .....,...... Theodora Peterson, first semesterg Ruth Allington, second semester CQ? Publicity .................,,. .,,., ...............,,.........,.......,...........,.....,..,......................, D o rothy Reed l l sEN1oRs 75 Lillian Anderson Olive Givens Dorothy Reed Margaret Andrews Lynette Hezmalhalch Vanette Ward K-J Catherine Armstrong Virginia Horner Mildred Smith . Sara Couse A Helen Housego Elpie Kutch Q Virginia Edwards Louise Hoyt Madeline Cuglielmino Edith Elliot Louise Jeckel Dorothy Geis Theodore Peterson XJ in E3 U' e 5 EGF 53 I Page One Hundred Fifty-six E QEDJQQU QEMAVQDXSQQVCQHQUQE C .Ci Q3 GEQQMQ3 Z7 QQBMQXQU iQf3D offQD if j All A1-ts club . Q3 5 President.. ..........................,......,............... .......,... E dna Lange Q i Vice.PreSid t ,,,,,.,,-,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.. F rancis Willard SeCretary.T ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,.,,, M arie McSpadden 56 SENIOWRS CQ, Helen H l 1 l M QQ JUNIORS 7 Margaret Lou Corey Marie McSpadden gy Francis Willard Mary Ann Flem g kj Shirle Whistler y SOPHOMORES ,Q Edna Lange Nadine Dale Aj Virginia Wymore lol Templ Marian Whitmore' ' XJ KJ Lx KWH W QQ G5 I I5 XJ w K 'Q ,, .dx-J - Paige One Hundred Fifty-sefven ll kj . U 5Qf35 Fi5Q3?52l?CQTaMl?? C Q Qt CXMMQ3 271 fiC9l9QifCe5 QQQQKQ or Pom Pom Club I President ................. Josephine Miller, first semesterg Anna D. Ratigan, second semester Vice-President .......... Myrtle Davis, first semesterg Margaret Needham, second semester Secretary .....,. Treasurer ...... . Yell Leader... Margaret Brown Frances Burt Dorothy Coleman Betty Anderson Lois Archambeau Ruth Berndt Virginia Brewer Betty Brown Dorothy L. Brown Doris Carver Margaret Lou Cory luyrtle Davis Harriet Elliot Marybelle Akers Betty Alley Mildred Angier Margaret Baum Dorothy Beales Kathleen Canning Evelyn Chase Nadine Dale Marjorie Fabrick .........Frances Dassolf, iirst semesterg Louise Kopp, second semester ....,Laurene Perdue, first semesterg Nellie Jepson, second semester .................,..,...,Virginia Brewer CLASS' OF 1927 Frances Dassoif Edith Elliott Eleanor Harris Louise Hinze CLASS OF 1928 Millicent Foulke Margaret Huse Beatrice Hawkins Dorothy Jensen Nellie Jepson Josephine Miller Mildred Moody Dorothy Newton Audrey Phillips Alene Robinson Mary Robinson CLASS OF 1929 Genevieve Gannon Amy Hotchkiss Gladys Higgs Margaret Hudson Norita Keppel Lillian Killgannon Louise Kopp Vera Lockwood Genevieve Lund Eloise Madrid Laurene Perdue Mary Jane La Point Bernice Sanborn Adele Shaw Ruth Stahlberg Dorothy Tauxe Jane Thimm Janice Tuttle Winifred Lay Joyce Wood Cecelia Wulk Evelyn Yung Margaret Needham Leona Pinoges Anna Ratigan Doris Walker Marion Wallace Nellie Wallace Martha Warfield Marjorie Warner Corrine Vaillancour Page One Hundred Fifty-eight fi? M 561 if E Q9 U QQLQQWVWDWEZVCQECXQLUQD C Sports to Qj C-QECKQGBQQDB 22? iC?i3f92Kf,D ffQ39,25QD e New Gym Work on the new girls, gym began the first of April, and it promises to be one of the best features of our school plant. It fills a long felt need among the girls for adequate basketball courts and a place to meet on rainy days. It is of the most modern con- struction, being two stories in height and costing about 375,- 000. On the first floor there is to be a large amount of room devoted to showers, dressing rooms, corrective rooms, two large towel rooms, wash rooms, doctor's room and first aid room. 1 On the second floor will be three basketball courts 85 by 115 feet. They are to be hardwood courts without any pillars on the floor, being some of the finest courts in the west. There are also to be spacious teachers' rooms and a kitchen for parties and dances. There is also a large sun porch with awnings, which, besides being very useful, will be a beautiful addition. This gym, which is being built back of the main building, is the first of a .series of improvements that are planned. It is desired to build a boys' gym back of the Science building with a swimming pool between that and the girls' gym. There is also to be a long arcade from the boys' gym to the present bleechers. These two gyms, with the swimming pool, proposed shop buildings and present tennis courts, will make Glendale High School the best equipped school in the South. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine tQQ3Q952?faU tfE1D QQKmNiiCi9? CGYLLQQ 9 QQKQQQ QQQQQQQQ 27 fzegeww QQMQQDQ2 j Yell Leaders lg E 5 PQ Y Q 2 1 Q5 E ky XJ fav E5 U u Q 5 fcif C9 S WT fl! KX' Chrisman Winans w 2 2, H59 'Q - QiQ? Z7 KQZDQQXMQU iQ D ot J if 5 Athlet1cs X xi, MOST ' h ' l ' id ' ' - , L Q .3:12?.i32f:.:ritz-5.2.123112s.3.fa2,1f.i:3. 2 C. Hayhurst, varsity football and track coach, s made supervisor of physical education at G. U. H. S. George uStubby', Sperry, football coach at Taft IQ Union High and student under Knute Rockne, was se- ' cured as football mentor of the Dynamiters. James 4fApollo', Pierce, head line coach of the var- N 'V sity team, forsook the profession of coaching and entered I the movies. James J. Vance, later to be known as uDazzy,,, who hailed from Depauw University in Indiana, KJ succeeded Pierce and was made Sperryls assistant. J LEE? The varsity team did not make such an exceedingly brilliant showing, but fought hard and was not white- P Q washed. The team finished sixth in the Coast League. 1 The lightweight team had some hard luck during the season and placed second. - ' l 5 The fleaweight team, under the able supervision of C9 Coach Fugene Wolfe, for the third consecutive year, won 5 XJ the Southern California championship by defeating Hunt- , rn! ington Park, 9 to 6, in the Los Angeles Coliseum. KJ 'Q The class B team fell before Old Man Jinx and did ,Q not come out on top as expected of them. Only two de- l feats marred a perfect record and one of these was a questionable loss by the whim of a foreign referee. The other was lost in the fifth period after the game had , 5 ended in a tie. During important games the team was considerably weakened by the loss of several stars who kj COACH were on thehinpilred last. FSumrriingdup the lightweight rpm, season, we s ou say at ate p aye an important part 'Q' HAYHURST in the schedule. Ll After winning the opening game, the heavyweights dropped a terrific light to San Diego, 2 to 0. Defeats followed at the hands of Long Beach, Alhambra, Santa l- K, Ana and Pasadena. Staging a come-back, the team 5 defeated the Whittier eleven, 14 to 0. This was Sperry's first year at Glendale and better' things are expected next season. Fm The varsity boys dropped back a place in the league standing this season, having X-J Q won fiftlg honors in 1925. However, the lightweight crew moved up from fourth XQ to secon . X The football spirit and support showed a remarkable change to the better over rj last season and could not be bested. Frequent rallies were staged and pep and 7 X' enthusiasm waxed high throughout the season. ki Page One Hundred Sixty-one l 9 , c U ef l Q51 l l l iii? CQQEMUQB ZZ! QQBWJKQD QQQQFQ of CAPTAIN JACK BOOKER uErnie Neversv Booker, a three-stripe letterman and a wonderful scrapper, led the 1926 football squad through countless defeats, maintaining an example of clean sportsmanship and grit for his fellow- teammates to follow. E Jack, husky and blond, was a hard man for Glendaleis opponents to stop and broke through enemy lines for numerous first downs, and when two or three yards were needed badly, reliable Jack plunged through and did his stuff. Captain Booker ended his three-year career on the varsity team by his Wonder- ful work this season and will be remem- bered for many years at Glendale Union High School as a clean fighter. F35 Q F6 E f C2 My ilQ23?fsU Q6 QKQNa,iiM95 C fa gswwiae ii faieymv anim get f x QU i C 5 F55 JN kj kj 551 on CAPTAIN-ELECT GREY N George Grey, powerful guard, was yoj chosen by his teammates as the 1927 foot- jpg? ball captain. In coincidence with his elec- Q N H tion, Grey was named as guard on the cj Glendale Evening News all Southern Cali- S fornia team. George was the outstanding linesman " during the season. A wonderful offensive man, he broke up many an enemy's play D that was planned to go through center as lip-LN well as most of those along the whole line. PQ On the defense he was a tower of stren th, .Abi g UN always opening a hole and always getting M his man. -I5 If Grey continues his wonderful work, A it is obvious that he will be one of the H best linesmen in California. L Q fn? , Q Ci? '1 , ,Q i Page One Hundred Sixty-three N? I - W A f -W . V ' V XFQF Emp Q,4 95 Cfsofs Q 'W , gwkma QQQEQQQQQQQ 27 593525435 fsgbwffw j E 73 Y is 5 Z5 gl fav .8251 31 K! . FW, ,Qc 1 5 Q nkrvlx W ' Q GLENDALEI S BEST 'Q Page One Hundred Sixty-four U iQ QFiffQE2VCQNX,LQCii55 C 1 ci sacred E Z5 fvrit Lx JW FQ: RJ ff? Z cameras 27 CKQQQEQJKQD elsif-ffap Z SOUTH PASADENA The 1926 football season started under the leadership of a new coach, not generally known at Glendale High, but recognized in the North as one of the best high school football coaches Cali- fornia has ever seen. George S. Sperry, formerly at Taft Union High School, with the assistance of James J. Vance, also a new- 'comer to G. U. H. S., began the task of forming an A-1 football team out of a group of young men who were mostly unseasoned. l Only four lettermen were back for practice, Captain Jack Booker, Gene Clarke, Colon Harris and Elbert Reed. However, Dick Sunderland, captain of the 1925 lightweights, and Bill Main- land, former class C captain, were two players who had made names foruthemselves on other squads. Earl Fiock, a newcomer, was considered a valuable find as a triple threat man. Paul Merritt, Harold Falter, George Grey, Joe Edwards, Louis Ryan, George Laas and Don Baughman were the most promising of the other candidates. LX Sperry 561 The league football season opened with fans predicting a very unusual schedule, which practice games had merited. Although only four lettermen were back, Coach Sperry managed to get together a team that won all of its practice games. The first game, with South Pasadena, furthered the expectations of the fans when the Dynamiters came out on top after a furious struggle which ended with only one KJ score. The battle was madly fought and the Red and Black team won only on a break, recovering one of the numerous fumbles of the Tigers for a touchdown. In the first quarter, the South Pasadena team threatened the goal many times, but never scored. The ball was in the center of the field most of the time. Recover- ing a fumble by Mainland, South Pasadena toted the pigskin to the Red and Black Y 10-yard line and then fumbled itself, Needham recovering for Glendale and saving a a score. Booker punted 45 yards to Perkins, who fumbled again. y Glendale recovered and in two plays Clarke made it first down. XJ Sunderland, substituting for Mainland at quarter, bucked the line and next caught a 10-yard pass from Clarke. -Another pass failed and the ball, was lost to the Tigers on downs at their 20-yard marker. The Orange and Black team gained 20 yards, only to if fumble, and Glendale recovered. Booker punted, and again E ' if ttfie- Perkins fumbled, this time Clarke recovered and raced across if ii if the goal for the lone tally as the half ended. During the third ' quarter the play was quite even. Booker and Heffner exchanged numerous punts. Glendale recovered another fumble and during Q K-fl the last minutes worked a passing attack, only to have Perkins 59 intercept the toss and race 30 yards before being stopped. The Tigers turned to the aerial game, and as the game ended, Sunder- 1 land had intercepted a short pass and gained 10 yards. Gene 4 Clarke was the outstanding player on the field and it was his fighting spirit that kept the Tigers from scoring. Vance Pagz One Hundrzd Sixty-fifve I . 3 f.i?HDE!f-VQDXQWQTQQ-VfCcfEf,QLCiQfDDi C To Meera CQELMUQDE Z7 Ci5?22,9MJ6aD iQ D Q 5 LJ xl T551 X5 Merritt Grey Sunderland SAN DIEGO XJ 56 . The San Diego-Glendale game was the most hotly contested oneuthat the Dyna- W6 , mlters played during the season, and eded with a score of 2 to 0 in favor of the N Hilltoppers after a fifth period had been played. San Diego threatened to score only twice, first in the opening quarter and second in the fourth quarter. After failing to make anything by passing or through the line, the Blue and White resorted to place kicking. Five times Moeller's shots went wide of the goal, and during the fourth quarter, with only two minutes left to play, his attempt from the 22-yard line .' was but inches from the bar. Donahue passed to Ritchie, but the J kj black boy failed to get it. Glendale then took the ball and ,CVE 'Tightin' H Gene Clarke plouged over for five yards. After ' 'Q battling six more downs, the teams ended up with the ball exactly , on the 50-yard line, where it started. On the next play, Ritchie i crashed through for four yards. Glendale took the ball for the i final effort and Captain ,lack Booker made up three of the four ' it yards. ' 5 The Dynamiters never really threatened the Blue and White goal, but showed up marvelously well on the defensive. Time kj XJ after time the Red and Black line broke through to toss Ritchie ,ffvxh and his teammates for losses. Gene Clarke was the outstanding M star of this game also. The husky fullback broke through to smear the San Diego backfield before it had started. Only twice X . Q . 'tff 1fff did Bert Ritchie, "The Black Phantom of the Coast," get started, 1 Booker and then it was for gains of twenty and forty yards. This game put Glendale in second place in the league standing. Page One Hundred Sixty-six ' W ebwyfefafievzcessqrefe mage to G22 QQiQ3 Z7 fKQ29 D ffS3M2f5QD o 3 gl 31 5 fa LJ Rx T065 wa Ui Q gl Clark Toll Laas LONG BEACH The next game, with Long Beach, proved to be one of overwhelming score in favor of the Iackrabbits, 21 to 6. The ability to take advantage of breaks was the main factor in the success of Long Beach. Maltby and Lake, opposing ends, were the undoing of the Dynamiters. In the first quarter, Maltby picked up Clarke's fumble and raced 80 yards, untouched, for a tally. ln the next quarter, Lake blocked Booker's punt and scooped up the ball and ran 10 yards for the second score. During the last period, Fiock attempted to pass, and fumbled, and the ever alert Maltby picked the elusive ball up andran 10 yards for the Jackrabbits' final score. Glendale-,s only tally came in the third quarter, when a beautiful pass, Clarke to Merritt, was good for 35 yards. ln an earlier moment the Dynamiters failed to score by inches. A pass, Clarke to Falter, put the ball on the 22-yard line. As the game went on, the Glendale boys went from bad to worse, and it was surprising that they were not scored on more often. They were at their lowest ebb, in hard contrast to the San Diego game, when they were in top form. After this defeat the Dynamiters went into a coma, from which th e y emerged but once. The remaining g a m e s were all defeats except the one with Whittier. Page One Hundred Sixty-sefven NLQI v emmwwmmuss can CEXKQLCQVCEELMQQCCQB 27 iQ29 D iQl9 as Mainland Landis Richards ' SANTA ANA The failure to convert lost a victory for the Glendale team in its next game, with Santa Ana. Johnny Needham, fullback, carried the ball over for a touchdown, but failed to convert. Captain Booker ran 70 yards in the first quarter to cross the goal line, but stepped out of bounds and was called back.. In the second half, the Saints staged a comeback and scored two touchdowns, converting once. ln the last few minutes the Dynamiters made a terrific attempt to score, and passed repeatedly. After having been penalized many times for incomplete passes, they finally completed one that was good for a score. In the first quarter, Glendale worked the ball down to the three-yard line, but it failed to go over. The Saints punted, and Sunderland then passed to Booker, who ran out of bounds. Clarke tried a place-kick, but it went low. Mainland, who replaced Sunderland at quarter, went over on a series of passes and bucks, but the conversion was blocked. Immediately after the kickoff, Santa Ana on a triple reverse scored and then converted for the point that won the game. The Dynamiters realized the need of a score and made a desperate comeback. They were held for downs, and Clarke punted, the ball being fumbled on the Santa Ana 42-yard line and recovered by Glendale. By a series of passes, Clarke to Merritt, the ball was put over, and Clarke converted. After the Saints were penalized twice for stalling, the final whistle blew, and the Dy- namiters were defeated, 13-14. Block that Kick Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 5 1 1 kj F51 5? af F Q Q :Q 4. arafsiiarspafamfaawasarcfss CQN1 ? 'GD 5v2S CQEMQKHQE 27 635322549 QQQEQQWXQD E 2 4 sf for w P Lx fha HQ: gi Read Edwards ' Harris ALHAMBRA The Alhambra game was dropped next, 14- to 0. All of the Moors' points were scored in the first half, and they presented as good a team as the Dynamiters ran up against all season. In the latter part of the first quarter Mohler got loose for a 25- yard gain to Glendale's five-yard line. '4Pinky,, Parslow toted the ball over on the next two downs, and Mohler converted. After an exchange of punts, which left the Moors in possession of the hall on their own 40-yard line, Mohler again broke loose and was brought down by Clarke with a shoestring tackle. Three bucks put the ball on the Red and Black eight-yard line and made first down. L Parslow took the ball over, and Mohler again converted. A new Glendale team came on the field in the second half and started fine, but a fumble spoiled it all, and Mohler kicked 50 yards over the Dynamiters' goal. Penalties inflicted on the Moors failed to help any, and repeated efforts of the Red and Black team to gain were checked. The Moors gained strength in the last quarter and began a march down the field. It was all the Glen- dale team could do to keep its opponents from scoring again. The game ended with the ball in the possession of the Alhambra team and on the Red and Black 30-yard line. Dick Sunderland was injured in this game and unable to play for some time to come. The Alhambra team was one of the strongest teams that the Dynamiters had run up against and although the Glendale team fought very hard, it was almost scored upon as the game ended. 1 - Page One Hundred Sixty-nine iarwbzff-s frnltsdgafosrfasercwgerefes magma? to ECKCQLQ1 QNQQQQQDB 27 flglglov fis3Mjf?Q5 Q Z P Q N LJ kj SQ 3 Baughman Falter Wanless WHITTIER X 1 After four straight defeats, the Glendale Dynamiting team came out of its coma and defeated the strong Whittier aggregation, 14 to 0, in a very exciting game played at Whittier. The Poets were strong favorites to win, having defeated the San Diego XJ crew H5 to 31, and Santa Ana Q20 to OJ, and both of these teams had defeated kj Glendale. Coaches S err and Vane la ed an entirel new lineu ' usin most of P Y e P Y Y P, g the second string men. These fellows held the Poets, and after a quarter had been N Q played in Whittier territory, the first string was sent in. This bunch was afraid of LJ getting jerked, as the coaches had threatened to do, and played like demons, the Q wonderful Whittier defense assuming proportions of an eggshell against them. After the opening of the second quarter, Clarke passed 35 yards to Sunderland, who ran M1 untouched for the first touchdown, which Clarke converted. A few minutes later, ' Clarke, on a series of rushes and bucks, put the ball over and again converted. The I remainder of the game was uneventful, with no exciting parts. T he Poets could not kj score against the Dynamiters' defense and, while the Red and Black team had the A t , A W M V g ball down to the three-yardline, V' it could neither score. Harold Wanless, practically unknown and playing his first game, , made a wonderful showing hy I 1 running fine interference for Clarke and Booker. kj KJ ' The Dynamiters showed their ,Q real fight and spirit in this -Q game. The appearance of the substitute team had a lighting pf effect upon the Glendale boys. Page One Hundred Seventy 5 y , NLG! . U fE1D Q32ffCmNiiQi9ECwm 152:51 e cxfmeae cxfmcerea 21 eww.-.Q Qiegsff-Q5 , Q5 5 E IU 'NJ l 'tif V w Wrong Man PASADENA The last game of the season was played with dire results on the Glendale field with Pasadena. .The Bulldogs presented an exceptionally strong team, which wal- loped the Blasters, 10 to 0. The Crown City stars outweighed the local boys many pounds to the man, but in the first quarter they were outplayed by the lighter and faster men. In the second period, Pasadenais Bulldogs got a firm hold and didn't let go. After being stopped on the 10-yard line, Maxey dropped back and kicked a perfect field goal for three points. After Laas had recovered a fumble in the last quarter, the Red and Black team had a chance to score, but a smeared pass for a loss of 12 yards was too much. On the next play, a Pasadena man intercepted a pass, and Maxey crashed through center for 35 yards, being stopped by Sunderland. On a 30-yard pass, Cox to Maxey, the ball was put over, and Cox converted. Sunderland showed up remarkably well as safety man, never missing a tackle. Booker played a consistent game, snagging difficult passes and outpunting Mallory. This game brought the season to a close, with the Red and Black team tied for sixth place with Santa Ana. Glendale lost all of her .first- H string men by graduation, ex- WX-f cept Captain-elect Grey, but he , there will be a squad of light- XQ weights trying for heavyweight l berths when the call is sounded. ' Although the team made a 561 very poor showing in the Coast League, a better season can be hoped for next year. With a flock of lightweight stars, Glendale looks good next year. Page One Hundred Sefventy-one :kj l , V ,AKQY XQLQI ffarabif-Wa Qisiiralf QQGEQFCQXMQQD iso-L ea Tf55 QEMUQ3 227 QQQEEQQKQD iQ D as 1 A LETTERS AWARDED Those who were awarded letters for their work on the class GA" football team X 3 55 , J 5 Harris, two years, Elbert Reed, two years, Captain-elect Grey, one year, Harold 562 fTinyj Falter, one year, Joe Edwards, one year, George Laas, one year, Donald 'Q W Baughrnan, one year, Paul Merritt, one year, Dick Sunderland, one year, Bill Main- CJI land, one year, Bartlett Landis, one year, Elvin Richards, one year, Johnny Need- ham, one yearg and Carroll Toll, one year. Unnamable credit must go to those second and third-string men, who hung on evening after evening, scrimmaging with the varsity, when they knew that they did not hold the slightest chance of making a letter. ' kj Never did the varsity team have a better manager than Austin ,IVWX fHootl Gibson. The field was in perfect condition for every 'Qc game, due to the hard work and effort that he put forth. Not only did he work hard after school every day sprinkling and leveling the gridiron, but he turned out early on the morning of a game and marked off the field before anyone was around. In an address to the boys of the High School, Coach James fDazzyj Vance declared that he wanted to see more than twice was last year. He seems to think that there is a great deal more 3 manded that every one of these turn out in the fall. We hope he is right, and that next season Glendale will again put out a championship, team. 7 Gibson Page One Hundred Seventy-tfwo 3 QGDKDQAVQDXQJQVKQEKQQMQE CQXL 5 xl feb MJ YES are: Captain Jack Booker, three years of experience, Gene Clarke, two years, Colon kj the number of candidates out for football next season than there LJ football talent in our school than turns out, and he almost de- Q gmail I y 7, xl fir-it qv F51 lt xx y lj l. T tial 1, IU' o s zz Qejwwsv asgisgff-Q5 sf Class B Football Coach Howard Butterfield' lightweiht football squad had a very unfortunate and unlucky season. ln all practice games, the lightweight squad completely over- whelmed its opponents and everyone was confident of the league championship. The league schedule was opened when the Red and Blacb squadron swamped the aggregation from South Pasa- 565 dena, All to 6. The Tigers were woefully weak, especially on the defensive. After taking his first string out in the first quarter, '4Nucoa" decided to send them back in during the last period. This proved costly for Tom Muff broke his ankle when he was lackeled. Muff, Osier, Lovell and Lewis looked line in the back- field while Copland, Lee and Finch made good performances on the line. Practically everyone on the squad entered into the mas- kj sacre at one time or other. The second game was with San Diego, and it was indeed a Hgamefl Kenny Lewis, playing full, ran 70 yards for a touch- down, but the ball was called back because some Red shirt was offside. This was a costly penalty' and probably was the im- portant factor that caused Glendale to lose the championship. The only Dynamite score came in the second quarter when Captain Allie Lovell made a field goal from - the 27-yard line. The Hilltop score came during the closing minutes of a play by Lovell w a series of passes. The Glendale team outplayed the San Diego squad during the C-j entire game and should have won. a is XQD Q E Class B Squad Page One Hundred Seventy-three Q XJ fo CQEQLCQQCGQJ QQEMMCQQ3 271 CQQSEQD 6Q of - ---- V The Red and Black hopes were shattered at 'the next game 'iii A when the Bees lost to Long Beach, 9 to 7. The Glendale team started out like a lion and ended like a lamb. After the Long 4- elel Q l,ewa.. Beacher punter made a bad kick and the Red shirts took the ball on the Oiler's 20-yard line, the team worked down to the one- yard line where it was held. The Beachers then took possession of the ball and marched up the field to a score and victory. Lovell scored soon and the game ended a tie. On the playoff, l the Jackrabbits managed to push the pigskin a few yards farther than the Dynamiters and won the game by two points. A The team overcame its slump and came back to defeat the Santa Ana crew, 24 to 0. Woodrow Covington played a sensa- ,S tional game at half and was supported by Captain Lovell who scored two touchdowns, one place kick and two conversions. The first score of the game came when Os1er's pass made a kick pos- U , , vafr - 5 .,ss te gf get ii 33? T53 ig. qt is X E K if kultg s1b-e. In the same period Lee, playing end, intercepted a pass and ran to the Saints' 10-yard line where Lovell bucked it over. Covington made the next score when he ran 30 yards for a tally. Lovell took the ball on a 'cshortn buck and just kept on going until he crossed the last line. A 5 The lightweights continued their romp and next scalped the Alhambra Moors, 30 of ss.. . Butterfield to 0. All of the substitutes were put into the game and still the score mounted and mounted. The game opened as if it was going to be a tough one. But Morganls cultivated toe kept the -Moors from danger and the ball was marched to the 20-yard line and there Lovell made another famous place kick. With three points in their :QQ bonnets, the Dynamiters opened up with an aerial attack that left the Moors wonder- ing what it was Mall aboutf' Muff sneaked over the line for the first touchdown. kj Merle Staub soon romped through for another score and Lovell converted. 5 XJ. 'Q5 tg l M4 it g, 3 xo gi Page 0nfHundred se-Henry-four Hold the Line U QGDDDM4o mNiQifQ5 CGXLLQI - as CQQEMMQD3 Z7 fE5l9Mf?fQD Qi352E9,2KQD G2 The game with Whittier almost proved fatal, the Bees winning 2 to 0 on a touch- back. The Red shirts started off fine carrying the ball to the Whittier 28-yard line where the march was halted. In the second period, Lloyd Morgan attempted a place kick from the 4-8-yard Q marker that was two feet low. Whi'ttier started a tramp down the gridiron but were promptly checked. In the second halfQ spectators were given a thrill when Lovell,s kick was blocked and recovered by the Poets on the Red and Black 7-yard line. The ball was advanced one yard and then it stopped. Lovell punted out of danger and the teams again fought evenly. Glendale finally began a march up the field but was checked on the 10- yard marker. The Poet center fumbled the ball and in an effort to recover the ball fell on it behind his own goal for the Red and Black only score. The game soon came to a close and the Dynamiters had won. The Red shirts climaxed their careers when they administered to Pasadena, its only defeat. The score was 8 to 6. The Mil- lionaires were sighted for the championship, but their hopes were ruined by the defeat. In the first few minutes of play the Pasa- denians kicked to Osier who fumbled the slippery and wet pig- skin. Pasadena recovered and their plunging fullback went over for six points. In the second quarter Osier caught a punt and 2- . Francy raced for 20 yards before being stopped. On a series of plunges and split bucks, the Dynamiting backfield tied the score. For the remaining periods, Glendale out- played her opponents but failed to score. On the playoff the Dynamiters gained 23 yards, while the Pasadena crew lost three 5 fiat uf T861 if i Q -QE E . Page One Hundred Se-venty-Hfve 3?f0U f'QE KmNlLU95 Cc,fYsaQ' T Class C Football As customary, and by the way, a custom that is becoming a tradition at G. U. H. S., Coach Eugene Wolfe produced a cham- l -fi pionship, high-caliber football team. For the fourth consecutive ,gl E year, the class C team entered the Southern California finals and came out on top. Eugene Wolfe has won the regard and respect 6 of football coaches all over California for the consistency with which he is turning out championship teams. Despite the fact l " that not a single letterman was out for Heaweight football the best fb. team in California was produced by the only one that could do it. 1 in Thirty candidates answered the call for huskies and from 5 these green men, Wolfe moulded a real team. The opening game ,LJ of the league schedule was simply a track meet for the Blasters kj who won 410 to 0. Waldo Forrester, who was elected coptain V L prior to the game, starred for the Red and Black boys. .lesse D Q W V V, lrl k gy p Peinado and Windy Sherman showed that they would remain in Q S 1 fi: -T the backfield throughout the season by their steady utotingf, The J, T H W V opposition encountered can scarcely be called such as the Tigers l O e did not even show fight. Sherman was credited with three touch- downs, as did Gilly Eckles, quarterback. The thrill of the game came when Sherman X sprinted '70 yards for a touchdown, in the last quarter. kj In a practice game with Los Angeles High the Heaweights again won, 12 to 0. kj ,f"W-5 Sherman and Peinado starred in this game, both reeling off countless yards against l :Q their opponents. The line showed up particularly well and Dick Vanderwood was 'Q N the outstanding star. This game was held because San Diego does not have class C teams and only afforded the Firecrackers practice. S Lon Beach was the next victim of the fighting mob from Glendale and was g defeated 19 to 0. Jesse Peinado scored first when he ran 45 yards with perfect interference for a goal during the first period. The balance of the half was played at the center of the field with Y! neither team making great gains. 1n the third quarter Sherman 563 carried the ball to the ,lack Rabbits' 15-yard line and the quarter ended with the ball on the five-yard line. On the second play of the quarter, Windy plunged over for the second score. During the last quarter the Long Beach team attempted to pass but failed when Wenstrom, Red and Black end, intercepted an unlucky toss ' and Forrester bucked the ball over to end the third game of the season. The Santa Ana Saints were beaten by the same score at the F1 next game. The Glendale team completely outclassed the visitors Q and were never playing their best. This victory put the Fire- crackers well on their way to the championship. ln the first quarter, the Glendale boys had the edge over the Saints but no N Y scoring was made. Penalties and fumbles prevailed throughout . . F the period, ln the second quarter Peinado and Forrester, carry- Wrester Page One Hundred Se-venty-:ix , v ifemymmsasamxstefas image? C fe? - Q QAMMQP3 271 9352,9Qc5Q5 QMQMXQ C5 H55 ce CLFSQQQTGSMMQB 22? QQBMQXQD QQWJWQD Class C Team ing the ball alternately, scored the first blood. On the kickoff of the second half, Glendale marched right down the field for the second score. On the last play in the quarter, Sherman made a wonderful end run of 45 yards to place the ball on the Saints, 26-yard line. A few seconds later, he plunged over for the final tally. Instead of kicking, Forrester gave the ball to Peinado, who romped across the line untouched. The Glendale line was crossed for the first time by the Whittier Poets, the score being 19 to 6. The Firecrackers were not up to their usual standard and displayed a poor brand of football even though they won. In the first three minutes of play, Captain Forrester crossed the opposing line for an easy goal. Whittier received the kickoff and fumbled. Glendale, ever alert, recovered and Forrester again scored. Peinado, supported by Forrester, made the Red and Black final score on a series of sweeping end runs. In the last few minutes of play, the Dynamiters weakened and allowed the captain of the opposing team to score. They met their stiffest competition when they defeated the Pasadena Puppies, 7 to 0. The Dynamiters started out badly but tightened up in the second suarter and Sherman raced for a touchdown through the entire Pasadena team and he converted. At the end of the game the Bulldogs were going strong, having completed three long passes which netted 40 yards. The Pasadena crew was undoubtedly the strongest outfit defeated by the G. U. H. S. upholders. This victory meant that the Firecrackers had won the league championship and were ready for the Southern California championship. - In a slow game played on a wet field, the class C babes defeated the El Monte team, 6 to 0, in the semi-finals of the championship. The teams used straight foot- ball because of the rain and slowed up a game that would otherwise have been very fast. In the first quarter Windy Sherman galloped to the only score, assisted by Forrester and Peinado giving perfect interference. Glendale almost scored again in the second quarter when Forrester punted the pigskin out of bounds on the El Monte two-yard line. For a time it seemed as if the Lions would score for they pushed the ball right up the field until the Firecrackers finally held them for downs. The third quarter was uneventful and very slow, each team resorting to kicks which averaged Page One Hundred Seventy-se-ven I e N E . Cf 15 l CJ F61 EE Q Q U i f2H QCiQE CCWLKQ 255 emi fi U ?51 Q QiQ3 277 QBWLQD ffQ'Q.9EQD o Q!!! fn ,Q 5 U41 5 52 I 1 Jkx I is s about sixteen yards each. Neither team was able to make the necessary 10 yards. The game ended with the ball in possession of Glendale on the El Monte 39-yard line. In the closest game of the season, the babes defeated Huntington Park and won the Southern California championship. The first quarter was tremendously close and exciting with each team fighting for the advantage. The period was scoreless although the Huntington Park team threatened the Red and Black goal several times. With the first half nearing a close, Captain Forrester passed to Eckles who was but a few yards from the goal. The opposing end scented the play and leaped high in the air to nab the toss. He raced for his goal and was well on his way when the whistle blew, saving the Firecrackers from defeat. There was some dispute between officials about the end of the half and the end was awarded the goal. Huntington Park kicked off in the second half and Forrester galloped for 17 yards. Sherman made 16 more and Peinado added several more. Forrester again hit the line for a large gain and Sher- man took the pigskin across. He failed to convert and the score stood 9 to 6. ln the final quarter the Dynamiters were headed for another score when a 15-yard penalty for holding ruined the chances. Bucks by Forrester, Sherman and Peinado then placed the ball on the Huntington Park 10-yard line but the gun stopped further scoring. The Wolfemen line displayed wonderful iight and power and too much credit cannot be given its members for the important victory. The little fighting men lived up to the reputation that Eugene Wolfe's teams have gained and again won the championship of Southern California. They were by far the best team in the Southland and at no time did they win by luck. They certainly deserve a great deal of praise. Those fighting fellows who received letters are: Captain Waldo Forrester, Gil- bert Eckles, Jesse Peinado, Wendell Sherman, Charles Wenstrom, Dick Vanderwood, Varian Sloan, Bill Grey, Mar Frailey, Jack McDonald, David Chasse, Calvin Carey, Garland Cole. These fellows all fought hard and put up some of the fastest and cleanest games of football ever seen on any field. They were always good, clean and sportsmanlike and it was a real pleasure to watch them. The work of the second and third string men was just as important as that upon any gooditeam and they deserve a great deal of praise for their efforts in making a championship team. Busting Through Page One Hundred Sefuenty-eight fQei9D?,K29,QE5l2lfQiiiQ32ffCQfaiiCi93 C 271 iG?5DQ5fQ5 QEQQKQD as 1 5 r ce! X N lass A Basketball , 1 The basketball season opened with many bright prospects. Three letter men , X Ti returned to the team, in addition to a host of others, Captain Mitchell, Earl Exup, l J and Jack Booker were the returning men. . ' EN Elvin Richards, George Grey, Paul Merrit, Eddie Greutert, Kenneth Bushey, 4-'QM Loyd Morgan, Morton Nickle, Bob Elmore, Bob Rhule, Bill Hallam, Calvin Drake, lm and Poul Moulder were the other candidates. Wlith these good men Glendaleis Q chances for the league championship were very good. l S The first league game was with South Pasadena in which a converted foul 'xp 5 spelled defeat for the Dynamiters. The Tigers were outplayed on team work and 7Kl passing, but the Glendale boys could not locate the basket. George Gray put in ' is the first Glendale basket, which was followed by two of Eddie Greutert's and a foul i kj, by Paul Merrit. The South Pasadena team came back to tie the score at the end KJ lgfvll of the last quarter. As the closing whistle blew one red and black player fouled ,WML a Tiger man, and South Pasadena sunk the winning goal. Captain Mitchell, George 'Q 1 Grey, Eddie Greutert, Paul Merrit and Jack Booker played the entire game. San Diego fell before the conquering Dynamiters in the second league game after the contest required two extra periods. At the end of the game the score was 21 to 19. As the game started Grey passed to Greutert, who shot a basket from the 1 i 5 center of the Hoor. San Diego came back and tied the score, but at the end of the ,N A quarter Glendale led 4 to 2. At the start of the next period Greutert shot a foul it -J throw which was followed by a basket and a foul by San Diego, tieing the score. KJ fm! Merrit made the score 7 to 5, but as the half ended San Diego again tied the score , Q 'Q seven all. The third peripd was full of exciting, Words cannot describe the fourht. ,Qjl Lloyd Morgan was sent in the relieve Captain Mitchell and played a very brilliant is game. At the opening of the last quarter, he tossed a nice one to put Glendale in the lead, 11 to 10. San Diego followed and again Morgan tossed a basket to give My X .. Q ,,, f , lt! i' l 1 5 E , XJ 5563? Q . V, fe M Page One Hundred Sefvenfy-nine l 1 YA, f rf-ff -- f ,---- :D-W W or V as fwxiimsf XfLQlii3 to S CQQELMQQQB 27? fE29QQ6Q5 QQQQQKQD Q the Dynamiters a one point lead. San Diego again followed and again Morgan had to shoot a nice basket. Paul Merrit soon followed this with one of his own which gave Glendale a three point lead, however, the ice was broken and as the game ended, San Diego had tied the score. The first playoff period was eventless although the Hilltoppers had a chance to score by a foul but missed. Another period was necessary and Greutert opened it with a perfect toss. A San Diego man also tossed one in which tied the score again. Jack Booker made a wonder- ful throw and his toss had barely entered the basket when the closing whistle blew and the Dynamiters had won. The Alhambra Moors turned the tables on the Dynamiters in the third league game ot win, by a close score, 14 to 12. The game was played in the huge Alhambra gymnasium in which the DJ ' Red and Black team was completely lost. In the first half the Dynamiters made only two points to the Moors' nine. The Glendale team tried a desperate rally in the last half and score ten points but could not overcome the strong Moor team. Gene Butterfield Hibbs, freshman player, started the game in the place of Captain ' Mitchell and made a fine showing. Boyd of Alhambra was high point man with 7 four baskets to his credit and Kenny Bushey accounted for three of Glendale's baskets. r The Glendale team was next swamped by the strong aggregation from Long Beach. The dynamiters were all wet and failed to go off. The final score was 26 ,rvw to 7 in favor of the Jackrabbits. Not a single free shot was made by the Glendale ,Q A team until the middle of the last quarter when Captain Mitchell tossed a long one in from the middle of the floor. The only other goal was made by George Grey, shortly after. The game started with a bang and Greutert scored for the Dynamiters by a foul throw. The green shirts opened up then and by the end of the quarter Q! has amassed 11 points while Glendale had two. During the second quarter Merrit threw a foul giving the Dynamiters three points. The Long Beach coach injected his second and third string men into the fray and they totaled 15 points. In the IL! last period Glendale tried weakly to come back but failed. Mitchell and Grey made rpm, the only baskets of theh game. Mitchell, Morgan, Booker, Greutert, Richards and 'QC Grey made the best showing of any of the Glendale men. l A rejuvenated Glendale team faced Santa Ana in the fourth league game. The 5 boys fought hard and outplayed their opponents, 21 to 16. The score was tied in the last quarter and the Dynamiters showed whatthey could do and scored three 5 l tosses. Captain Mitchell and Kenneth Bushey were the main factors in the Glen- 3 5 dale victory and subdued the Beetgrowers. The first quarter was nip and tuck, Axup and Bushey getting many free shots because of their fast footwork. The Dyna- miters featured short snappy passes and the first quarter ended with Glendale in the r lead, 5 to 4. In the second quarter, Santa Ana perked up and led the Dynamiters at the end of the half, 11 to 9. The third period had hardly opened when Bushey tossed in a nice basket tieing the score. Both teams tightened up then and the rest 5 of the period was scoreless. The last quarter opened with the deadlock Glendale NJ 61 then opened up and swamped the Santa Ana Saints although they also made many Page One Hundred Eighty QE xy :Q E 5 -Q 5QlQZ?fsU QGDl9 3lV4mNiiU93 C lv 'Gil W , A Q CQEMQQCQQB 271 CEl9W,.f6QU fE9?E92KQ3 o baskets. The four-man offense, Morgan, Bushey, Mitchell and Nickel worked fine and the victory was attributed to these boys' work. In the last league game of the season the Dynamiters were hopelessly outclassed by the Pasadena Bulldogs, 29 to 5. Bushey and Hibbs, both of whom usually throw four or five baskets, failed to even locate the basket. During the last half the Glendale team failed to score once, while the Bulldogs ran up 12 points. The first quarter started rough, many personal fouls being called on players of both teams. The Millionaires scored eight points in the first quarter, while the Dynamiters managed to get one. ln the second quarter, the Dynamiters tried to rally, but couldn,t get going. Morgan scored two points while Richards counted for one. Before the half ended, Pasadena had totaled 17 points to the Glendale's 5. The Red and Black team grew worse and worse as the game went on and failed to even hit the hoop in the Mitchell last half. The Bulldogs kept going and ran up 12 points. Looping shots in from every position on the floor, the Whittier Quakers com pletely outplayed the Dynamiters, 29 to 13. The Dynamiters started out strong Mitchell being the first man to score with a neat side shot. Bushey soon followed with another basket from the same spot. Before the quarter had ended, Whittier . gathered in two points from free shots. The first period ended with Glendale in the lead, 4 to 2. The second quarter was ruinous to Glendale. No. sooner had the whistle sounded than Landreth shot a long, pretty basket. Mililin and Crooks followed with two more and before the half ended Landreth managed to slip in another. Glendale was able to muster only one point, a foul throw by Bushey The score at the half stood 12 to 5. In the third period the Quakers continued their expert shooting and no combination of players were able to stop the attack. A the end of the third quarter the Poets had rung up a lead of 25 to 6. The Dynamiters perked up some during the last quarter with the insertion of Hibbs, but the Poets lead could not be overcome. Page One Hundred Eighty-one O2 sbbb 5535 9 f rw to QL N LAQAKQQS U 3 Coe , ? 665 QiQ3 Z7 f9ii9Qif?4QD ffQ f?QD gg if Class "B" Basketball Q 5 J 5 E52 1 l gkx 1565 'U 3 r l Z The Class B hoopsters also started the league season with bright outlooks. They won their opening game against the South Pasadena team, 19 to 10. All of the Tiger's points were made in the first half, and then the Dynamiters rallied and did not allow the visiting team to score. The Red and Black boys outpassed their rivals easily in the first quarter, but did not score. ln the second period Rathbone started with a goal, which was followed by a foul by Covington. South Pasadena scored and again the Blasters came back to score again. Ted Rathbone and Allen Lovell made exceptionally good showings. The next game reversed the tables on the Glendale Bees and they were defeated, 16 to 10, by the strong San Diego crew. The Blue and White team deserved to win, largely through the efforts of "Chuck', Snyder, former Dynamiter. Otsuko, diminutive Oriental forward, covered himself with glory, scoring six of the visitors' scores. His Hoorwork was the feature of the game. At the end of the first half the score was in favor of Glendale, 7 to 6, but during the second half the team only scored three points. Rathbone 'put Glendale in the lead in the first ten seconds by sinking a foul. Snyder of San Diego followed suit, but Osieris toss again put the Dynamiters in the front. San Diego ran up several points. However, Woodie Covington, substi- tuting for Osier, brought the Red and Black team to the front as the half ended. During the last half, the Hilltoppers made ten points to Glendale's three, due to the efforts of Snyder. Showing little of their real form and failing entirely to get Started, the B995 dropped the next game to Long Beach, 29 to 11. The Iackrabbits took the lead early and maintained it throughout the tilt. This defeat destroyed all hope for a top position in the league standing. Coach Vance threw in twelve game was lifeless. The boys were slow in starting and their progress was poor, even on the open Hoor. They were somewhat better on the defensive, but were still outclassed by the Long Beach team. Lovell and Osier started at forwards, Covington at center with Rathbone and Moorhead at guard. None of these men played throughout the game. The next defeat was at the hands of the Santa Ana Saints. After playing a consistent game for the first half, Vance's boys sunk to defeat, 28 to 16. Osier started the fireworks by sinking one in the first 30 seconds. This and a foul by Covington were the only scores of the first period. The rural boys made a strong comeback in the second quarter to tie the score. Fouling was prevalent during the third quarter and the score was 17 to 10 in favor of the Saints. Repeated substitutions by Vance failed to stem the Saint tide and the whistle blew at 28 to 10. The Baby Blasters were again swamped by the weakest team Lovell Vance substitutes, but the Page One Hundred Eighty-two . U QQEDQMGQNWQQXCRCQLUQE C9553 I N fkf' 1 Q 5 .ei Lx ,665 le Q21 fl! Vi! yj 9 y y W1 tiki Pl le' y Q B A Q3 QEQMQQQE 27 QQBDKQD iQ3MEWQD Q in the league, Alhambra, by an overwhelming score of 31 to 16. The Red and Black boys played as if they were in a coma and never displayed any real talent. The Moorish second string held its own against the Dynamiters despite more substitutions by Vance. Blonde, star forward of Alhambra, was high point man with ten points to his credit. This was the fourth consecutive defeat for the Bees and things looked very black. However, the boys rose to great heights and upset all dope by beating the strong Whittier team, 26 to 16. Thegame was exceedingly fast and was only marred by the referee, who called 25 fouls. The Poets had the large end of the score throughout most of the first half, but a pretty shot by Lovell as the whistle blew gave the Blasters a 11 to 10 lead. The Whittier boys failed to score in the last half, while the Dynainiters made 15 chalkers. The Bees went back into their coma, and although they had plenty of chances to score and played a consistent game, dropped the last game of the season to Pasadena, 33 to 18. In the third quarter the boys rallied and scored eight points. The large Pasadena lead could not be overcome, though. Muff was high point for Glendale with 7 pointsg Captain Lovell was also behind with 6. Captain Anderson of the visitors played a good game and was high point man with 12 markers. ' The Bullpups got an early lead, which they held throughout. Muff and Read were the only Dynamiters to score during the first period. The count at the end of the half was 16 to 6. A desperate rally did no good and the Millionaires fought harder and swamped the locals, 33 to 18. Page One Hundred Eighty-three . NLQI U Coon. 'f- 1 I T'i?"Mf"' " f S s f " ' .2 ' X - W pf. fr V If a Q 039 me ,935 fi Cr 1 Of V1 ga? 27 e?Mg2f4Qj QQE,EQ.25fwfQD n l ca 9' Q9 Class C Basketball The Class C team was handica ed b the extended football 1 PP Y A season and managed to get only one week of practice before the - league season opened. kj Wendell Sherman and Waldo Forrester were the only two I Q men with previous experience. Sherman played a fine game last Q? l season and was looked upon as a certain star. Forrester, be- ' cause of his height, was valuable as center man. A large group I of men, including Wenstrom, Carey, Zeniga, Cole, Davidson and SX' ' H ' Peinado from the football team, turned out and the season looked XJ L fairly hopeful. In a practice game against Burbank the Bees 3 , made a fine showing and won by a large score. , The season opened with a bang and the South Pasadena 2 Kitties fell before the Glendale team, 8 to 5. The game was a faql Q preliminary to the A contest and was slow and uninteresting. DQ Poor passing, bad footwork and worse shooting were the features. 1, 31 Wolfe At the end of the half, South Pasadena was leading 3 to 2, but t xl the Firecrackers passed them as Forrester sank a long shot. Johns, Glendale forward X g and high point man of the day, then sank two of his three baskets to end the game. lam '4Windy" Sherman was the star of the game, being the only consistent passer on 1 1' Xl ' he floor. 6 ' l 1 t 1 . San Diego had no Class C basketball team and consequently the local boys had a week more of practice. They were handed a setback, however, when they were "wwf trimmed by the Long Beach Bunnies, 19 to 16. The game was crammed with interest lsffl F V and action. uStevie', Stevenson caused the defeat of the Fire crackers by piling up W wif ,ff 16 of the total 19 points gained by Long Beach. He played the entire game and RKQ. was as good on the offensive as defensive. K Waldo Forrester played a fine game at center position and l l totaled five oints for the locals. The first uarter was close, the f V , P CI A D opposing teams sinking goals alternately. lt closed with the A score of 5 to 4 in favor of Long Beach. By the end of the half I SIG? the lead had been increased to 11 to 6. Glendale made a strong E633 5 bid for the lead in the last quarter, but the brilliant guarding of ZS QA the Beach City was too good for them. ' - fl The Firecrackers a ain s uttered out in a reliminar to the l A, , 8 P P Y 5 varsity contest with Santa Ana. The victory, 17 to' 12, paved the ' W PM way to the championship for the Saints, since they had only one 1 Ur more game to play. Although the game was dropped, the Fire- fj, crackers gave the Santa Ana boys plenty to worry about and W 62 bothered them consistently. Coach Wolfe started Steele, Johns, Forrester, Sherman and Cole, but they were bewildered by the I ldl' large floor and were unable to get around fast enough. Q l The Firecrackers dropped the next league game with Alham- I ' bra, 23 to 6. It was the worst pla ring that the Glendale team Sherman 4 1 P f l x Page One Hundred Eighty-four eggs, if ferr BXKQCQQT 7 X .fi l his 1 N51 Qaffgl . 1163? fiflglw J Ip-, M 1 2? QQDCQKQD Gait 1 lux d GD l 1 1 4 l fa? an U I N Lx KWH Q. J FQ? il 5, 1 1 L41 I 1 had shown the entire season. The game was terribly one-sided and very tame. Steele and 1VlcCombs secured the only two goals of the game, while the additional two points were gained on fouls. Coach Wolfe varied his lineup as much as possible and tried many different combinations, however, the Babes played as if in a fog and at no time threatened the Moorlets, who had a 12 to 1 lead at the end of the half. Flood was the star for the victors and wasequalled by Merriam in the last period. The Whittier game proved to be another disastrous tumble and the Firecrackcrs barely managed to exist. The complete score was 19 for Whittier and 7 for Glendale. During the first quarter, uWindy" Sherman and Waldo Forrester started the game grand, scoring five points in the first period. However, they were not strong enough to make but one more goal the rest of the game. Wolfe shot in substitutes to instill life into the struggle, but the Red and Black boys seemed to be finished. In the third quarter eight points were chalked up against the locals, which were followed by 11 more in the last period. The team dropped into the cellar position after a hard fight against the Pasadena Puppies, which ended with a score of 20 to 10. The Babes played a good floor game as far as passing went, but the old shooting jinx kept them from hitting the hoops. Luck was against them in the first half, when their repeated shots glanced from the ring, and the half ended with a goose egg for the Red and Black boys. The third quarter was Glendale's best, for Johns, replacing Wenstrom, displayed a brilliant game of dribbling and shooting, making six points. Pasadena also had a good period by scoring ten points. Page One Hundred Eighty-five Cows 5 5 Q EE ee 1 25535 Q QD to CQXKCQLQQE CQECQQMQE Z7 CEQEZQD iQ39,iVQ5 gig? Track The annual track season opened with the inter-class track meet to determine new material for the team. Ed Patrick, sen- sational half-miler, proved to be a real find when he ran the 880 in 2:04.9 seconds, which was but eight-tenths of a second slower than the league record. Many other new stars were discovered and fans realized that Glendale had a real track team. The Juniors won first place easily, the Sophomores were second, Seniors third, and Freshmen last. The first meet was held with U. S. C. on the Bovard field, which resulted in victory for the frosh team, 'YSML to 34521. However, the record made by the Dynamiters was remarkable, considering that some of the world,s best athletes were in the meet. Frank Wykoif, running for the first time in the new season, made the century in 9.8 seconds, tying the Coast League record. Patrick won the 880 easily with 'a slow time. The Red and Black spikers next journeyed to the San Ber- nardino Orange Show, where it won many medals, sixteen in all. The team broke the 440-yard four-man open relay record in 43.6 seconds. It also won the two-mile four-man open relay and the one-mile eight-man open relay. Long Beach was the first victim of the varsity track team and was beaten by a score of 611Q to Slw. Frank Wykoff was the high point man, with 12 points to his credit, and Tiny Falter was second with 10 points. Wykolf broke the league record for the century when he ran against a stilf wind in 10 seconds flat. This shattered the former record, of which he was joint holder, by two-tenths of a second. Russ Slocum won the 220, and his teammate, Wykoff, was second. Falter won both the discus and shot weights with tosses of 114 feet and 47 feet 10 inches, respectively. Bill Mainland created a sensation when he won the low hurdles in 27.1 seconds. The crack relay team was beaten when Slocum stumbled and dropped the baton. Hayhurst Page One Hundred Eighty-six f2?JD23?fsU QE3 oDf5QiliVCEfXSQLQiQfP XJ l V N' as ft C tif Q29 M 5 if fit 2? QQDQWQE 59 Lfffo 55. p lf 1 U' 3 aa , 2 Q 1 1 E p 451 l l r LJ kj FH H991 165 Over the Top ' The powerful team next vanquished the Santa Ana Saints by an overwhelming score of 74 to 39. Wykoff again broke the 100-yard dash record when he ran it in N 9.8 seconds. He was followed by Slocum, who was clocked at 9.9 seconds. Harold K Breeding of Santa Ana broke the league record for the mile when he made the sensa- XJ tional time of 4 minutes 33.5 seconds. Tiny Falter broke the shotput record by a XJ for it I gj I I KA hill F' tw. V .o W M heave of 49 feet 10 inches. Three new Southern California records were chalked up when Glendale entered the A. A. U. relay contest held in the Coliseum. In addition to breaking the Southern California records in the four-man two-mile and the eight-man one-mile relay, a W CED W new worldas record was set in the quarter-mile four-man relay. The records were 3 minutes and 5 seconds for the mile relay, 8:19.4 seconds for A the two-mile relay and 42.4 seconds for the quarter mile. Steiner l of Chaffee broke the record for the shotput with 49 feet 2 inches. , Falter was second with a toss of only 48 feet 10 inches. 2 ' Alhambra was next swamped by a score of 78W to 34M2. 1 .Q The Dynamiters took 11 out ofthe possible 13 first places. Ed .i-f ' ' Q Patrick, when trying to let his teammates finish ahead, was almost beaten and managed to win only by several feet. Lannigan won V ,lb his first race of the year in the mile. His time was 4:57.1 seconds, which was comparatively slow. Vlfykoff again ran the century in N 9.8 seconds, followed by Slocum per usual. Mainland won the low hurdles in 26.6 seconds. 1 San Diego was unable to arrange a meet with the Dynamiters, ii XJ so it was agreed that the two schools' scores in the Coast League meet would count as the dual meet. Glendale walked away with St' ,Q the Coast League meet, with Wykoff and Patrick setting their Copeland usual records that stand as final. Consequently the meet with San Diego was won and Glendale was ready for its final dual clash with Pasadena for the Coast League championship. Neither team had suffered defeat at anyone's hands. Page One Hundred Eighty-Jewen 7 Q 5613. CQWSLQEP FY., ,fig i l l Q o 5 Q Q E fm? 8 bjf? .fi 2 V l 2 l FT V Qi fri U 7 E1 N L.. The meet was a real thriller, with Pasadena winning the title. The failure to place men in the high jump cost the Red and Black team the championship. The final score of the meet was 60 to 53. If the team had been able to take either first, second or third in the high jump it would have won the meet. The Dynamiters took six first places and two of them were clean sweeps. Frank Wykoff ran the century in 9.7 seconds, breaking the former record by half a second. Of the four Watches timing, two caught him at 9.5 seconds, the world's record, one at 9.6 seconds and one at 9.7 seconds. Falter bettered the league shotput record by several inches, with a 48 feet 11V2 inch toss. Patrick broke the 880 record when he ran it in 2:23.41 seconds. Bill Vinacke and Dick Webb were second and third. Frank Wykoff, a consistent man in the broad jump, won the event with a leap of 20 feet 6 inches. ' To climax the season, Glendale won the Southern California track meet by one of the largest scores ever chalked up by one team in such a meet. When it was over Glendaleis score tallied 3115 points, and that of the nearest school 15 points, so it was the walkaway predicted by all the sports writers. Every member of the team showed up exceptionally well, and showed up some of the best runners in the south. Wykoff tied the record he and Slocum set at the preliminaries in the 100 of 9.8 seconds. Slocum came in second right behind Wyokff, and it is interesting to note that the first four men in the 100 ran it under 10 seconds, which was, up to this year, the Southern California record set by Paddock, so it can be seen that the competition was by no means weak. In the 880, Patrick failed to place, as expected, because a poor start and crowded field on the first turn, which made him break his stride. However, Vinacke sprung a surprise and placed ahead ,of him in the fifth position. Wykoff also broke the record in the 220-yard events with a time of 21.4 seconds. Slocum as usual was right behind him and placed second. As the runners passed the stands it seemed that Slocum was first with Bear of Santa Ana second and Wykoff third, but just before the finish he put on a burst of speed, which placed him out in front when they hit the tape. f'Tiny,, Falter made his best Page One Hundred Eighty-eight .Y ,fs is ?Q1 5QEtLLQQ5 1656 W1 QQ? 2? CQ3.9QlKQDfiG15f5c9,2KQ5 Q the l w LJ iff 5 5631 U HMS Qs , ei cggwxceiie 21fK2l9Q2wfQ3iQ Dg heave of the year in the shotput with a distance of 50 feet M2 inch, nosing out Steiner of Chaffey by a goodly margin. In the broad jump Wykoff took another first place with a jump of 22 feet 2 inches. He made this on his second trial. Then came the half-mile relay, and the Glendale team with Wykoif, Mainland, Zaun and Slocum running set a new world's record with a time of 1129.6 seconds. It was a great race and served as a fitting climax for the Glendale rooters, who were inthe stands cheer- ing the team on to its victory. Wykoff alone made as many points as the school placing second, taking three firsts. Altogether the team took five firsts, two seconds and one fifth. - - On Saturday, May 7, the Glendale team closed its wonderful season by winning the State Track Championship at Modesto. The Glendale boys amassed a total of 30 points, with the nearest school, Pasadena, having only 15. The meet was a clean walkaway for the Southern end of the State, Southern schools taking the five first places. The 100, as usual, was a battle between Slocum and Wykolf, Slocum leading up to the last 10 yards when Wykoff came up on him. There was quite an argument among the timers as to who won and it was at last decided that W'ykoff took it with a time of 94f5 seconds. Falter took first in the shot, asf was expected. Wvykoff took the 220 and hung up a new record of 21 seconds fiat. Beatty made his best performance of the season with a throw of 147 feet in the javlin. 3 si Q 5 i 5 :5 tj V550 Q cf il '7' 1 7 I Setting a World Record I X Page One Hundred Eighty-nine W K! 5 5Q GDQZlfCo?.sMl95 C CQ Q . 5 Q 5 fa xx, ex LQ: U Q - Ci? CEMMQ3 27? K?iQ9Q2f41D QQEQQEVQ GD Class C rl-lI'8Cli The Class C track season started out rather poorly, but ended up with Glendale holding the Coast League championship. A loss to Long BeBach opened the sched- ule, but victory in the rest of the meets, together with the winning of the league meet, gave the championship to the Firecrackers. The Class C men were not able to get going against the fast Long Beach Midgets, led by Londers, and dropped the meet 31W to 20. Chick Clark was high point man, with 11 points, having scored first place in both the 50-yard dash and the broad jump. He also ran in the relay and gained another point for the locals. The next meet with South aPsadena was a cinch for the baby Dynamiters, coached by Hayhurst, also varsity coach. The Tigers offered no competition, and the meet was won by a score of 40M to HW. Clark was again high point man, with 11 points, also in the fifty- broad jump and the relay. Tobin, trailed by his teammate Slocum, brother of the famous Russ, won the 100-yard dash and also the 220. Solcum was second and Sloan third. Sloan Won the 120-yard low hurdles with Cole third. Glendale placed second in the shotput and first and second in the pole vault. Burns, Salyer and Scribner added to the Glendale score. The relay team, com- posed of Tobin, Slocum, Park and Clark, ran away from the South Pasadena crew and came in an easy winner. The Coast League meet was next and, led by Clark, it was easily cinched by Glendale. Clark again was high point man with his usual 11 points. Glendale placed first in the 50-yard dash, the broad jump, the low hurdles and the relay. This meet made the Coast League championship possible for the fleaweights. After this meet was over Pasadenas, crew came over to Glendale and were defeated, although they held all of the Coast League records. Thy were breaten by Page One Hundred Ninety Eixabzffs i6EQQfQFQ5oZ2KCcR9iiQi9E swam? C QP QEMQJQQB 227 55553922560 5E1l9l2?QD Q a score of 20 to 11. Widdis of Pasadena was high point man with 13 points, winning the 100-yard dash, the broad jump and second in the fifty. Clark won the 50-,yard dash, as customary, but was not up to his usual self in the broad jump, and placed second. Sloan pulled a big surprise when he defeated his teammate, Tobinfi, in the 220-yard dash. He has been pulling down third place, but unhooked with a burst of speed in the last few yards to win. Tobinmwasnseeond. and a .Pasadena man third. Sloan also won the 120-yard low hurdles. In the shotput Glendale placed second and also second and third in the pole Vault. The relay team, composed of Tobin, Slocum, Sloan and Clark, ran a very fast lap and set a new Coast League record for Class C relay teams of 47 seconds Hat. This smashed the old record by a whole second. In the preliminaries of the Southern California championship meet Glendale qualified six men. Clark won his heat in the 50-yard dash, Sloan placed in the low hurdles, Squires won his second of the pole vault, Cole placed in the broad jump and the relay team placed. In the finals Glendale was doped to win or tie with Huntington Park for first place. However, the Dynamiters failed to do anything and received LLM points. Clark placed fifth in the 50-yard dash, Sloan failed to place in the low hurdles, Squires tied for first in the pole vault, Cole failed to place in the broad jump, and the relay team, composed of Tobin, Slocum, Sloan and Clark, fifth. Squires was the only one to qualify for the State meet at Modesto. Page One Hundred Ninety-one 5 U Q51 if f Lx ,Q QU fQEZnKQK mNlQQl9F C if feb QSMQQ GELMMQP3 27 635292549 6Ef5D,E9,2eVfQD Q Baseball ' Baseball season at Glendale High began under a new coach, George S. Sperry, who was quite handicapped at the outset of the season by the lack of experienced men, since only one letter man, Al Zuniga, was back. However, a host of other candidates turned out, from which a good team was formed. The pitching staff was rather weak, because of the ineligibil- ity of Charley Smith, star hurler. Tyler Robinson and Wilfred Hartley were the only men who specialized in pitching, and neither had had any previous experience. Marion and Ryan, both of whom had some experience, reported for the position of catcher. Hudson and Kelly looked fairly good at first base. The team started with two practice games eah week until the league schedule opened. Six of the league schools, including Glendale, Iormed a secondary league, in which the second teams will Sperry participate. The team managed to beat Van Nuys in the first practice game, 8 to 7. Tyler Robinson hurled the first five innings and did a fairly good job of it. Van Nuys opened with a pop fly and four straight hits until they were finely checked. Glendale came back with four runs and then added two more in the second. The first string was jerked in the fourth and Van Nuys threatened to win, but Hartley just managed to hold them. Al Madrid made a nice hit to win the game in the ninth. Glendale beat both San Fernando and Burbank teams, only to lose to Manual Arts. Al Zuniga pitched four innings of a perfect game against San Fernando when he was replaced by Robinson. The final score was 10 to 3. Kelly pitched against the Burbank wizards and walked five men and fanned five. The heavy- hitting Manual Arts team defeated the Blasters, 10 to 6. The local team started out Baseball Team Page One Hundred Ninety-tfwo ef 65 GEC EBC gb. KJ Q U ?di5Q3iW6NliQl95 C 227 SQQEQQKQU fQ6lQ,Q2??QD C5 5 I V9 l LW, i na l i QQ 56 'M , 5 KJ are ,KJ 'TCH FQ: 1 l Q J a l i ,ot 2. Gi lf fine, hitting everything the L. A. pitcher put over. But they slowed down in the fourth inning and the 'visitors chalked up enough tallies to win. Kelly again pitched, but was unable to show any control and was replaced by Robinson in the sixth. The league season opened with a loud bang for the Dynamiters, when they 'de- feated the South Pasadena Tigers 4 to 3 in the first game. The early part of the game was very slow and uninteresting and looked as if the Red and Black team was going to run away with things. But in the fourth inning South Pasadena made its first score and the game was livened up a bit. Tyler Robinson deserved more credit than anyone else for the victory, because he pitched a fine game, fanning eleven men and only walking one during the entire nine innings that he pitched. In the first two innings the Dynamiters ran wild, scoring four runs. However, during the third and fourth innings no scoring was done by eieher team and things were very dull. The Tigers Went hitless until the fifth inning, when Al Zuniga muffed a fast one, which allowed the South Pasadena man to go to second. He then stole third and, on the next hit, scored. Lefty Hudson provided the big thrill of the game in the first inning when he hit a home run on the very first ball pitched to him. Peewee Read shone brilliantly in the field during the game and took all honors there. This victory put Glendale at the top of the league standing with Pasadena. The next game was with San Diego and resulted in the first league defeat of the Dynamiters. A brilliant rally in the sixth inning by the Hilltoppers caused the downfall of the Glendale team. The locals were unable to score once during the game, and the final result was San Diego 41, Glendale O. Tyler Robinson pitched his usual good game for the Red and Black team and got in a tight place only in the sixth inning. Only two hits were made by the Dynamiters during the entire game. The same Glendale man, Lefty Hudson, playing first base, managed to get both of those. San Diego was able to get nine hits off of Robinson, but several of those were pop-out flies. Marion Those playing first string were: Lawrence Marion, catcher, Tyler Robinson, pitcher, Dixon Kelly, first, W. Doll, second, Alberta Zuniga, short- stop, Julian Zuniga, third, Bob Reel, left field, Sam Verwier, center field, and Don Harper, right field. The second string, which was entered in the second league, was: Louis Ryan, catcher, Wilfred Hartley, pitcher, Arthur Hudson, first, Peewee Read, second, Bob Price, shortstop, C. Doll, third, Franklin, left field, Curtis, center field, and Tobias, right field. This team played in between the regular league games. As the Stylus went to press, the Dynamiters were leading the other Coast League teams for the championship. Four more games were left to play and the fans were confident of victory. Kelly, pitching, was the person whom the fans were counting on, aided by his fine teammates. Page One Hundred Ninety-three l l N 9 S5 S6 i X up 355, 55 593 5 t lt Q cw iw? C Q3 CQEQKQQQ 2271555-5Qi9Qf6fe3 5Ef13 D QE 5 1 5 a Q 5 ie lk! uf T55 Q ,f XJ ff-it 2 SEG, Members President .,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,... ,,...... ...,.... A l l en Lovell Vice-President ,....,... ........ L loyd Morgan Secretary-Treasurer ........., Edward Pinney ' JUNIORS Neil Christman Lee Mead Hillis Duncan Everett Elkin George Grey Bartlett Landis Lloyd Morgan Ted Rathbone Russell Slocum Dick Webb Frank Wykoff Dave Zaun SENIORS Bill Brooks Kenney Bushey Wilbur Booth Harry Clark Jack Copeland Wheeler Doll I oe Edwards Harold Falter Walter Felton Colon Harris Dave Hanna Tom Hill Allen Lovell George Laas Frank Lipstreu Bill Mainland Tom Muff Greacen Mitchell Paul Merritt John Needham Jerry Osier Jack Packard Ed Patrick Ed Pinney Elbert Reed Dale Read Elvin Richards Dick Sunderland Bill Vinacke Dave Ward Kenny White Bill Wilson Page One Hundred Ninety-four QGDED E2KEliCi9E CQYLLQQ - 414' many cwlcob inor Athletics Page One Hundred Nine ij. G93 or Q25 QQSMQQQQ3 27 CE'?29QC,eU iQ G-D l n W restlmg 5 Wrestling is fast becoming a popular sport with the schools of Southern California. When teams first appeared there was l some doubt as to their future, but last season and this season have shown different. Practically every school in the Coast A League has now a wrestling team. Glendale had a great number Q of men hack from last year's team and Coach Wolfe immediately began to work these over. Many practice meets were arranged, I all of which were victories for the Dynamiters. The first real meet was with Fullerton. The only points that were gained by the invaders was when Glendale forfeited the . unlimited class. Julian Zuniga won his bout withitwo straight if falls, as did Curtis, Cuncliife and Elliott. Ezra Smith won his kj bout against a lanky opponent with two falls well earned. Q A .,-1f f p , ' Whittier invaded Glendale next, and was sent home defeated, if 16 to 15. After the score had been tied, Smith's outcome would be the victory. He wrestled furiously and won after three draws ' l and by two and one-half seconds. Gaylord Stigle, 114-pound man, won two decisions 7 in the opening match. Neil Cuncliffe won a fall and a decision in such an aggressive X way that Wolfe decided to enter him in the L. A. A. C. tournament. Groutage lost a hard fought battle. Curtis and Smith Won on falls and decisions, but Elliott yj dropped his bout. ffl! My WN ,Qi .1 5 KJ fbi te 7 Bone Crushers De Luxe Page One Hundred Ninety-six .Q9DJ?f.D QG5b QEiV4mNiiQi95 C W C ij fr , 'QE CEMQLQE ZZ! fK5l9QKQ QEQQWQD o Glendale continued its march toward the league championship when it defeated Alhambra at Glendale, winning all of its matches. Although the visitors had a good team, and the matches were close, Glendale came out on top. The Dynamiters surprised every one and themselves by winning a match from Long Beach, one of the strongest schools in the league, 18fl1. The meet started slow, with the first three bouts going to Long Beach. However, the remaining ones were won, which put Glendale ahead in the Coast League, having won all of thegames up to that date. The Southern California Mat championship was decided by a meet in which all of the schools participated. Four of Glendale's star bone crushers were on the sick list and were unable to compete. Consequently the Dynamiters did not stand any chance of winning. Gaylord Stigle, who wrestles at 112 pounds, and Frank Lathrop, the 135-pound man, were both laid up with V- ,Qi injured ribs as a result of previous performances. Ezra Smith in the 160-pound class defeated his opponent in the finals and "' won the respective weight championship of Southern California. . ,,, -- .aw P He was the only Dynamiter to place in the finals. Jack McDonald and Frank Looke were substituted for the sick men but were eliminated in the first round. Earl Curtis one of Coach Wolfe s match. Neal Cunlilfe and Lee Putter both put up good fights in their classes and won the first two matches of the eliminatlon sf U we , ., - 1 9 3 . 1 trb ,. 1 veterans, wrestled against doctor's orders and dropped his first '1 :': A p contest, but dropped the third. Smith drew a bye and conse- ' ' ' ' 7 ??f ,..,,... l i i iiii i ,-'l -,,' I tt.e i "'-. quently had only two matches He won the first from Haulman of San Diego by a decision and the third with w1th Bowen of ,J Q Whittier by an advantage of less than a minute. gi The result of the meet gave the championship to Whittier Curtiss school, which won seven out of the eight final matches. Either San Diego or Glendale were favored to win. The summary of the championship contest is as follows: Page One Hundred Ninety-.refven f.l9DJ?fQ Q5Qfgi3D2foDiiiCGDT2?CoE9QLCliD5 C CGD Q? QQSMGQLQF Z7 iQ29QaifsU 5 o l SEMI-FINALS 114-pound-Seqiienza QWJ won over Christie QWWJ, fallg La Couyao QAH lost to Daley QSDJQ Cooper won over Cochran QSDJg Simmons won l over Hill QSDJ. 127-pound-Hayward QLBJ won over Cunlilfe QGJQ Cooper won over White QGJ. 137-pound-Guthro won over Anderson QEDDQ Currier QSDJ won over l Naphas QAM Geeting QSDJ won over Kimball Adams QWWJ won over Stewart QLBJ. I 147-pound-McMasters won over Loomis QSDJ, fall. . 160-pound-Smith QGJ won over Haulman QSDJ. X . 180-pound-Kummer QLBH won over Boulsen QAjg Davidson QLBJ won over Fisher QEDJ, fall. S ' FINALS 114-pound-Sequenza won over Simmons QWWJ, fall. 1 120-pound--Cooper QWJ won over Bailey QWWJ, fall. 7 127-pound-Cooper QWIJ won over Hayward QLBJ fall. 137-pound-Adams won over Guthrie Q 14.7-pound-McMasters QWD won over Heale QWWJ. 5.63 160-pound-Smith QGJ won over Bowen . j 180-pound-McCroy won over Kummer QLBJ, fall. C V065 2 ' The Bone Crushers in Action Page One Hundred Ninety-eight .QQQQQU oiseygwsfwaoieacfsxmues Calm? B 75532 ra CFLMQEQQE Zi QQZQQQQD fb l ef ri .Qi Z5 fo? J J 'fifif rf? . ld 5 Swimming As The Stylus went to press, a swimming team was just being called together. Coach Vic Francy was put in charge of swimming, both class A and C, and issued a call for candidates. Many boys answered his call and among these were three letter- men: George Grey, the medley and plunge, Frank Lipstreu, 50,100 and relay, and Bob Everett, diving and relay. The swimmers were handicapped by the lack of a plunge and were forced to use the Fremont Park pool, however, Bob Everett, fancy diver, had to practice at Brookside Park for the first pool did not have a ten-foot board. The first meet, to take place a few weeks after the book was printed, was held in the Long Beach High School plunge and was the Coast League meet. The members of the League did not have dual meets but the championship was decided by the Coast League meet. Pasadena was favored to cop the league title. The team suffered a great loss in Albert Van Gilsen, who won the Glendale Athletic Club contest, because he was declared ineligible by the A. A. A. since he worked for the Athletic Club. The events in the league meet were the 50, 100, 220 free styles, 100 yard breast stroke, the 220 back stroke, the medley, the plunge for distance, the diving contests and the relay. 0 Boxing Coach Eugene Wolfe's fifth period boxing class opened the year with about ten members but as the class went on the students dwindled. There was no competition because no other Coast League school has a boxing team. The main purpose of the class was to teach the boys the art of self defense and daily they had practice bouts between themselves. The boxers included: August Neman, Victor Dupuy, Emery Turner, Paul King, John Paglioluso, Robert Ruhl, Ralph Stanley and Harold Stancliffe. Page One Hundred Ninety-nine if Q V N Q XQLQQCQ C XQLQECQ . ,f-MU A .E oem, 27 K5 2 CDN J 1 Q .fs l ' U KJH l i , ' t C lo Z7 W T -9 I EQ Q7 Vg Q5 iv j ef, .fe J .QD QC? Z TCDHTS The tennis season, under the direction of Howard Butterfield, assumed a very brilliant picture at the opening. A large number of candidates answered the call for netmen and were soon put to practice. Manager Van Loon arranged for at least one practice game a week with some of the college frosh teams and neighboring schools. Victories were scored over Oxy frosh, U. C. L. A. frosh and Huntington Park, while the U. S. C. frosh defeated the Dynamiters very easily. Those who showed the best ability during the practice matches were: Captain Johnson, Bobbitt, Harris, Stone, Smart, Beals, Beech and Castlan. Johnson and Stone were veterans from last season,s team. Matches were proposed with Harvard Military Academy, but it was unable to send a team, so they were postponed. The new courts at Broadway High have been a great advantage over last year, when the team had to go down to Harvard High to practice. The Glendale team was defeated by the El Monte crew by an overwhelming score of 14 to 8. The Dynamiters were not up to snuff and displayed ragged games at the best. Captain Johnson played first singles and defeated his man fHouserj easily, 6-3, 6-1. Keeley of El Monte defeated Don Harris in the second singles, 7-5, 6-3. The third singles were also won by El Monte, when Harrison defeated Henry, 6-2, 6-2. The last two single matches were won by Glendale, represented by George Smart and Kenny McCombs. Smart defeated his opponent, 7-5, 6-4, while McCombs won, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. James Bobbitt and Jack Stone exhibited a poor brand of tennis when they lost ehe first doubles match, 6-4, 2-6, 6-1. Abbey Beech and Kenny Belas were both off form and lost the second doubles match, 6-2, 6-4. If El Monte swamped the Dynamiters, Hollywood drowned them, for in a contest the movie city lads came out on top with a score of 19 to 9. The visitors were led by Cliff Robins, State titleholder, and were very superior to the Glendale team. The invaders won the second, third, fourth and fifth singles, as well as the second doubles. Page Tfwo Hundred 65 Q 5 5 fm? PCE ,Q BQ Q lfh .663 V we lxvjy We ik ti we f Q N j v Q, E l L-. jf.. , A ,-, ,mmf-,ix ,N , J p V 4 ft-15 - GECQQMC23 27 fEfl9Q2KQD QKQMJQKQD at iv . Z 5 F51 C. Q Q Q fe? 55 Captain Sweeny Johnson won as usual by a score of 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. It was the hardest xl set that the captain had fought in a long time. Phil Castlan, playing second singles, 4 started out fine and won the first set, 6-4, but lost the next two, however, by the same score. In the third singles, Johns defeated Don Harris in straight sets, 6-2, 8-6. Jack Stone was easily de- Y feated by Robins in the fourth singles, 6-1, 6-4. Kenny Belas 1 YJ lost a hard fought match to Ray Patterson, 7-5, 7-5, in the fifth kj 5162 singles, but Grace defeated Don Patterson, 0-6, 6-2, 6-3. The first Q doubles match was called off on account of darkness with the Dynamiters leading, 6-3, 4-6, 5-5. The second doubles, which Q was played first, was won by Hollywood, 6-1, 6-1. l The Manual Arts crew of netmen was defeated by the Dyna- -, miters in a match, 14-0. In a hard fought set, Johnson staged a I fine comeback to win from his opponent in the first singles, 7-9, 6-4, 6-4. Don Harris, in the second singles, also won, 6-4, 6-4. if Phil Castlan and Kenny McCombs finished oii' their men in great F62 shape, as did Jack Stone and James Bobbitt in the doubles. K - 1 The netmen from South Pasadena were the next to fall before V ,ff the strokes of the Dynamiters by a score of 14 to 3. Captain Johnson played first singles and completely outclassed his rival. Phil Castlan, second singles player, , lost his match after he fought for three sets. This was thc only match lost in the ' whole contest. Don Harris and Kenny McCombs seemed to he hitting normal again T and easily won their matches. Charles Henry and George Smart played first singles, and James Bobbitt and Lloyd Morgan second. Both of these teams had no trouble XJ at all in winning. Q . These games were all practice games, and up to the time when this hook went F61 to press no league games had been played. Captain Johnson, playing first singles man, had made a clean sweep of games ' 1 up to the time the book went to press. He had not lost a single set and was noted l as one of the best players in Southern California. Page Tfwo Hundred One V I 5 T WALK' W, fi Xl VP i iC5QaL95D7'jf.f-ab f1D3QQ22ffQDwTQ-CQEMEQD C . ...J to A D22 t at Q fi? QQEQGEQ327 Q tQ.f4Q CQ of P j Golf lf 5 Among the mashie wielders who put in an appearance on the squad at the open- ' W ing of the season were: Kenny White, winner of many trophies, Gillie Eckles, Dave l . Hanna, Lee Mead, Bill McPherson, Dick Thompson, John Dietrick and Francis Van I l Duesen. The season started with many practice games at the Oakmont grounds. Only Q three schools had teams in the league and these were Glendale, Alhambra and Long IQ? l bf Beach. The first practice game was lost to Los Angeles High, but a return match was held, and this time the Dynamiters came out on top. The Hollywood golf team was - next beaten by the locals. This was quite discouraging at an early date, for no l l definite date was set for the opening of the league schedule and only three schools l T we were in it. So the manager, Preston Hanning, made the best of it by having a big string of practice matches. The Glendale team had another match with Hollywood and this time took four ' out of the five games. Gillie Eckles was unable to down the young man he was play- YJ iii. ing with. The first time the two schools met, the Glendale team took all five matches. 461 1 Kenney Vlfhite, elected captain, played first man and was an easy victor. Dave Hanna if l and Lee Mead played well in the second and third matches to win hard fought games. Eckles played fifth man, and Bill McPherson played fourth to win with a low score. l The Van Nuys golf team was next defeated by the Glendale team, as it patiently C waited for the league season to open. The victory was close, the Dynamiters barely l 1 A getting a 3 to 2 edge. The opposing team was not expected to be so much, but proved I ' B to have been under-estimated. Kenney White dropped his match, as did Bill X McPherson. Dave Hanna, Lee Mead and Gillie Eckles all won their matches in if ,, fine style. Qi The league season had not yet opened as the Stylus went to press. However, O Qjyl Long Beach High School, with the assistance of Harry Moore, was developing a team 1 that would give the two other members of the league a hard fight. Alhambra did not ggi seem to have much of a team and the Dynamieers were confident of a victory when i X, l E the two finally met. , l f l, U l Q: Q . 3 sg ky F1 at Q l if l A Golf Team Page Ttwo Hundred Two QQQQ. s QQEZKQNNLQEQD owl, QD, Gxfwfg F S- Q9 ef A9999 ,-V11 as ,rf .sv ,xfxfb as fig 5 Ewa? Egg! S 3 eg J' 551 :PS Q5 'fir f Q,.o. ' X ' 4 ik W2-f'35N mP4'R 2 QQ, 3 eg? J , I? E ,kb X V,n,, Ji X v QQIF' A ,, WSVYZYWS f xm"- 3 Girls Athletics P T HddTl l , , ,,,, .- W., .-.,,,., X R, f, C . , 'filo 5592? 2? fQ292f6Q iQ 691 I Q I , O ' COQCIICS l RJ For the year 1926-27 the girls of G. U. H. S. may truthfully -X say that it has been the most successful one we have ever had. l l .J The coaching staff, consisting of Miss Bailard, gym super- NA l visor, Miss Champlain, Miss Burbank, Miss Havermann, Miss NQ, Musselman and Miss Franklin, have been the ones who have Q' 5 made this possible. Through their continued hard Work and 'lb' loyalty to the girls there has developed a greater spirit of co- l i operation, of understanding, between teachers and students. Miss 'rf , Farnsworth, the school nurse, has faithfully discharged her du- E ties, and has taken care of all girls injured in gym classes, be- sides teaching hygiene several periods during the day. N ,LA There has been an excellent showing of girls at all after Cf l school practices this last year. ggi ' Nothing could be more fitting as a beginning page in the , Girls' Sports Section than these brief words which cannot fully X estimate the esteem in which the girls of C. U. H. S. hold their B .1 d lb l gym coaches. at ar xx kj kj Qin? ,bil Q EJ, X -M V WY Y f KCC? Q Q41 ' I F55 BQ Y L 2 Burbank Franklin Haverman Champlain Musselman Farnsworth Page Tfwo Hundred Four on 65 W YQQESLW few r 'wffewf' 1-W A -- , V , Q9 , f' ANC 6 ' f' Vi l as D?-DC- QP QD ,.OwQ Q Q2-OWU l Q l X . 3 a Q G1rls Hllcing Clulo xy P1'CSiClCIli, Edyllle Tl10IIlpSOI1 Dorothy Dietrick Vera Lockwood - - - - Marie Dillwood Genevieve Lund 3 Vlcepresldent' Olive Glvens Catherine Doll Florence MacKowan Secretary, Margaret Brown Eleanor Dow Ruth McCabe Treasurer Nadine Dale Veda Dye Mildred Marianville 1 7 Sarah D yer Irene Murdock Mary Belle Aikers Harriet Exliot Dorothy Murray Lillian Anderson Arline Endsley Helen Oggery Q Margaret Andrews Louise Farmer Marie Pettit L Marjorie Ashton Natalie Ford Martha Pollock Q Juanga Qrklpogast Millicent Foulke Edith Palutailie I Wan a r ogast Margaret Fox Dorothy Pen eton l Wilma Auer Charlotte Foy Louise Perry ll Miriam Bainbridge Genevieve Gannon Audrey Phillips X9 ' Harriet Barnard Maxine George Leona Pinoges I , B julia Benson V Oli e Givens Marjorie Priaux , Frances Birmingham Virginia Glass Dorothy Anne Prudent Helen Boardman Betty Goodrich Blanche Racine ,N Lucille Brenimen Margaret Graham Marie Reed K Virginia Brewer Marjorie Green Mildred Reindl KJ Betty Brown Louise Hall Alene Robinson r Q lpliarglaret Brown Anita Hahverson Iqloiiiiine Rcgkwooo 1 art a Burger Elfie Hen ricks i e ewyn ogers Phyllis Butcher Browning Hervey Betty Schied Q XR! Kllielera Carlson Clytelle Hewlat ?'lary gane Scott X art a Carpenter Margaret Hu son anet crimgeour ' Edith Carmack Alberta Hunt Betty Sinclair UN Doris Carver Anna May Hunt Susie Smith Beatrice Case Louise jeckel Lila Swanson w Elsie Chance Dorothy Jenson Kathryn Taggert l Helen Christmas Harriet Jeter Edith Thompson Maurine 'Clifford Alma Johnson Eveline Thompson , Dorothy Coleman Eleanor johnson Nedra Belle Wilson Lois Colson Vera Kaiser Jennie NVoodward FN Margaret Lou Cory Lillian Kilgallen Evelyn Young Helen Cross Lois King Avis Young l Lf Marion Curtis Louise Kopp Elizabeth Young U Nadine Dale Helen MacKowan ffvmr Arine Demmert Glenna Lewis fm-L 2 Virginia Denny Bertha Grace Lloyd 7' X L, l I I 1 Q5 Qi or . 1, l l X 1 P' X l L r to fill! C 1 ffl lf? I, L, V . CNR Page Two Hundred Fzfve I gif' 'N'Yt'7" , if ffm " Af f f ' Q2 QQ V :gt N H! N L 3 EJef L- G1 - Cfkwfx A QDVL f' Le IQ QQQSCMGECCQE 271 QQBWV 5 fi? ,MQ Ca President, Beatrice Case Vice-President, Margaret Huse Secretary, Ruth Lane Treasurer, Grace Thompson Catherine Armstrong Elsie Aspenleiter Harriet Barnard Louise Beise Mary Blue Virginia Brewer Louise Badour Dorothy Dannon Myrtle Davis Elizabeth Faires Mary Highbergcr Esther Hopner Nellie Jepson Josephine Kent Florence McK.ovvan Eloise Madrid Josephine Miller Mildred Moody Dorothy Murply Evelyn Nash Lorene Perdue lwarjorie Priaulx Edith Palutzke Audrey Phillips Charlotte Pitman Esther Pitzer Barbara Potts Blanche Racine Dorothy M. Read Dorothy Read ' Girls' Athletic Association l Margaret Graham Marian Graves Margaret Huse Doris Harris Vvalborg Hyne Beatrice Hawkins Elfie Hendricks Dorothy Jensen Ellen james 'Pearl Jones Louise Kopp Grace Kutz Ethel Kavsen Ruth Lane Bertha Lloyd Marian Loomis Kathleen Lord Mildred Maranville Jean Nicol Dorothy Olsen Dorothy Pendleton Beth Patterson Mae Pinney Alice Priaulx Margaret Pitzer Ruby Pike Martha Pollock Mildred Reindl Mary Robinson Alice Routt Billie Reith Alene Robinson Loorraine Rockwood Kathryn Reinhardt Beatrice Smith Ruby Fisher Genevieve Gannon Maxine George Frances Green Marjorie Green Betty Goodrich Elza Grodberg Browning Hervey Gladys Higgs Helene Houle Amy Hotchkiss Margaret Hudson Alice Hitchock Grace Jackson Marjorie jeckel Louise Johnson Norita Keppel Lillian Kilgallen Lois King Edith Kramer Eloise Knaus Edna Lange Betty Lawton Virginia Lloyd Genevieve Lund Orvita Markley Evelyn Mortensen Jean McKee Eleanor Minelf Lucile Morrison Dorothy Murray Leona Pinoges Nellie Perry Joy Person Patricia Russell Page Tfwo Hundred Six QXQYHQ QQLQQFVQDWEQVCQCNQLUQE C , gl' , l ls J QD lr!! L! l l ETH 9 FN 8 is Z7 ora Aileen Richards Margaret Russell Marjorie Segale Helen Orr Martha Schramm Susie Smith La Verne Shaw Ruth Stein Naida Taylor Edithe Thompson Grace Thompson Romona Watts Helen White Marian Williams Nedra Belle Wilson Jeanette Yarbrough Jeanette Zeitlin Margery Ashton Mildred Beatty Mary Bear Constance Behnken Vera Best Lucille Breniman Betty Brown Josephine Creighton Doris Carver Marguerite Chappell Gertrude Dean Marcellene Denson Arlene Endsley Melva Evans Millicent Foulke Katherine Fox Francine Glenn Ruth Gerlock Erma Givens Marjorie Graham t Y 1 N 'X Vi: 5 swag or L 4.0 Q me ,fe J , lf' Maurene Strong Helen Rosenberg XJ Kathryn Taggart Jean Rogers Dorothy Tauxe Leone Rockhold Jane Thimm Virginia Satter XJ Dorothy Vernon Betty Sheldon Ann VVilkinson Eleanor Sharpe , Esther Wintersgill Betty Stull Jean VVilliams Lila Swanson Ruth Woodward Margaret Smithers U Evelyn Yung Louise Stecher ,Avig Young Dorothy Thompson Maybelle Aikers Evelyn Thompson Q Betty .Alley Martha Warheld 5 Mildred Angier Jennie Woodward 3, JJ Helen Anderson Virginia Vllymore ' Roberta Allender Doris Walker Helen Barnes 10121 VVSIIS - 1 Julia Benson Lorraine Zalser 1 Dorothy Beales Natalie Ford l SN Aline Blair Mary Guru l Rosena Brown Enid Browne Frances Birmingham Aileen Butler Edith Carmack Mary Carothers Elsie Chance Evelyn Chase Jane Criswell Freeda Dassotf Mary Cavis Nadine Dale Grace Duty Louise Farmer Marjorie Fabrick Maurine Ferguson Dorothy Jodnn Glenna Lewis Vera Lockwood Lillian Lipstreu Marie Pettit Dolly Parisia Ethel Richardson Mildred Sadler Bernice Sanbourne Rieta Schrader Betty Sinclair Roberta Thornberg Jean Trudean Dorothy Van Dyke CJ C5522 Qt kj FY Q95 Qt My to' 4 A K f oe, 1 ge 7 Q Y ogg w ff Q do , J 0 J 1 y 1 Page TL-wo Hundred Sewer: Cf gg g gr W K Q gg? XX g We , V he o T i QQELQMQE Z7 59292549 593253 at Volleyball The Junior and Freshman teams, though not among the winners, played equally as good volleyball as any of the teams, and it was only after very hard playing that they were finally defeated. The Sophomore second and the Senior first teams also played good games of volleyball. Miss Haverman and Miss Bailard coached the volleyball teams and both deserve much credit. Irma Givens Mildred Thompson Anna Muhleman Mildred Reindl Elfie Hendricks Laurene Perdue Margery Ashton Margaret Huse Grace Kutz Jeannie Leitch .lulia Benson Angelina Cardone Frances Green Jane Green Francis Zuniga Francis Machtolff Francis Dundas Lolita Parker Genevive Marek Ruth Lane Maurine Strong Louise Kopp Dorothy Soule Virginia Brewer Edith Wintersgill Marjorie Mishler Rhodora McKee Eileen Butler Cora Fisher Nellie Jepson Alberta Hunt Margaret Pitzer Francine Glenn Ethan Thomas Esther Wintersgill Ruth Bender Dorothy Michell .lane Dyer Leone Rockhold Helen Scott Marjorie Sudlow Muriel Berg fCaptainj Louise Stecher Helen Greenlaw Melha Hodges Page Tfwo Hundred Eight U fiQ'Dl5lQ37oDWD32?ffC QU9ECoXQ,f1 Bosena Brown Eva Grossman GD EQQLQ? CEXQQGELQB 2? QQLQMQQU Qk3 3 gl Dorothy Thompson Betty Lawton Betty Alley Nellie Wallace Marie McSpadden Dorothy Van Dyke Browning Hervey Beatrice Case Virginia Clark Nelda McClain Florence McKowan Marjorie Graham Johanna Morello Luella Ashton Frances Dassoli' Volleyball The volleyball interclass schedule was hotly contested this year, as the teams were so evenly matched. Eight teams were chosen out of approximately 125 girls who tried out for class teams. The Sophomores showed exceedingly good teamwork and won the school championship for first teams. The Senior second team took first place in the second team interclass playofl Mary Goto SECOND TEAM Reita Schrader Frances Birmingham Ella Mae Richardson Lila Swanson Helen McCormick Virginia Baudino Marjorie Segale SECOND TEAM Madeline Guglielmino Aileen Young Mary ,lane La Point Dorothy Murphy ,lean Rogers Shirley Whistler Pearl Rittenhouse Patricia Russell Gladwyn Lewis Edith Carmack Ruth Schierholz Olive Givens Audrey Phillips Phyllis Butcher Eleanor Harris Gevene Houseman Jeanette Zeitlin Theresa Hodges Page Tfwo Ilundrcrl Niue 5 Q G53 E K! ,Q U QQl9l!24fQFifQfQDQ?2?CErHiMQ? C Speeclball the Sophomores, though not without concentrated teamwork and hard play- ing. The Juniors had a dangerous sys- The Junior speedball team vanquished J tem of passing which could not be FQ equalled by the other teams. The Senior team was aggressive and swift and used ground balls to great advan- Q tage, while the Sophomores relied upon passing for their main plays. Miss ' Champlain and Miss Ballard played ollicial rule givers for the speedball girls. As KJ this is the first year speedball has been played, and since it is so well liked by the kj girls it will be played each year, instead of soccer, which has been played for a EQ number of years at G. U. H. S. 9 JUNIOR SPEEDBALL Marjorie Ashton Irma Givens Laurene Perdue N Vera Best Grace Kutz Mildred Reindl l Virginia Brewer Ruth Lane fCaptainD Loretta Wiggens Elfie Hendricks Josephine Miller ,lean Vlfilliams X Margaret Huse Margaret Pitzer Alberta Hunt lg soPHoMoRE SPEEDBALL Q Betty Alley Lillian Kilgallen Roberta Thornberg DQ Rosena Brown Browning Hervey Dorothy Thompson ' Q Elizabeth Clauson Betty Lawton QCapt.D Lila Swanson l f Dorothy Hamilton Vera Lockwood Dorothy Van Dyke i l . fi KWH Ki? yf' Kd 1 l 5 yy fiat to Page Tfwo Hundred Ten 1 aeiaiimmfazaaasatefab C 1 Ego, 'sig 83392193 Z? Q29Q2f6fQD SQEQQQWQ of l K, L. I lffr A sN':Cg" K V iw C -WL' G13 ' T ji - Speedball . 6 The Senior Girls won the school ' jx speedhall championship hy one point ' X j over the Junior Girls. The final game 1 i was the most exciting of the series. The QED score at the end of the half stood 10 to 4 in favor of the Seniors. Neither team Ci, scored in the third quarter. During the l fourth uarter the Junior ire arose and fl the girls made one Held goal and one X 7 touchdown, making the score lO to 9 VV' as the whistle sounded victory for the Seniors. ky K! L1 ,f"'v-1 5561 ,Q SENIOR SPEEDBALL Q Florence lVIcKowan Clive Givens Johanna Morello J Barbara Potts Madeline Guglielmino Mary Jane La Point 1 g Virginia Baudino Grace Hollingsworth Esther Pitzer N FN Audrey Phillips Bett Mor an Marjorie Se ale l K Beatrice Case Dorothy lVlclVlahon Susie Smith 51635 Q rj XJ if -H E My to J QD l Q Q ig any kj fnqa , Q, Q l Page Tfwo Hundred Eleiven xl J" hu W- To S IX NCQ V X CQQGL Q, 1 l 1 l G5 b CEMGEQ3 271 iQQ9D!5ftD D QED? Zi E Li Z Lx PAT Qi Q Hockey The Sophomore teams were very good and played both the Juniors and Seniors to pretty close games. With the same teams next year there will be a pretty lively battle waged between the two classes as to which will win. Dorothy Thompson Margaret Titus Dorothy Ann Prudent Betty Alley Grace Pfister Browning Hervey Ruth Titus Erma Givens Roberta Thornburg Margaret Huse Ruth Lane Mildred Reindl Vera Best Beth Patterson Vera Lockwood Betty Lawton fCaptainj Jennie Woodward Muriel Berg Edith Carmack Elsa Grodberg Jean Rogers Dorothy Ann Reeves Grace Kutz Loretta Wiggins Rita Schrader Maurine Strong Ella May Richardson Louise Kopp Gertrude Dean Ellie Hendricks Maxine George Jean Haight Aileen Blair Vivian Wiese Lila Swanson Helen Schramn Mary Tibert Rosena Brown Dorothy Van Dyke Margery Ashton Billy Beith Francine Glenn Dorothy Hamilton Sorena Hugo Margaret Graham Wanda Maiers Doris Harris Page Tfwa Hundred T-welfve 33 KJ ,Q I E XJ 2 51to5gKya K?Q5QfmNgiiUQt Coon ei 5 5 5 ei uf 5 25 CQKCQEQQ CQQSCMMQB 271 CZQBZQE SQQQQVKOD gi' J Hockey Playing fine hockey, with lots of pep and clever dribbling, the Senior hockey team won the school championship. The final score between the Juniors and 3 Seniors was 3 to 2. In many plays the IQ Juniors surpassed the Senior team, espe- l cially in passing to teammates, but the Senior team seemed to make up for the loss in speedy running. Much the same ' predicament was found with the second teams. The Senior second team finally outplayed the Juniors, thereby giving both hockey victories to the Seniors. Miss Bailard and Miss Champlain coached the KJ hockey teams during the entire season, and turned out all strong teams. ffm, - SENIOR HOCKEY 'Q FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM Louise Perry Florence McKowan Aileen Young QCaptainj Phyllis Butcher Dorothy Cannon Mary Jane La Point Beth Coffman Susie Smith Clara Roberts Martha Schramm Nelda McClain Esther Pitzer A Betty Morgan Barbara Potts Jo Miller Madeline Guglielmino :XJ Virginia Baudino Virginia Brewer Edith Elliot Teresa Hodges Nellie Jepson Ramona Watts , Q Eileen RiCl'13.I'dS Jo KCHJZ Nlafy Dorothy McMahon Belle Veysey Audrey Phillips 1 Evangeline Lawson fQ Page Tfwo Hundred Thirteen c U QQDf25Dif2iODXifCa3,5YCoNgQiQi9f2 C E kj To Q ii? QELMQEQE Z7 5292649 553239253 Genevieve Lund Margery Graham Dorothy Van Dyke Ethel Richardson Loretta Wiggins Ethel Warrington Margery Mishler Harriet Stayler ,lane Green Pauline Scowena Frances Dundar Mary ,lane Morgan Edith Wintersgill Katherine Grey Ellen Miller Phyllis Gorrester Gertrude Springer Anne Muhlman Anna Zuniga Ana Edmonds Nellie Vanderzel Melba Hodges r Baskethall The Juniors and Freshmen also had strong basketball teams. The Freshmen girls gave a splendid performance with both their teams. The Juniors were not as lucky as their friends, the Sophs and Seniors, but their teams were very good. The final scores of all the games were ' not large and the Winners gained only two to three points than did their oppo- nents. Mildred Reindl l Margaret Pitzer Jean Williams Louise Kopp Margaret Huse il Ruth Lane Maurine Strong Marjorie Ashton Vera Lockwood XJ Mary Goto F55 Irma Givens DQ Else Hendricks LJQ V yi M 5 l for 5. Page Tfwo Hundred Fourteen 1 5 p Q fee : l 3 A552 3 i 5 KJ to i be C QCQEXKQQQZTCQQEEQD oflinffo Q2 f V ' C59 D it if Basketball More interest was displayed during basketball f season this year than has heretofore been manifested. The excellence of the teams may well account for the if exciting games, both with the first and second teams. ffm The Sophomores won the second team interclass Q play. The Sophomores' ability to drop baskets won X i fl for them the championship. Quite a few girls were interested in the games and came out after school to .X watch the game. Dorothy Thompson ,Mildred Bruce ll Julia Benson Catherine Goss kj Browning Hervey Audrey Phillips Q Rosina Brown A Susie Smith N ,Q Betty Lawton Gladys Doty I Lila Swanson Edith Elliot Beatrice Case Francis Green Beth Coffman Josephine Miller N Grace Phister Mary Faulkner Madeline Gugliemino Mary Carrothers Aileen Young Nelda McClain Y ,N Betty Alley Dorothy McMahon Margery Graham 'KJ Nellie Wallace Nellie Jepson Virginia Baudino lv Leona Miller Mary Jane La Point Ester Pitzer 563 Dorothy Ann Reeves Florence McKowan Theresa Hodges T61 Jennie Woodward Aileen Richards Ruby Pike , Q 5 C l li ky Fw TT QC G23 kj Q y l 1 ai K, CJ FQ? bo if CJ E Page Tlwo Hundred Fifteen I QGD QElV4dNlLQi95 C wma casscerai ri eiamav anyway Q Tennis Team Playing at their best all season, the girls' tennis team has completely squelched their opponents this season. The Glendale girls played the Hunting- ton Park team, which ended in a clean sweep for Glendale over the Spartan tennis sharks. Louise Hoyt, tennis manager, played first singles and made quick work of her opponent to the tune of 6-1. 6-4. Virginia' Clark and Caroline Spradling played first doubles. They easily won their sets, 6-1, 6-2. Second singles was played by Ruth McCabe. Through consistent driving, Ruth finally won the match, 6-4, 6-4. Second doubles was played by Naida Taylor and Mildred Reindl. Naida and Mildred won after being forced to play 32 games. The score for second doubles was 6-4, 12-10, which ended a most exciting tennis tournament. The girls' next opponent was Santa Monica, who has always come forward with powerful recqueters. Marjorie Gladman was absent, so Santa Monica sent another girl in her place. Louise won, 6-1, 4-6, 6-4. Glendale dropped first doubles to Santa Monica. They played three hard-fought sets to the tune of 6-3, 4-6, 4-6 Virginia Clark and Caroline Spradling played first doubles. Ruth McCabe, second singles player, won her sets, 6-1, 6-2. Eleanor Johnson and Mildred Reindl played second doubles. They were victorious to the tune of 6-4, 6-1. Page Tfwo Hundred Sixteen fWX ft gxfacog QSM ' 1 ' Ve' G3 - Q A UQ? 27 9192195435 5 so- l ,, "G Club The Girls' MG" Club had only eight members this last term. The other girls receiving 'gG's', have been graduated. Six hundred points are required for the first kj! six-inch block G. The requirements are such that it is a real honor to be a member 465 of the club. Thirty-six girls received their G's at the G. A. A. banquet. For 900 e and 1100 points, a star or an emblem is given. The fourth honor which is won by E earning 1300 points is a gold block G. A comparatively small number of girls I g receive the gold G, as it is the highest honor bestowed on the girl athlete. Q Q GD 55551 li Miss Champlain, Faculty Head Esther Pitzer Madeline Gugliemino Jeanette Zeitlin Virginia Clark Virginia Baudino 5 Beatrice Case Barbara Potts kj kj F01 GD 6 l I kj ' J IVY ,QC by il 79 l Q f Q W1 you 3 Page Tfwo Hundred Sefventeen C he camera Zi egawfsv seems? Q Playday "The best playday we have ever had," was the repeated remark heard about the G. U. H. S. campus Saturday, April 30, when Glendale High entertained eight South- ern California schools with an annual playday. Schools participating were: Alhambra, Pasadena, South Pasadena, John Muir Technical, Monrovia, Van Nuys, San Fernando, Burbank and Glendale. The Playday was scheduled to begin at 9 A. M. The representatives from the several schools began to arrive about 8:15, and from then until 9:45 they checked in' at the main entrance. Upon entering the main building the girls were sent to the table representing their school, where they were given clever paper flower corsages with their school,s colors attached. These colors were in the form of ribbons, which had tags attached giving the name and school the girl attended. After receiving these, the girls were directed to 109, where all coats and hats were checked. From here they went directly to the gym, where each school was assigned a division in which to dress. The line of march began at 9:30 with practically every school participating. Glendale took part in the march, but as she was hostess, she did not accept any honors in marching. Alhambra took first place in the marching, with Monrovia and Pasadena following a close second and third. The sight was quite thrilling and won much applause from the audience. The Harvard High Freshmen girls exhibited beautiful form of marching, each girl dressed in her gym clothes with a black and red visor. The inter-school games followed immediately after the marching. Glendale entered two teams in speedball, basketball, volleyball and one team in hockey. The teams were quite evenly matched in most of the games. Glendale girls won every game but one in their round of the inter-school playing. The other high schools shared equal honors in the several sports. Page Tlwo Hundred Eighteen QEDZKQU KSDEMAVDQDQQDZVCQEQQLQEQQE- .C l M ef 'Q c as qmmere22rQe35MQ5iegn,.221fQDQi ff' r 0 0 l At 11:30 the girls journeyed to the .Q K I ,fx L! rw 1 Q cf tl 'W kj 552 U Q rw Qi f A cafeteria where, under the direction of Miss Hansen, a lovely lunch 'had been prepared. Each school had a separate table marked by a maypole wound with their school ribbons. Everything but eating was enjoyed. Marie McSpadden acted as girls' yell leader, and the place was an uproar during tthe Whole period, either hy the whole group yelling in unison or separate schools giving their own yells. Each school sang its own school song. Glendale contributed three besides "Hallelujah, Bananas," which song was repeated many times. Several very amusing incidents happened at Glendalels table during the hour and to cheer up everybody, the entire coaching staff not forgetting Mrs. Moyse were asked to stand between bites of a much interrupted lunch. At 12:30 the girls adjourned to the auditorium, where each school put on a stunt. Alhambra, Burbank, Pasadena and Monrovia's stunts received much applause. Between each stunt the girl yell leader for the following school's stunt was asked to the stage. where she demonstrated how well she could be a contortionist and at the same time make her school yell. At 1:30 the girls went to the patio and the forbidden front lawn, where the various schools had groups who danced "The Ace of Diamondsf "Uncle Steve's Quadrillev and "The English Ribbon Dancef' To climax a wonderful Playday, Glendale girls gave a maypole dance in the patio as their stunt. They won much praise for their piece of work. After this every- body left for home, tired but happy. Miss Bailard, head of the Gym Department, deserved much credit for the splendid way in which the Glendale Playday was in all ways successful. Miss Burbank worked faithfully with the committees and the dancing. Miss Champlain, Miss Haberman and Miss Musselman took charge of speedball, volleyball and basketball. To Miss Champlain may be extended credit for the beautiful maypole dance and the folk dancing. Congratulations are extended to all girls who in any way participated in the planning and carrying out of Playday. Page Tfwo Hundred Nineteen 455 e kj 5551 Ei E E 1 QE I ffevrgrefaorseszcesaeeeres CoX8LQ,fQE to Q3 QEMQQQE Z7 QKQQBEQEI fE5l9,2WQD Q Athletic Interests GIRLS' ATHLETIC FEDERATION Glendale had the honor of being the first vice-president of the Girls' Athletic Federation of Southern California, which was started a year ago at Southern Branch. The first formal meeting was at Pasadena. About thirty Southern California high schools attended. Two representatives from each school-were present as voting dele- gates. Other students were also there to help in the discussions. The second meeting was held at Hollywood High and at this meeting Glendale was a member of the board. The third meeting was held the first part of May at San Diego. As is the custom, the secretary of Girls? Athletics and Glendaleis other representative went to San Diego. Glendale presiding as secretary at this meeting and' was elected president for next year when the meeting will take place in the new girls, gym early in the fall. GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Girls, Aethletic Association of Glendale was formed several years ago, but until last year the girls have not shown active interest in the association. Last year the successful season began with a hard times party in the girls' gym at Harvard. This was an original idea in order to getall the girls together. The annual banquet was held last year at the Glendale Hotel with about two hundred girls in attendance. It has been made a custom for an annual banquet. The one this year was held June 3 in the school cafeteria. Each class gave a clever skit which were directed by the gym teachers. A musical program was also enjoyed and toasts were given. The banquet was under the auspices of the Girls' G Club. The association has been very successful under the leadership of Audrey Phillips and Beatrice Case. Early this semester the girls received their club pins, which were very attractive. The officers had guards made for their pins. A gavel for the presi- dent and also the vice-president with the letters v.p. for the latter. The treasurer has a money bag, the secretary a book and the team managers an M. At present the G. A. A. has 250 members. BASEBALL As the baseball season comes too late for team pictures in the Stylus, the most that may be given is a writeup. Baseball practice has been held for two Weeks and the teams were chosen May 22. On May 26 the first interclass games were played off. The remaining games were played the following week. Miss Burbank coached the baseball teams. The season, as a whole, was very successful for girls' sports. Page Tfwo Hundred Tfwenty fltbieycbd OSIICS ff iA E V E' V vm 65 E Q QQNQQQELQ 27 WMM? g x ii 455 LJ kj U HEAR YEZ :Q I 9 E FOUR score AND twenty MONTHS ago GROWND was BUSTED for AN ' XJ Cafeteria IN which T0 feed a herdering THUND. this SECTIONAL is IRRESPEC- X-J 21352 1 we S75 TABLEY indicated T0 those WHO swab UP the orange JUICE after THE mob, 7 whose WAR cry IS 'agive US cheese NIPS, or GIVE back OUR mon r Lx V ' o KV? 4 v" Z5 o 265 ' Q Q tie QE GMES? 2? QBZQ5 fQi97,fFQD Q EARN 3200 A MO TH And spend it as fast as you make it, and you will never have anything. But if you will save half that amount, 5100 a month, for 25 years, even Without Q interest, you will have 5ZS30,000. And if you will invest S5100 a month in the Golden State Building and Loan Asso- ciation, at 6? compound interest for 25 years, you Will have over S67,000. w .Q Number of Months ...... 60 120 180 240 300 You Pay ln ...........,...... S600 S1200 S1800 S2400 S3000 Total Interest ................ 100 440 1100 2200 3750 You Draw Out ............ 700 1640 2900 4600 6750 We Pay 6 Per Cent X On any amount paid in at any time and left six months or longer We charge no entrance fee or withdrawal fee ' A Home Institution Backed by Glendale Bankers and Business Men VG? OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS w D. H. Smith, President R. F. Kitterman, Treasurer Vice-President, Pacific-Southwest Trust and Vice-President, Security Trust and Savings Savings Bank. Bank. , , W. W. Lee, Dirertor Roy L, Kent' Vue-President President, First National Bank. k! President, Roy L. Kent Co. ' W. E. Hewitt, Director 35955 Frank L. Fox, Vice-President Advisory Boards, Pacific-Southwest Trust President, Fox-Woodsum Lu Chas. N. Elder, Secretary mber C Manager of the Association. and Savings Bank and Security Trust and Savings Bank. Ezra F. Parker, Director Capitalist. Q GOLDEN STATE BUILDING Sc LOAN ASSN. 104 E BROADWAY Under State Supervision Page Tfzao Hundred Tfwenty tuo GLEN DALE CALIF faxoeeaa eiabgaffoafesarcafaesefss Cmgeise ' iw ! A'4L "" ly , zliifg 1 .. 45 , f 1 W 'rv W Q W fm im we w QLQQQ gm ,VO XM KJ, W xx X 3, 'P f 1 fx Up, , Y i P9 'EX'--4+ mrx,-Q77 Z Ai14 'xxfxf I ibj- hx ---' , f gg Y , ' 'J' r f f, x f, W W M .NH if f , 1 ,4 .,,f, N l fm Ml SU C7 N C ,xv ,Q N RTN fl ,J Kffi 0 , f 4 E ? 3X kfx 15 J X 3541! UH 5 79 Q9 E Qi 55+ W V XY, f QLQ QQ? a 5 3 i Gi I0 ,V f, fix Ll M X fl IX' H l WY J Vg W Page Tfwa Hundred Tfwenty-three V Q M Q fa Clawflteiaa 2m,swO4Qvtt2g1i,a,2m3 gg i My E U CD C9 1 V Pk! LJ l 9 l l 5 LJ fm! Q L. G. SCOVERN CO. Q j 828 S. Brand Boulevard, Glendale Member of National Selected Zvforiicians kj Membership in their organization is upon invitation only, and is limited to the 3 leading mortieians in each of the principal cities in the United States. The invitation Qjll to membership is extended only to morticians who have maintained the highest XJ! standards in the conduct of their business. , 5 NATIONAL SELECTED NIORTICIANS. ky F1 , .gp ll MORTICIANS AUTO AMBULANCB i i Page Tfwo Hundred Tfwenty-four T , o . 3 if V N 3 QQ?e9Qnw3Q32f'C 95 Cows. , 6 ,xii tl Y ' Kms Loc:-NF' fa " Y QL " Style Headquarters for Q! V COUQTS Ta -I:-'rj is 'K 6 ' 3 X S' Vaqfgg ' Young Jllenfs Clothes lf 1 -'EEN x Hat.s, Caps, and Furnishings 3 ? " ge J R 1 , i w I 5 1 K 'ff 4 x .v bjgimvyv :nj QQ . . Q2 A - +- ' .- n ' l fi fl ll wb '41 0 ff l E , L , if 40 was if it " 32-Wiyilliqgag., - l N- f 4 CIO N 1 ""- mf flHEEg3lgl"J' F C500 Y wx G 0 6 0. - ij QQ 9 50 l Featuring ik! Q1 lbo.qf5 o I K I Two-Trouser A 1 K Z V E.. Q Suits U If ignorance were bliss without alloy, i and 5 some folks We know ' 1352 s. Brand Boulevard ig Would die of joy. Glendale ik! f QD :E sky R E651 R RQ E gk! 7 Manufactured and Guaranteed by M SIERRA CLUB BEVERAGE CCMPANY G Glendale, California E Page T-wo Hundred Tfwenly-jffve gl Lf 'sf if 5' is we i f X H new is E 1 tgfnsefagwfsv 'iCoi1 Q CQEMQLQ? 27 QQDQQQQU fQE9Qf?QD of, fl Famous for Fountain Specials ' T , ' C 'CDURTES 5 V . fiom , The High School Drug Store f X Colorado at Verdugo Road Phone Glen. 4055 X 75 Phone Glen. 5142 SSZAT ' M1 Mary had a little do , kj 3 MARLETT BROS. It We a HOWPHPS :EES It stood upon 1tS front legs Q Sporting Goods When you held the back ones up. J Bicycles . Wheel Goods . Toys This high School life Is coming to 5 220 S ?RAND A mighty pgettyhpass, d Y - When a stu ent as to stu y kj GI-ENDALE, CALIF- Before he goes to class. X-J l for e to U Knowledge Success V is is W Pofwer Service 3 To The Class of Lx Q I 9 2 7 Q We Wish For You The Best Mi H KJ Q DILLEY-BROUGH FURNITURE CO. 'QQ The Cash Store 7, 314-316 E. BROADWAY GLENDALE s2Ql9 Q32f4o?5OiiU93 Q -e. X 'fd QGETQQQQH Gwnceao Z7 Gzewfab iQ maj Q7 l l l G ,a 5 Q5 'C. 'JN ey Q 5561 6 1 xg XJ ry f Qi Barher: '6Do you want a hair cut?" Q NC-XJ Patient: NYes-I want them all cut x Barber: ':An articular wa ?" Y P y Patient: 'cYes-oil? ' Lunatic Cpointing to newly-made gravel-KNOW, there's a splendid opening for some young man." C ----- afyvwr Fresh one: "Want a ride?,7 QCQQ Fair one: '6Are you going north?w ' First: "Yes," ' ' Second: HFine-then give my regards to the Eskimosfl A C E. W. CIZEK AUTO ELECTRIC CO. :Spiga I 810 S. BRAND BOULEVARD CJ 2-756 Phone Glendale 5 l Glendale, Calif. if F1 l t6 Telephone Glendale 4815 I Established 1920 Q SI-IERROD,S l CORSETS - LINGERIE - HOSIERY I ' zzz N. Brand Boulevard Glendale, Calif. l ' l Page Tfwo Hundred l -1- - e e - G V355 VNQUQYV QQQXXFQE Q nga o feb EWQA 52 QQEMGEQE Z7 CQQBQCCQU QQQQKQQ ' 3 ' GLENDALE, PASADENA, SAN BERNARDINO and RIVERSIDE CQ-jl All Under One Management gl Positions Secured-Secretarial, Stenographic, Administrative W Phone Glen. 3378 rg 1 ky Phone Glen. 757 ASK FOR U 5 ' ' ' SQ 7 BROWN DRUG CO. X X 5 E. E. BROWN, Proprietor Chocolates XJ kj 5261 'sl' Sold by A11 Leading Druggists and Confectioners I "Get it at Brofwn'.v" V "Made in Glendale" 936, in our . Clean, Daylight, Sanitary Factory 'KJ rrvxx Corner Broadway Glendale 'Q' and Maryland Calif, 120-122 S. MARYLAND AVENUE as "The Yard of Quality" 5 FOX-WOODSUM LUMBER COMPANY X7 A Main Office: 714 E. California Avenue ,Q Glendale, Calif. ll Phones: Glendale 10, CApitol 6785 Page T-wo Hundred Tfwenty-eight 1 if LSMV Y V Nmevej U QQ ,fffQ3WQl2fCcQsMl?5 imma Q 'oi fi CQQECKQMQE 27 QZQEQJKQ GUY gg HOT STUFF They were sitting side by side, He sighed, and she sighed. Said he, 'nMy dearest idol," He idled and she idled. KJ H0n my soul there's such a weightf' fd, He waited and she waited, :Q Hlcm going to propose, so bold I've grown." He groaned and she groaned, 'gYou shall have your private gigf, He giggled and she giggled. Said she, c'My dearest Luke," 5 He looked and she looked, LJ MPH have thee if thou wiltf, Lf H 'lt d, d h 'lt d. g ew1 e an s e W1 e 5,61 'Till ,er upf' cried the motorist to the waiter as he dined with his sweetie. lk Betty G. fto Mr. Brewsterj-uThanks very much for the invitation to your play. 7 Fm so sorry I couldn't be there. Everyone says it was fine? Tony-HHOW did they know? It was postponedf' Q t , KJ 1 VH 5633 e . , , G3 Glendale 490 CAp1tol 4023 Glen- 647 CAPH01 319-5 l M l if GLENDALE 5 7' T535 HARDWARE 'KA COMPANY Plumbing and Heating l DIRECT ACTION GAS RANGES ZEROZONE REFRIGERATION M V F61 Q2 601-603 E- BROADWAY 209 S. Brand Glendale Boulevard Calif. GLENDALE, CALIF. Page Two Hundred Tfwenty-nine . if we V My , U QQ9QlfQDaKDi2fCoRHi95 Coon. Q fo osstesiee Z7 Qeieewfev ejtsytfsn Q3 Gil k k? T633 P- .4416 M... ' ' 43131 f""' '1 , V 4 5 g,.,fy I, kQf!fQ 'X Y F: L ff. wx C -7 -Q 5 XX 11, Q7 W7 , .4 V ,s 9 Q C, BETTER? ? ? If it were not For this verse There would be a joke here Ten times worse. uAbie, your shirt tail iss out! "40ut? '6Vare iss it out?" 'lOut vere the vest begins." Here's to the facultyg Long may they liveg Even as long As the lessons they give. 'lCan I get a room for two?7' Clerk-HHave you got a reservation?" uWhat do you think I am, an Indian?" y vim Paumm 1114 2 uAh, the loose-leaf systemf, said Adam as Eveis costume slipped. KJ Compliment: of A KJ CQ? FIVE Po1NT PHARMACY Phone Glen. 5836 469 BURCHETT, AT PACIFIC Glendale, Calif. 134 N. Brand Phone Glen. 423-R WALKER'S I kj Pure Home-Made Candies High-Grade Coffee Roasted Daily fSteel Cutl 'Qt High-Grade Chocolates Salted Nuts Roasted Daily l L f Gears-Bearings-Pistons HERMAN E. PSENNER Speedometer. Repairing 1 V Automotive Electricians E5 PSENNER-ROTHE, INC. Page Tfwo Hundred Thirty 2 Dependable Automobile Parts Gabriel Snubbers Phone Glen. 452 601 S, Brand . 3 fK?DE Q32f4mNiLU93 C fe - Q2 CQMQQQ Z7 QQZDQKQD SQQBQKQ ee DOCTORS' DIRECTORY DR. I. PILLSENPLASTEB ' Faces or Pocketbooks If there's a well-matched pair lifted or Icdeuorated. In nlflffled life, kj Ollice Hours 12 to 1 his a h0TSeY man fm? Room 313 And a nagging wife. Q Glendale Pillary P omee Phone, Glendale my Ofnce Pnnne, Glendale 894 Residence Phone, Glendale 2550-W Residence Pl10neI Glendale 4501 LJ J. CARL CUMMINGS, MD. L. L. CRAVEN, M. D- Q OBSTETRICS and DISEASES OF WOMEN PHYSICIAN and SURGEON 1 PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Specializing Eye, Ear, Noxe and Throat Q J Suite 300-301 Security Building Glendale 220 Seellflfb' Building Glendale Ji E E 7 Oflice Phone, Glendale 2996 Childrgnis Specialist: W Residence Phone, Glendale 3996-J W P1666 Ssndale 1000 D S W W XJ ILBERT . ARRINER .D. . Q ,vw SYLVESTER WELCH' M' D' CHILDREN'S DENTISIlRY i eeza ist PQ A. DWIGHT SMITH M. D. Q EYE' EAR f'0'f'f THROAT CHILDREN'S DISEIZISES U 4-03-4 Security Building Glendale Reslggiiy 11151212-s g::id2073 Pnnne one HARRY V. BROWN, M. D. E w Glw'4031 W6 ORVILLF 5 SLOAN M D DR. H. B. PLANCK J ' ' ' ' V602 , PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS ' Glendale: W REASONABLE PRICED DENTIST Oflleef Q Corner Brand 103-A N.Brand 116-118 W' Wllson Avenue K!! and Broadwa ' Glendale Phone Glendale 1129 ,I y kj Office Phone, Glendale 909 COMPLIMENTS yy BOYER M D gfvqx H. R. , . . EC? W. R. OWENS, M. D. of Q PIIYSICIANS and SURGEONS Q Glendale, Calif. Ofh H R 7 lozosiegzs MEDICAL GROUP E Xi Page Tfwa Hundred Thirty-one I I If I no Nea I 3 Q D5 Qfffowex 9 Ginn. I so , my A p PM V C C V vm os Q2 Q Q5Q3Z7iQD D tjogggqgisg l THE UNION ICE COMPANY Glendale 217 Factory: 240-248 N. San Fernando Road X SCORED ICE-MADE IN AND FOR GLENDALE U E. P. BECK M. M. BECK l 3 1 Cyn SYSTEM DYE WORKS j FOR CLEHNING, PRESSING, DYEING, REPAIRING, RELINING, PLEHTING N V Phone Glen. 1634- 112 W. Broadway Mr. Nord: '4Did you finish the fifth problem in the EXT, kj Harold C.: KNO, Sirf' ,IWW First: 'LHOW far were you from tl1e right answer?,' 'QQ Second: 'i0h, about five seats, Sir." ,l HAh,,s gatta go home an' changelmah clothes? L Y uChange yo clothes?" Boy, when yo' buttons yo' coat, yo' trunk am lockedf, X i Miss Poppy fto boy sliding down bannisterjHuYoung man, I wouldn't do that." 1 XJ Scrub-HNO, mam, I don't suppose you wouldf, KJ Fmt ....... F K H QD fd! 1 E Wise Spending is the Best Economy- kj' FNXK ,P 1 ave fwi z zz ur ose Q S tl P lp ECURITY 1 L SQSAVINGSBANK S SAVINGS COMMERCIAL TRUST KJ AQ GLENDALE BRANCH ,Q Page Tswo Hundred Thirty-tfwo L! 5Q!95gK13S CQXCSSQLQE AN' PX . ,fx 1 wfnf , ,C w , , W,ff", .f-fy", . E, 1 I X K, A V X. vY,.i.yA J. 'X KW g 4 Y Wx 1 uw A ,A V. X J J! I, K' :xxx 111 X--V A t fl ,f r' , V x f Mfij, f J x, ,X Xi T X' , J ,, U ' Q X19 nv ' xy f fs Nu fx ,ff ,Q-N 'x 5' x V151 , X7 zrfkfrqi 1 J, X ,X LN! X K5 fkgj ltxiif fl-, X vj1 Ffli- U 'jf' 3 P12315 V , XXX 4 Q31 511.2 1 ,X xv! , , elf' P' ix kr' L. Fifi , Q 11 XX fl my fr W fd YN! f .Ez FQ!-' , 5 , Avl-MI, , :L N kXX"',. Ni x f, ',r'x X, 95121 fisig 51' js QQQQJI ff" 37 AV "" Q XXXL NX X W 3 ' ,.., Vx fix P- 'E 5 XX M"ix xg X ,x V1 2 KY ' f L KR? M ' 3 xg ,J , 2 EFNJA3 V p' 4 fxi K 31 , XX V71 XM , ,xfgp-V' ,KM U ' tffjfj N fx -,x Q! XJ' I-'QNX ,- A' A I X C11 X' d Thiftyzhref ,K if R Pagg Trwo Hundfe iid-qrrtf YW W wg? 11, TT EQ? , frfgw if NXLQ ' ,fl A P- , ,-firiix In kff Mgyyf X Ln fX3m:ff1Sg f Q, .nf -""fT5 ffqf , ' f fyCiiEQ3i2Q-'if XM'-A g Xi' A 1f2 ,f f, ,Q f N- , O , ff fv J-gl, ,f , j ,fx V, Q - , ' V 1 ffm? v 5 gf 9 H fifik- f :Ee 5 Cfs5fiQG2iQ23Z7fZ5l9D16fQD SQQQQZQ e I GLENDALE ELECTRIC Co. 132 N. Brand Boulevard Phone Glendale 6933 A. O. FLOWERS 3 120 N. Brand Boulevard Ly Phone Glendale 7450 COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE V. V. NAUDAIN Phone Glen. 423-I PULLMAN CAFE "Better if More" Open Day and Night J. E. HOWELL Glendale, Calif. Special ffltention to Sludentx' Work GEORGE A. DAVIS IVATCHMAKER .233 S. Brand Boulevard Preston: HU say, you cwanted a man to retail canaries. E their tails ?" fe? 5 Storeman: '4Yes, and you are ready to work?" Preston: HI donit want a job. What I want to know is how did those birds lose She: uYou have pretty lips. Theyiwould look nice on a girl." He: 4'VVell, I never miss my chance." Mary B.ff4Do you like boys with black hair?,' Ruth B.-uYes, but I like boys with green backs better." Teacher: 4'Use 'statue' in a sentence." Abbie: uVen I came in last night, mine papa says, Lstatue, Abbie'?" Lx -- ,.f"1, Cop: 'LDid that car hit this womanfw 'Qi Answer: KNO, it slowed up for her to go by, and she faintedf' Globe 10017 Pure Paints L Wallpaper, Window Shades, Glass, Doors, Hardware, Roofing and Supplies 5 Free , ul , KX Phone F63 Delivery Glen. 1430 f I mi it 1 For 1f"fti'1' H i 0 1 saw! U 214 W. Broadway Glendale, Calif. 5 Page Tfwo Hundred Thirty-four kj r I V V I fi? t I QQ? QA Q? CQWLK fo QEKMQD 27 fEQ29Q5fQD QQZDQQKQD ot l Honnzng'J Barber E92 Beouly Slzolo ED Glendolel' leading rhop, ol- wovs well polronized oy G. U. H. S. Students. We eu! l ' hair to .vofi.vy,- using sier- 6 nized fools and clean linen. kj REMEMBER PWR It pays to look well 'Q 7 l Pierson Hanning, Prop. F 5 I3O No. Brand Glendale, Calif. XJ fer P e to Porter-Wfhis train goes to Boston and points west. Q7 Lady-UI want to go to Boston, and I don't care which way it pointsf, 1. l . Fd--P-.if Lk! Niiss Bigg lfourth periodlT"Quiet is an absolute necessity in this study hallf, y Gilly- Naw, 1tS a luxury. l V V A I ,ij Howard--Hloe must be going out for track this year." 'L Charlie-:'Why?', l First--'tHe told me he had been up till 12:03 three nights runmn . Rv! Q1 . . . . ,. ,gp Lb Przntzng zr the Art whzeh lfelps 1411 Others to Yzeld Golden Returns B STILLMAN PRINTING CU. 7 Phone Glendale 5258 1 139 N. Maryland Page Tfwo Hundred Thirty-ifve l V if if V Y t U QQ .3l2ffQfiQZ2fElQi95 CWNA Operofingfourleen veors or 453 re for A A V E' c lgyyw W1 Co Q5 CQLMQiCf.2P3Z7Q2Dl25foDQi95 fofQD9+ P . . YQ Sportzng Goods, Hardware and Paznt 5 Q Cornwell and Kelty 1 Established 1911 1 Q V one l lg 107 S. Brand Boulevard Phone Glendale 404 - -- O She was only a soda manufacturefs daughter, but she knew her pop. fo - Q Senior-uYou have a good head for geometry." Soph-HI-Iow come?', Senior-6'It's both plane and solidf, - BOSTON EXPERT SHOE REPAIR kj kj 203 W. Broadway, Next Shop to Ralphs ' Q rm Q PQ: W'e Us Only Genuine Tanned Oak Leather Don't Forget the Plafe The Young Men's Store Where Your Dollar Goes A Long Way A 140 N. BRAND BOULEVARD GLENDALE 870-I '55 'Q l GLENDALE FEED 85 FUEL - - VALLEY SUPPLY COMPANY Y HAY - GRAIN - FUEL - SEEDS Phone Glendale 537 208-214 N. Howard Street Glendale, Calif. Page Tfwo Hundred Thirty-six kj 7 W . XC U QG3?s5lQnfw oNa 95 f . 7 593 xy Q 3 Y ki Q E Q Q NMS fe? Q CQQNQCGQQQYP 27 KQQSNKQQD fE55 D Q3 J WILSON BROS. I AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS - BRAKE and IGNITION SPECIALISTS 5 Phone Glen. 3644 BILL WILSON 34-1 W. Colorado Street I Q Compliments of LE MERITE BARBER SHOP l 939 N. Pacific Avenue J. A. CORRIGAN, Proprietor Glendale, Calif. 6 Daughter-HI have fallen in love with Ping Pong." Father firefullyj-uYou give him up right away, I'll have no Chinaman in this family." Dentist-ccWhat kind of iilling do you Want in your tooth? Tommy M.-MChocolate." 1 g Overheard at Kresses-44Where's the piano department?" XJ YAG? as YV Q U A LI TY n e v e r sacrificed for quantity production of cz 5' 5 i "Swan" Fountain Pens. They are best made, tested and gauged to M jewelerys standards. ES "Swan" Eternal sells at 55.00, 56.00, 37.00, I EES.0d0 ancj'S9.00- l price accor mg to size. 5 . The New HSWan,' Eternal, in a Jade Green Finish, is Non-Breakable A "Swann Pens are Sold in Glendale at the Better Stores kj or 0 Q H. S. OROCKER CO., INC. Stationers Q 723-725 S. Hill Street D 694 S. Spring Street 252 S. Spring Street San Francisco Los Angeles Sacramento Pago Tfwo Hundred Thirty-eighi If V Niinlfflf I M U JmkQA Cii3 CQXS Q 1 1 X- ' ' Wf 'I Wm- JN ,f f1w,.' ,f' .'-'X MT1 ? i 5fGW,5 kxlx 1 . -f X 4' 'V K ,N , I' , N .- Y, f , , ,, X -V , W K W ,f 1 ' Iftffjv X 'I ,i',.,,1.,fi:?lwg:--Q''f -, Q- ' f' L! if ya, .,fQ4l-fl if cj 'W HQ, ' J ' . 'ff 'V' If -milf V1 W, 4 'W Y' ""' ff --fA'A F-Y---M11-fzsli.-.F-.-'f:.i ,,,, ,,,.,, , 5,fN. ' '1,q,'N,g,g V V 'V ix-nf V, jj? ' T 'Lf-N1 ficyf ' Q L Y xx' 'l P. Lifizl' It 91 M vw - J' 5' 5 4-, X K, A' .X W X T HQ! 3 xX.Nf!g X 1 ' V-VV 1 f-711.3 ,M H MVQWW QL- K nfx 1 1 ' KU rffif kxwq' jkxw 1 fm Wgxi y 7 W if 1 5 X' , Lg? EMS V5 fkxffx 5 5 L,,, N 13:1 2 V C rt X xx mg, if Ky 5, ml JM P2339 zlfjf 5 R14 Vx' L W7 ,A C ,,5 yi y ,J 1 w M ,I N' 'K ' 3 xjl Qx.,J. I RLMR1 3 V .QLQJJG V! 1 fw , 'NM-' 'fu E x N ' f mg X Z1 K X 1 - X ,W 91 2:i N f YU I :J KW! fffwmxg ,Qi CM Mkfqxq Ek: 4 1 'bfi V512 ' 3 'xkK.,j ! I V57 XX f' 'ff' YU 1 a 1--7 K Q xx A 425' 57531 :J ' ,z rfslf, QQQQ H ig! 31 Q - 1 Tbliffl' . if M f Q in Ny yu ff, . X 1' T' g . . ,--H .M Page Tfwo Hundred Tlzzrty-nine tx .,.,f' ' 1 XM" . fx' 1 X "" f""'g"7"' -' ' ' "'1"'f "fn" Cf' " "7" 'A' ':"3T"' ""A1f-'-' Qin"-"" "M" 7'f"' 'W 7' K. W' fn" "A "J Www 1 5114111 ' i " F53 ff 1 Vi, fxfgfimk ffm , 'Y Q 'M W C f M Km KQM zffLf?giQe1+fi fTiQ,f,,f1s2a,1ffifgH ,gg 1 ,W 1 vm if wi H r ,, w K V P N VIOLA DANA FRED HARTSOOK f- H Official Photographer Artistic: Photograplxy Exg:1usive1y GLENDALE LOS ANGELES 114 East Broadway Studios in all Principal California Cities 636 South Broadway Page T-wo Hundred Forty CE5fC5wEQigM5CQT+?liQiQ2 27 If E CI 5 Z 9 fo jx, rw AQ? RJ X! 5 I Phones: Glen. 3381, 3380 J l Wilson-Bell Hardware Company . if Dealers In Good Hardware Www SQ 227 N. Brand Boulevard p Glendale, Calif. - N I 'W 'The boy stood on the burning deck, by The Hames about did roar, M' He took a cake of Ivory soap kj' W 1 And Washed himself ashore. F61 X NSX K .-. l a ' ,VX,aEe ' THE VILLAGE CIIACKSMITH Q -6 In Beneath the spreading knowledge tree Q ,J The wise collegian standsg .. Farvyimiller spreadinghpaxgs lgas he, I W 'i':f5L.f 0' it time upon is an s, X 'mwah And the bone between his flappering ears ikj W H - Za I ls thick as iron bands. LZ Nr ? t li IV on ,V,4 F' THANX Q' i I "Want a ride?', 'Est in. Gimme a tiss?,' M Y :LNG-as fa . . V Tam QQOKWQOW c'Det outf' Drugs . Sodas Cigars g PACIFIC PHARMACY E? H. L. PERDEW, Proprietor XJ F1 Q 933 N. PACIFIC 'Q Ly O J Pl10IlC Glen. Vve Deliver f' I X I Page T1-wo Hundred Forty-one 02599 1n I CE fi e 5' i' 5 c fl. J Q GSEMQQQ3 Zl QQDZKQD QQEQQKQD G5 Q7 l 11:51212g535gag:gi522:5:i12:2:2:e:5ggi5552g25ig:g55:a:323:5:5:1:2gigigigrgziz55:5:2:2:2:2:5:2:5:2g2g2g253523255552251515131335233 t 5 , 5 l. 5 cccc , - :lx -lql , SERVEL offers the ultimate in Electric or V Gas refrigeration. Beautiful cabinets, de- n 0 f fl pendable operation and low cost make 'T -4 ff-,. --1' .fx ..iL5-f- SERVEL the leader in the refrigeration 2 , 21 LJ fer, it-3, Held. J R. L. STOWERS kj ' Distributor JU V 154 s. Brand Glen. 1535 El Serfvel is used by the G. U. H. S. Domestic Science Department 1 i A -- A XJ sm H. BROWN CD3 QQY BRAKE SHOP 23317, . Specialist in l ff Ford Quick Change Bands and Ford Repairing of All Kinds KJ Expert Brake Relining and Adjusting-Any Car : Free Inspection Service 563 Phone Glen. 4948-J 116 S. Central Avenue GW DE LUXE HOT WATER HEATER Krug With Five-Year Unconditional Guarantee on Boiler L gg Automatic Shut-off in Case of Overheating and Q6 Automatic Dual Safety Control See Demonstration 154 S. Brand R. L. STOWERS Kg Page TA-wo Hundred Forty-llwo l g l Tim M Y f XC S f le 4 Q Il A. x w 1 55651 ff Cr 9 ICDN FJ i V ff 6 Mx la yn 1 LSD 1 . 4 f fi 27 ,J ,far M 4. i Q3 Q SG '-NI I Q I CX ' A-' C3 QQEQCQQ Z7 55332333549 5lQ3 D as f 5 - XJ SCENES IFRUM THE GLENDALEfPA5ADENA LIGHTWEIEHT FMTBALL GAME., J .l ff , y mf! A , E' u . K? i ffl, X , , aff, f, X- N 9, S o f ,yr we 4 e RRVIISIAIANDIRYWI 4 X ' lg ff! ,Q X K f rgflff 55 ' fm? 'X if fr cons h4 THEY QEEQPRALTICING l rffQjQf nh- . AA ,ay f 1 N o I 4 -W Z f' f 0 .-H ' X X fcff :.'.'2MJ..r:1....i. fee:2.Ls'?..:a'sF. ff-f e ff I 2'2m'g,, .,Hgv5,,,,,S,,UIfH. 55,293 .aww , ,gf ,A I -f uf W, yy . fy , K My 7 If A,f!!,, TIGR , f, Xf if V ,,,, L d 'ff ff! X J I QQ!!! a -f' If-Xwfef r 4 ,f 1 ff If X . ff ff 1 A is I fr.. -W 7 N35 I 1 f I f CC 4755" "W "ml f so so S 'fo is QW Mr. Furgeson-VDO you know that I began life as a barefoot boy?7' K-J Q Gene-HWell, I wasn't born with shoes on either." Chas. Singer-calf I drop this quarter in this solution, will it dissolve?" Mr. Nord-'4No, if it would you wouldn,t drop it inf' Mr. Turrill--MI believe you missed my class yesterdayf, Tom-uWhy, no, I didn'tg not in the leastf' Q lx, FRANCIS W. HENERY GENERAL INSURANCE "The 1,,,,,,,,,ff ' 818 N. Central Avenue Phone Glen. 33 XJ GOODYEAR SHOE REPAIR SHOP G. H. BRASSELL, Proprietor 1001 N. Pacific Rhone Glen. 4421-R Page T-wo Hundred Forty-three xf'f'j2ff"'ifw f 'Wwnf 1 " M xckv GV X 3 ' " ' 'A l N 1563 EQKQQQ2? UELMQQQE 27 CQQ9 5 QKQDQQEHKQD 51 1 DON 'T envy the man Who has a substantial savings account- 1 Imitate him! 6? Start saving today :Q ?QNEEm1mfEf 1 , mAssoeEA's'HoN K g 217 E. Broadway Glendale, Calif. Y Judge Lowe-'gHave you appeared as a witness 1 a suit before?,' kj Witness-'LYes, of coursef, Judge-HWhat suit was it?,' ,Q W'itness-nMy blue sergefi ,, a 5 HUH? A Hy flies, a flea flees and a fool Hivvers. N Xxikxxulffff, , x Phone Glendale 1740 1 1 for Q 1 ELECTRIC COMPANY Smith Electric Company ' 1 Wiring Fixtures, Motors, Appliances ' I 'LJ 629-631 East Broadway 3535 Q J G'bfEi1tar 5 Fmancey C rpo atlon v fo. r with - , Q Z.igfgfflilfaliflfflillgql1l1lll11nAys.1.,.,ii . Q J 244 S. Brand Blvd. Glen. 131 P ge Tfwo Hundred Forty-four kj 5 - If Yi V 1 3 QQa9D 3i4mXmMi95 Cowl xy 1 E3 sewage CQEEQQMQE 27 gEg5l9 5 iQl92KQ gl V E LJ fer? 5 fo E25 5 WN :QS if 5 ,, ,, ,W t Sw. B Tiff yoyer: , l if r if sfen On me Campus. r l nyol -' B i xl A 0 , we, Je -fl? l ff Sjvjvl J l fm- l KM B 'lf' N 3 M E EE' 53 QW , t ml lx U .gwgw l V f ' . E1 fm A f " Q I y A A mil ly, Q ,VAJ ,X garvs B I S " ef bl X X 1 M l l " ' X lx f - 4-'I fa. . " + B. 2 ' so f d i , B L, Check Seller-'GI don't like the ring of this half dollarf' Customer-4'What do you expect for fifty cents-a peal of bells?7' Mr. Anderson fto the bandj-NNOW, put a lot of enthusiasm into this march. Play it so that your audience will just want to get up and march out." Jean-HFather, what do you think of my new dress ?" Father fdrylyl-'LWell, I would advise you to carry a large fanf' Phone Glen. 3474 J. B. SHINE MAGS BARBER SHOP Hair-Cut Anybody-Anytime 25 Cents 118 E Broadway Glendale Calif T H d dF 2 fo Y Q 55651 33 Q Q if e 3 GNL F59 QSOGEQQQQCQDB 27 Sif529MKfQD 5Q Q A Young Man's Store- . l In a Young Man's Town- ' NATURALLY CdN SERVE YOU BETTER I 55 Your Good-Will and Patronage Is Greatly Appreciated l 5 W O RICHARDS Proprzetor 'kj 105 S. Brand Boulevard Glendale Calif 562 pf- Tom. H.-MI hit a guy in the nose yesterday, and you should have seen him run xff Wallis-NThat so? T. H.-uYeh but he didn't catch me. CACKLE, CACKLE uSomehow, I never seem to be able to find things where I lay them," remarked Q the hen in the next yard. l ""'-- 5 4 Fair thing: HA hair net, please." lily Clerk: c'What strength?7' Fair thing: 'Two dances and a car ridefl 6,41 Mrs. Stevens-'6Give the principal parts of 'to failf " Q' Brilliance-MFlunko, flunkey, flunked, factulty firemf, f I l gl Marcia: uDid you hear that Jean,s grandmother was married yesterday ?" E Helen: ccwell, itas about time." Page Tfwo Hundred Forty-:ix ' i U Qi Qi Serving You Only- KJ Q r fig OUR BOYS' SHOP , y . kj ' ' P61 , W M ii Q K! Q9 A V O Q QV NYC? NQQU95 5 i L i ' ' t t' ' ' ' N ' ' ' , Q Q V ' V1 ev O Qt ziogwmapfitgseefvfoego A 1 . N Cos N EIAA Lvi:EHME irui T0 the Faculty and tua' ents of the IUI: Glendale Unzon H zglz School, fwe Q 4.:':1.:- j y extend 0 ur C 0 ngratulatlo ns and y Beit ipjzislzes. .lgatjgl .the Zplendid in W new 0 U. 56 00 o ll l mich to PACIFIC-SOUTHWEST - , 4:-: ,'-- f 3 TRUST .51 l SAUNGS 'f'f :"'1 flf'l:'f'f' ':': ' ' i kj vtiERMAN NELSON BANK D-H: Smith 5 ' 700 E. Broadway 110 N. Brand 1 E t yy , y H kj qfllt W ' mfg ' QQ WW l HIC! I Although the country's dry, ' 4 if-fy The farmer has his rye, Q f And the sea coast has its bar, Y X l 4 x i A ,I l ' So Volstead-there you are! o ,' X' , . I A A I Z kj I A i-KW H, ,1 --T-- .i i ' M ini' Roses are red 16 - H 53Si"1 f- y iw j Z B LU Yuolets are blue NX 'ii ill'-' I can row a boat if Canoe? 1 is t O U ' foo 5355 Dennison Department Pretty Favors li mi f t THE GLENDALE BOOKSTORE ' c. H. BOTT, Proprietor Leon 113 s. BRAND BOULEVARD iq QM F9 "We Frame Pictures" CN ew' i Q Q Gift Stationery School Supplies Page Tlwo-Hundred Forty-.refven 1 VV 7777717 v--Y Wxgi,-.LA ! X 5 " Y Y' ' ,, O 5 Q f V O Qgagegsaii Z7 Qiegagfmp ei y I M Kinabe Ampico Brunswick O Fischer VAN GROVE, INC. Panatrope and. 244 S. Brand Boulevard and A y Other Pianos Glendale 131 Radinla DO YOU KNOW THAT this is the place where you can get that delicious WHIPPING CREAM FUDGE at 600 lb. and W Q5 f . ENGLISH ALMOND TOFFEE at 60c lb. . 4 We make all our candies in our shop and we truly believe you cannot buy better confections at double the prices we ask N is HOLZERS 209 N. Brand, Glendale I O- H- Belew Ray E. Goode , kj kj Q eine! if czf,4A'f,?J' 67011-'IPI A Q f V Cleaners and Dyers u, Phone Glendale 364 110 East Broadway , XJ V65 OH, MAN! .61 if , Before a man's married heis a dude. After marriage he,s subdued. Before mar- W 'X , riage he has no buttons on his shirtg after marriage he has no shirt. Before mar- 1 Ai riage he would not marry the best woman on earthg afterrnarriage he finds that he hasn't. xy! i 5 BEFORE AND AFTER gi ik! At the front door two weeks before the wedding: i f-'VY He: MM dearest darlin ." Q' Sh Hvin' 1 g , . e: 1 le, my ovef, i At the front date two ears after: 0 Y Q1 She: '4Bill, where are you going?" He: ultis none of your blankety, blank business." f K7 SAD STORY 'I Two Scotchmen Went bathing. kj First: ulill bet ou six ence l can sta under Water lon er than ou." .econ : 'G rig tf, X 661 Q d All yh P Y g y Both submerged. Q The police are still looking for the bodies. He: '4You,ve got to have a pull to get ahead." She: uYes, and yOu've got to have a head to get a pull." LJ Page Tfwo Hundred Forty-eight ' "" ' ff' H nf-fe-A-' f A ' , 9 f 93 CGKXL GD, s e i'g XX H- ltr C er osetere Z7 owne epoym Z? AJN YEARS ga Q 1 g I i 4 A Courses in Business Administration, Higher Accountancy and Secretarial I Science for young men and women of executive caliber. Combine general , education of university grade with thorough business training. More credit hours than in four-year university schedule. Bachelor degrees conferred. SHORT COURSES , ,,. Also shorter commercitl courses. Expert instructors. Excellent positions D L2 GET CATALOG secured. Enter any time fno night classesj. Select patronageg wonderfully I Tells ,why Whodbufy ix Hne spirit-you'll like it here. V ,561 ffefilgnized as img of Amer- M ' if ff??fSZ?2m'flfij 'ffmf fx e co eye or you. Foremost 0051! WOODBU176! For 40 COIJLEGE BUILDING Y V Years 727SO.F1gl1BI'02L . A kj 61 - fo F Gilly: MVVhat must a man he that he shall be buried with military honors ?" Qi Hank: Nl-le must be a ca tain." Ml - as p 97 J' First: Then I lose the bet. F Second: NHOW come?" 7 First: NI bet he must be dead." 4'Well, I came down with flying colors, anyhowfi said the painter who fell off ,665 the scaffold with a pot of paint in each hand. 7 C Bulldog for sale cheapg will eat anythingg very fond of children. xx? . 1 fgjw ' . L . H NATION- WIDE t r , nvsrmfH0N-- MJ: E W .es , Q I . ' ING 'Q 1 A DEPARTMENT STORES lj f New Location at A cf " , C75 B1'03dWaY and Ofange Glendale, Callf. 6 Page Tfwo Hundred Forty-nine L I omgwfossforfcsrsstertos C Q. r , ,s..-A,,,,. er, , ,, ,B f f V Y C u I vm CCSD f52 Z7 iQ2DQifsfffs3 fiQE9f2KQ5 gg 'N Compliments of X 5 Compliments of i 1 . WEBB'S MEN'S SHOP ' H. S. WEBB Sc CO. f Brand at Wilson One-Eleven N. Brand Q Up i y N lg ' M is M if F1 Q Home of xl , JV Hart Schaffner SL Marx lsr ' The Store Ahead 3 Good Clothes 8 ' Q if fm --L Effie Qi -. ggi, VISIT OUR NEW Th 9 F A M 0 U S 8S1'f03EtHfiJ'1-311251 ly ?3gYFfg81f Department Store s2glTiJ1?DAvs ' w 7 Brand Blv'd at Harvard, Glendale Tm 10 P' M' l F N aft? ' Q Jlfczie Ike Famous Tour Head- Li . 4 'Tv ' ag? f 56655 Quarters For Vaeafzofz IVeea'.f! 7 ' 3- -2 N' r in -Everything to make your vacation a success! That 1' 5B L57 joyous trip to the mountains-or maybe a cross-coun- 7A A lj' try tour-or a lazy summer at the beach-whatever K -I, N . it may be, We are splendidly prepared to serve you! ' gg Correct apparel for Boys and Girls of all ages and i tastes-and always at substantial savings! ' i kj WX , i 4! i -Swimming Togs -Dress Clothes i g M X H z -Golf Apparel -Sports Wear ,gtei J, X Q at - :Barr a it Q!! Complete Camp Equipment gil l ' i Eg Tents-Fishing Tackle-etc. Priced Low! X' lf i Page TA-wo Hundred Fifty ' U C - Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-one V- . .. . . A C.-. A C ff, L3 1 C 6 . ED '65 CQLMQQQQ Z7 9E?5l3QZf5fQD lQ5 D G3 I flu wi ,.,f"'I' Q! PACIFIC CLEANERS PW QW N h t Z J 4 J .mtl DYERS Q 939 N. Pacific Avenue WM!! H t' X!! X A LJ w . , X H S ' li ,sv I X 5 I' f yr ff 35 Lx fx- I I Q Comflete Service Rendered 4 WH I ffi 1 JG-ff Q WJ X kj Phone Glendale 3841-J 5 .... QS? ggi I'LL BE THERE ij' Wh ' , en the Angels take the roll call, I ll be there. 'J I 'll take a clean shirt, socks and underwear. y When I go sailing through St. Peter's gate, I,ll leave my breakfast call for a quarter to eight. fLj When they call my name in the list of fame, ,KVM I'll call out uHere," and they'll know I came. QQ I,ll sign for a pair of thirty-six wings, SQ A harp and trumpet, some other things. 5 I,ll drift on clouds, lead- a life of joy, l Play the De1Jil's March and Ship Ahoy. l ' I When the whistle blows I 'll bring my lunch, And grab a seat with the rest of the bunch. I I'll see my friends from earth below, E561 Slim, Pat and Red, some others I know. Q W e'll smoke and enjoy our poker games, MY Let St. Pete keep bank, and the players' names. I y I'm a-workin' like Hades to earn my fare, 1 'Cause when they take the roll call I'll be there. -Al Moore l A Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-lfwo 27 SQEBQWQD Q L Congratulations to the Graduczting Class GLENDALE PAINT 8: PAPER CO. 119 S. BRAND BOULEVARD See us for Artists' Material, Lessons in Jesso Plaque VVork, Fabric Painting, Pictures and Picture Frames as . V ' e V NTLEY llUllMl ' ii A A f- "K ifsgefrf '75 61 f-. isueupgrs: EiSERHGE -fi, WW o U. -Qlgek.. 460 W. Loo Feliz Road Glen. 49, cAo. 7315 , Headquarters ' l Fimgncing CERTIFIED LUMBER Y P an: l Suddgn Sgrqjifg 'ITh8 Qlllllify LdIf5,, F3 ROUND Two A 'Q In a cemter at Middlebur , Vt., is a stone, erected by a widow to her lovin Y Y g 4 husband, bearin this inscri tion: kj, . g PR i H est in peace- Until we meet again." 7 HELPFUL HENERY 5 HlVIy hair is fallin outf, admitted the timid man in the chemist's shop. 'cCan g X you recommend something to keep it in?7' HCertainly,W re lied the obligin assistanttt, uhere is a nice cardboard boxf, P g in i - QA' Keep Your Feet Happy and You'll Be Happy Too! p . Wear comfortable Cushion Soles, restful Ideal Arch Shoes. Wggr Graceful Flexible Rigid Shoes bring you to the BROWN-BILT V close of day peppy. :L 7 WINKLER,S BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE 1 K!! I 122 N. Brand Boulevard Glendale lQf A l Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-three bm' l ,lo f -e fe-e e. ff e Y , A QAQDYV GD 92 QVJXMUQK MKG? C NME' Q' e 5 N., ,K ,, , - MX ,., I SHARP'S HoME LUNCH 200 W. Broadway 5 Soap Boxer-mAh, gents, if we all had our rights, I should be ridin' in me own carriage now, as I a've done before? Q Skeptic-'cYeah, but yer poor old mother couldn't push you nowfl p F i Courtesy and Service Our Slogan 5 MODERN EQUIPMENT FRIGIDAIRE FOUNTAIN PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST kj ' fum Q LEWIS' DRUG STORE 'Q Corner Pacific and Dryden Avenue 1 Free Delivery, All Hours 5 Phone Glendale 1860 Glendale Y l XJ XJ 561 HAW, HAW! An American visiting London for the first time, desperate from having to tip V-Pj 1 so much, finally entered the Washroom of his hotel. He was faced by a sign which read, uPlease tip the basin after usingf, I c'l'm hanged if I will," said the Yankee, turning on his heel. n'I'll go dirty lirstli' kj She: L'I'm so glad you've come. We're going to have a young married couple J x 5 for dinnerf' I-Ie: 'Tm glad, too. They ought to be tender." Q LEXINGTON DRUG CO. TUCKER BROS. Brand at Lexington Phone Glen. 7000 KJ ICT Q Compliments of Q CENTRAL SUPPLY STATION 228 W. Broadway Glendale, Calif. Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-four ' f V ,AKQDIQQ V I ,QE U QLQD so Q?2C 95 CQTXL Q is fo QS CQSQQQESQE Z7 5Se5l9QKfQ5 QQQQQVWQ of 5 5 Q5 U E XJ im? Q X, F35 'f E FAQS? 1 1 I .Q 1 V, Jr Qi 251 1 Qi? CQEQQQ3 27 iQ5l9Qf4fQD f35 E PACIFIC NORTHWEST SERVICE STATION V S. G. LATTA, Proprietor 1101 N. Pacific Avenue, Corner Dryden Street F ' CJ RICHFIELD, RED CROWN and UNION GASOLINES 56 All the Leading Brands of High-Grade Oils Goodyear Tires and Tubes AS SHE IS SPOKE Hwossatchagotfp' LJ iZAfnojJnd0s. Ijlssditionf' rfxfx-,L Enthinklnnut? 'Q uNaw. Nothininut ,cep lasspeechcoolidges Lottarotf' HDonsayso? Wosswetherpredickshun?" HSez rain. Donbleevethofi HFunthingthiswetherneverkintellwassgunnadof' 'Ufhasrightf' X 1 L! fmt POPULAR 309165 ru EVE.l?yDBY LIFE-."v0-DE-0-D0-D0-' Q 1 Vmmillfllllll Q?-'R ' of feef " lx be f m,L.?,,L'12i5N 99561 4, . . N X TWA? QNA rmm- ,FXR ef . ! , i 6 Q ifw me T311---ns-HS gy, 539' Qfgkk V if 1 YQ, J O0 5 ,, Q I 6 p" 1 Q 4 . i 4 ' T G r f , 4 1 A f 1 ,a f gif ,, 0 qui VMKAP-D-Q llIIi1Hsii1lll1IIl11I1Qw K , 1 one-ERP gk! S5-A w' ff 1 sum, -I-GO E -M, L , I THES'ri?T65Evi1ecaou5lg K N I W" - Q -f f T 1 I rw BA ' ' . X 'fi' Eifgiiwo :im 11 515 Yimfl-F3553 1' ' limi, I ', f Q, :maria V hd- ,S 3 B ke 1 - S "iii I Jag F' Air BQ K gwc 7 . X W 0 . 3 , V, fa, Q f ,g f v if fu if N I 4. 5 5 Mm My u ' X hifi -3 ""'-" ?'? f f - Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-fifve Csfxsilw to mmre QXLKQQQQB Z7 QQSQQQKQ5 ev Aifiiiii it awyer Motor Co. Q it, W J: rv rttatree ,ad tsetratasteta l l J sf ..,4,.4 0- GLENDALE- CAME' , 5 S B A Q ll 5 ei I 563: Qi lp 55631 K4 5 F61 f :fmt Elderly Aunt: HI suppose you wondered, dear little Howard, why I left you Q' so abruptly in the lane. I saw a man, and, oh, how I ranf' Howard S. '4Did you get him?" fx Mistress: "Did the mustard plaster do you any good, Bridget Maid: uYesg but, begorry, mum, ut do bite the tonguef, Mistress: 'cDid the fisherman who stopped here this morning have frogs, legs ?" Nora: 'cSure, mum, dunno. He wore pants? :That makes a difference," said Willie, snipping off the left ear of one of the twins. The following bit from a letter of thanks is cherished by its recipient: uThe beautiful clock you sent us came in perfect condition, and is now in the parlor on top of the book shelves, where we hope to see yousoon, and your husband, also, if he can make it convenientf' KJ ,QCD Stranger: "And who are the Murphys' ancestors?,' Mr. Murphy: "Ancestors? Whatis that?" First: 'CI mean whom do the Murphys spring from?" Second: 'cThe Murphys spring from no one. They spring at thimlv Page T1-wo Hundred Fifty-six 5 QiGE? CQQECMQJQQE 27 5319249 fiGl92ffwfQD GY 1 ' N 55 rg AY gi Q Q ff S! G E 33 kj Q A j FRANK WYKOFF GLENDALE S5 rm QQ -FASTEST GRO N U A Zig GELE S Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-sefven munnav sc ces Quality Printers -GOING and G AST KJ 5 U f5?1 l2YCQNiLCi95 Cam Emma cjgwfwaaa at fagvaymy aaaapirau J E S W P- it Q Y tg 2 X LJ K! Q . K5 3 TLS cover for tLis annual was created b11 Q 1. Q IDEBERHITLCCREA Commun tv, Q Q 421 East Sixth Street t6 U Los Anqelc-as b Z! Calif. fmt Eg Q Q 2 5 a U Page fwo Hundred Fifzy-eight Qiaaiffma attmiaamffamfaiaaaxmafas Q El 55 ty- k. f l 3 3 1 1, 1 I J 55? 1 ta, E I ff C2 Qt if " l ,A Aff 51 9 ggi L I .. GLENDALE TYPEWRITER SHOP H. C. SCHUMACHER M ET All Makes Sold, Rented and Repaired Full Line of Supplies See the New Royal Portable A l 146 S. Brand Phone Glendale 5523 Mistress: cflane, l saw the milkman kiss you this morning. ln the future I will take the milk inf' kj Jane: u'Twouldn't be no use, mum. He's promised never to kiss anybody but mef' C161 Ollice Boy: HPlease, Mr. Jones, my grandmother is dead, and so I must get off early to go to the funeral match-I mean the baseball ceremonies-that is-li He fblushingl: NDO you play croquet?', ' She ffiery redj: HNO, mama says itis wicket." to I M Q h There once a goofy young swain, 1 i""7"'TQQ9 X Revarded b irls with disdain, D Y g 'el'-:N Till at football he played, X 0 " Kicked a goal while fans prayedg Q l ' J - GL Now he keeps them away with a cane. y X NV A x ,G-7. Q 1- U Z I 'JU Q ' 1 4 1 l. V i Q ' A sailor has no EZ time o l ' ,, yqg,,!gI Xf:asaaz,2?OrteIzairi-mb 1 NV Exposed to IC galesg A ' fn I And then in KC he makes a slip, f' -QQ Or if he DZ grows, A tumble off the RD ship, A Q 4 y '46 And in the CE he goes. Q Q' 'W in ' A ' ---.- ,Q w ' f A ly Xl Ni m Q At ninety miles i .j' , W ,f PAJQMQL Drove Oswald Wilde, He hit a tree, And now he's spiled. Page Tfwo Hundred Fifty-nine I ou, FOR A CAN OPENER l L-, l 4 P CQSCKQMCCQE ZZ! CE?29Q2f?4D QQQEQKQD I l if SWQA Q CQSQCQQQE Z7 553529226649 i5lMfwfQ of HNOW, Charlie," said Mrs. Park, MI want you to be good while l'm outf' ul'll be good for a nickelf' Charles replied. c'Charley,'7 she said, HI want you to remember that you ean't be a son of mine E unless you're good for nothing." Q Fond Mother: ujane, has Tommy come home from school yet?" Jane: HI think so. I haven't seen him, but the cat is hiding under the stovef, His wife: "Did you tip the waiter? He: 'GYes, so to speak. I turned him downf' Y HI pay as I gof' declared the pompous citizen. 4'Not While I'm running these apartmentsf, declared the janitor. uYou,ll pay as you move inf, Miss Hill: '4What IS The Hague tribunal?" kj Q Vic: mThe Hague tribunal ar-it ,Q Miss Hill: 'GDon't say are, Victor, use isf, Vic: Wfhe Hague tribunal isbitrates national controversies. I He: uDearest, if I had known this tunnel was so long l,d have given you a jolly hugf, X 5 She: uDidn't you?" Why-why-- X y g ef l 565 I for ' 5-9-9-all-Ulalalllg-HIFI!-Ha j Bl I0 EL! Going to work.. . . continuing High I lfpfy Scl1ool.... entering C.ollege.... I IQ important steps all. Proper 5 I clothes mean a lot . . . . they count. l MULLEN aa BLUETI' I U l lfml U Varsity Lane Clotlzesn .Q ,Q Los Angeles Hollywood Pasadena BI , IJ 7 BIB-BIQIBIHIHIBIBIHIB-Blill-Bl Page Tfwo Hundred Sixiy 'l , ' I Jfi sci if H 3Z4 Q? C Zo CECQQE QQSCKQMQE Z7 QQBEQU QZQBQQQKQD Q51 ' Sailor: 4'Eight bells and all's welllv Mrs. Pohunk ffeeblyjz HI guess, Josiah, he hasn't looked on this side of the boat, or head know better? X He: mfhereis a great picture here we ought to see., She: "What is it?,' kj First: uOne of rembrant'sf' 4 Second: 'cLet's go. I haven't been to a show since I've been in Europe." QQ , , 1 In writing a sketch of Washington a pupil ended her essay by saying: L'Wash- l ington married a famous belle, Martha Curtis, and in due time became the father 'mg of his countryf, Benevolent Gentleman: ulVly little boy, have you no better way to spend this Lf beautiful afternoon than by standing in front of the gate, idling away your time?" kj Q. Boy: ul ain't idling away my time. There is a chump inside with my sister S61 who's paying me ten cents an hour to watch for pop." U . . . l JN uAll r1ght on behind there?', called the conductor from the back of the 'cdlnkyfi P ' 4gWait a shakef' cried a shrill voice. '4Wait till I get my clothes on." 7 Everybody rubbered expectantly. A small boy was struggling to get a basket - of laundry aboard. ,- Q Compliments of TANNER and HALL Buick Dealers Lx 563 622 S. Brand Boulevard Glendale 5 When Words Fail-"Say it with Flowers" 2 U GLENDALE FLORIST by ff? 128 S. BRAND BOULEVARD ,Q 1 X Cut Flowers of Quality for Every Occasion Q Phone Glendale 1155 Glendale, Calif. N, 4, Page Tfwo Hundred Sixty-one . U QEQXTQDYQQQKQNLQCEQD C 2 5 f -. QCVQEELMUCQDE 27 56292549 AKCBNEEQKQD Q 5 ALEXANDER THEATRE GLENDALES FINEST PLAYHO USE l Popular Matinees Every Day Now Offering the Pick of the VVorld's Best Pictures 61 I Also Fanchon and Marco's HStage Specialties" lyiatinee Daily, 1:30 to 5100 P. M. Evenings, 6:30 to 11:00 P. M. 5 She: MI want some cigars for my husband for Christmasfi He: uwhat kind, madam?,' LJ She: c'Well, I clon't know, exactlyg but he's a middle-aged man and always kj dresses in black? W ea The inventor of a new feeding bottle for infants sent out the following among his directions for using: When the baby is done drinking it must be unscrewed and laid in a cool place E under the hydrant. If the baby does not thrive on fresh milk, it sohuld be boiled. XJ i . . . 3 . "' , W dtlzlefze Equzpment for Every Sport kj 56. my Featuring Football Supplies for ,Q j Q ' , , the Coming Season S Seventh L i E - - r FAber r 1 ' 2020 A My 5 Give ' , l VILL DE PARIS ygi i Los ANGELES L . Open from 11 A. M. to 1 A. M. Saturday until 2:30 A. M. 5 CHICAGO CHOP SUEY PARLOR I KJ Chinese Dishes KJ KO Food to Take Out at All Times of the Day .Q Finest American Dishes a la Carte MRS. MAYEDA, Proprietress 119 S. Central Avenue-at West Broadway Glendale 5694 Page Two Hundred Sixty-tfwo 1 U 595136353 E6 I 2 E c 1 1 Q fxx f' 7' 1 w r wa L 6 I ' 1 kg 'N ic? K 1 Q 233 ,. w Y L E fx X9 o 5? gf Ml fp 1 ,fu I 1 wf 5 1 v Page T-wo Hundred Sixt x V X XN Ml X w X F i 3 1 1 QU af E A M Q2 1 I ffm ,Qi Q , X. xxx! 1 I F F62 'Q f V,-X: vw' XXQQQ Ne 2 1255? W 532 I-'v i il M 3 3 fo XJ y kj iQ: I, Z jkj lim? HQ 2 ? 27 QQQSQKQD QQEEEHQD can Qt . DRY CLEANING AND DYEING 9409 one l U1 Better Main Plant: Glendale Office: Ei 2995 Glendale Boulevard 213 E. Broadway ,Q Phone Olympia 2141 Phone Glen- 155 Clothex do help you win- Dry Clean them oftener XJ 1 19 iandardf' 'X X , 0 0 QA NAME you should remember rj 5 X . when in need of note books... f m composition books. . .spelling blanks ..... pencil blanks ..... pencil tablets .... drawing pads 5 ...memo books and loose leaf kj fillers. Q THE STHTIONERS CORPORATION 525 SOUTH SPRING STREET '- LOS ANGELES Page Tiwo Hundred Sixty-four efafwme ew Q we 3 fWm ki 5 Q foiiiii i N Z? QBWLQD ll-QDQQWQVWQD C551 J rw as KZ E51 A ff-'1 2 P kj' Hot: MSO, you graduated from a barber college, eh, whatis your college yell?,' 563 Snuff: uCut his lip, cut his jaw, leave his face raw, raw, RAWl,' ' fo ' Willie Qaged fivel, after his first football game, prayed with true football snap in the following manner: K4 'Qjl uGod bless papa, , God bless mama, God bless Willie, 3 RAH! RAH! RAHV' 23525 4 Q l J oufnbi eMy fathefyas 3 great track man in his day? l Q 2212, Page Tfwo zfunmd sixty-,iw sfQi,5D Q32fqioQfliQi93 CQA4L r E Y CD on Q CQELMQEE 27 Q29QQ4QD SQQQLQQWQQQ S 'af f 95 L --if 'I l 7 - ' - , G K Q ,lx L ! b , f A LG ---" y 'Agar' Q4 Q f A G A Q Q. 'E ' l ,JI X XX 64 Q X V X , Qxg v xx Z 5 -w M me S L 1 Q A l 5' , .W Q 0 0 rg: ..Q- we Q y --e gals, dy !7:Fgf?l y . Z Q gl Q., lb QT, n f m l 4? J " y 'Q' fr o wn". y y l THE WORLD'S OLDEST WEEKLY xf 561 " f 155 QUALITY SERVICE STAFION y Fiwe Gallons of Gasoline Free to Eweryone-Come In and Let Us Explain Cx 300 E. Colorado Boulevard A. V. SCHMID, Proprietor Phone Glen. 6915 , 5 K-7 Mary B.: 66Why do you want me to take the morning glory os my Horal em- A f-EWR blem9" L 4lChuck": uBecause the morning glory knows when to shut upf, KA A 5 VVOUD-JACKSON ARMS CO. Q RJ Sporting Goods Q ,fro lo X 843 S. Los Angeles Street L05 Angeles, Calif. ll Get Your School Discount kj 5 Page Tfwo Hundred Sixty-si 5 l l f1Q QEMiQli fe cszimaae CFQMMQB 227 155252549 QMQKQ Q Z5 E 561 I lC0ntinued from Page 1002 We, Nita and Wanda Arbogast, the Cum-Chewing Twins, hereby bequeath our stock of Wrigleyis or Adams, to our famous dramatic coach, Leland Bruce. fAsk Tony. He knowsj. I, Sally Dyer, leave my pugilistic ability to Mary Bear realizing she will need it. fBolling-pin? We wonderl. I, Al Chase, leave my ability to make love to-dun't esk. I, Becky Brant, leave my splendid executive ability to Sal Hoover. fCharity, girls, charityfl . A I, Bob Curwell, leave my quiet and genteel manner to Dave Winans. flVIore blondesj. - I, Carla Tomaso, do hereby bequeath my esteemed position as girls' warden to any girl with a perfect record. fHow about Jane Dyer?D. We, Bill Halstead, and Jack Packard leave ,Iulia to Oceanside. fGone, but not forgottenl. To ,lane Snyder, first in war, first in peace, first in the hearts of the students, the Seniors leave their profound affections. flVlore slipsj. All therest of our goods, chattels, leases, plate jewels, and household stuff whatsoever after our debts and legacies are paid and our funeral expenses dis- char ed, we give, devise, and bequeath to Glendale High whom we ordan and make S executor of this our last will and testament. And we do lntreat and appoint the said Glendale High to be Overseer hereof and do revoke all former wills. And publish this to be our last will and testament. In witness whereof, we have hereby put our hand and seal this day of June 16, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-seven. BY US: Seniors. Notary Public: TVIVIWNJLAFAA. WVITNESSZ 1. Tyupa Noddle. 2. Diga Bean. 3. Iustha Type. 5 kj 56 2? i 29 K ty Z ,1 e Q fd ?f, ,. it Q gg 1 tif if in , l p V1 V If ki f f , lf- To Our Alma Mater, we leave memories of gladnessg but with tears of sadness Q ' we depart from the portals we love so well, and thou h we ma never return, ou . . . 3 9' 9' will be a guiding star to our future lives, and may we never forget you and our happy days together. Page Tfwo Hundred Sixty-se-ven sk! . DFA ft NA V ii H . . U 5iQDl3l 321f 95f Y' Y v "' rm ' " Y' G. ' A 'DL- Q fe dosage? Z7 QQQQMQD QLQVXQ Q . 1 ,I 5 W 5 5 1 5 5 On tll'1lC G .... 19aa ILfsl5 P,.lr .l40vem1eul Q g Hnghway of 1L111I"e CLUB PINS E Designed Free 1 4 coRREcT CLOTHES AND l 1 I GOOD IMPRESSIONS ARE' Qmgggygggl Our Designers are at 5 BooN COMPANIONS Qi Q Your Service 1 ' Q LJ " " " few 'Q smmudg J. A. MEYERS Sc Co., INC. Q 616 Broadway Since 1912 UN Los ANGELES Manufacturers of 1 Apparel fof' School and Collzgd School and College Jevvelry AX 5 724 S. Hope Los Angeles X yxj ki fd 0 E31 1 lkjh Mecl1anzcalWork on 1927 Stylus Done by 1 FJ MURRAY Sc GEE, PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 7 120 N. Broadway Los Angeles L My XJ f,Ns.x 3 COMMERCIAL ART SL ENGRAVING CO. Qi 417 E. Pico Los Angeles WEBER-MCCREA CO., COVERS AND BINDING ' ' 421 E. Sixth Los Angeles KJ EYJ FRED HARTSOOK, PHOTOGRAPHERS 5651 114 E. Broadway Glendale ,Q M. F. WEAVER. PHQTOGRAPHER A 'W 141 W. 42nd Place Los Angeles 1 Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight , ' feixebzffufs ezelimmeiezcmsesefes ewqgeeeb JN LX ix gif f 4 vdix K? N, ff ig! IL N 1 C 1 3 fm P ' W 1 . fx X I. V .giliii 'Lf nl. ws, Qu. fx .XJ . 2.511 j " V179 'rf f 75k-..'f'A v bfi -- v. .-.hw - P- -- ii - ". 2 if jA:.7QZr?f g1f3.,j,g ,. .mfg w. nw wg ff L :Q f i ., :gb -em, xflwii 'N S ,QL .M " 1 ' , D F .169 QQ 1' f Q75 Q55 1 xx ' Q 'X Y X X4 X f ' Q ,FX ' ' .. X A N Page TA-wa Hundred Sixty-nine 7'fi""i'f ff' wifi' H" ' ' ,ff --'fi'-Ag" X , ff--'QL ' x X 7 r kv' K1 VM... 3 U ,Hx ' K Vx 'X x,,Xf 'VSH x L 3 bi, rf F ' BF: A xx 11 X ,rw 1. ' x' Ng ,fs ik Q34 N 3 wfi R 1 'XX 1 XX K-N . F X 3 I xx..,'l ."'fW-X ' f X 1 . 'Ns , IL, V, ' if , 1 sk I'?.f1u,',f 5 41 LQ5?f14Z: fLV" if , .? - 9:gQ' ' Q1 ,J fo , C52 CEMMQ53 27 iQl9 v QQQQXQ of Art Contributions I COLOR PLATES ' School ......... . ...... Dorothy West Classes ............ Events ........,........ i Sports ................. loshes ...... BLACK AND WHITE 3 3 .....Wesley Craig Mary McCoy Harvard ,......... -----------------b----------- -------- and Jeannette Gold ..Frances Runge .LaVerne' Shaw Organizations ........ -4---------- ..........Kathryn Taggart Marjorie Cotton Faculty Administration ......... ,............,......................... ........ M a ry McCoy Student Administration .....,.,. ............ O live Kastler Social Events ...................... .......... J oseph Kneisel Debating ,,,,,,,,, ....i..., M arian Manzer l 5 Music... Drama ................ ....... ..........Martha Burger .....Milton Learn Q63 Minor Sports ........ ................ M ary McCoy 4 Girls, Sports ...... ......... L Orraine Rockwood ' Ex Libris ......... ............ C hristine Vahey Borders ........... ................... M ary Goto End Cuts ............ ................ M artha Carpenter Senior Panels ....... .............................. E dythe Dally kj Cartooning ......... ....... J ack Packard, Rod Scribner 6 Cover .......... ........... ......... M a ry McCoy 2 Floors MUSIC AND ARITHMETIC 4 Floofs w of Pianos of Music We believe a musical education is just as important as studying arithmetic. Q It is absolutely a mistake in this day and age to neglect a child's musical education. That as-.1 gan f 5 LJ to Ei ti is the reason we offer free lessons with musical instru- kj for ments purchased at our store. Come in and let us talk V . x Q it over today. Exfljgjjjzjfjjfaff At-water-Kent - GLENDALE MUSIC CO. 0112-Dif1lRf1f1i0J iv SALMACIA BROS. 118 S. BRAND GLENDALE Page Tfwo Hundred Sefverity W P if AAKQY Vi KQE3 . 5 5535? Q5ie552+4 Q5? CONE V cexmeQ1tQ3222e5eMf..v ftbwfefo Q j WM 2 Q 5 E fo? U' C Qq We p 5 G H M en , ,. iii! .fi . f It Los Angeles Coaching School --Inei Senior and t A . Open Af! Tear A x7Zl71Z07' Enfer Any Time 0 Hnfihgy Seffionf Hgh Permfnaf Affenfion ' Indz"Uz'dual Pronzotion Sgflgglj College Pf6f7dfdfZ'07Z Tutor: fa Tmfvel D A. A. Macurda and M. C. D k f ly f 1 y bers Univers y of Californ L A g I l609 West Ninth Street Telephone DUr1kirk Page Tfwo Hundred S 53256 f'K?DE!f?fQFQiCQE2VCQNlLQiQ5 Coon rl. L mf Q www QQXMQQQQQ 27 fieviewfa Qvgwfffdp ff iiw7ffj!iZ7Q,4,LjQ QWQ NJ QQ 0-' 'K 'W e 0 V 7i,'7'2 7Q'im4igLg if MLS... will-DN fHg A V , M giX xx w ,, X , U ff ' L,,fAf, , AMW 4 f 694W ff' Q E Iij, A W, Fi ' f i f "ff K iff ffl XJ gi J J Q 27 . ff my Q KJQJQWAJMWJMQW ,V 13 r Q fb E I V . SX Qi My I f ' ,-F 5 is if XXKv,q,gQA,XfJfJMamf,SOxJ . -Q E ZQW Page T-wo Hundred Sefvenly-tfwo ' J J QS Emmfmv QLCQ2 32Kcf,NxszLUQs CQXLQQQ N it if N

Suggestions in the Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) collection:

Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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