Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 282

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1929 volume:

IV IilV MV WV WV lA lilU! W| flM % ' .wi w| •m hM ( 1 l B I hM •WB. htm iWa, llv hM niWa 1 1 LuS 1; KIM iiwl Hm W rM !i1 V lil VW lilV lil VW UTV P w lil 1 9 C ■ ' cfhe Stulus 1929 Qlenddle Union High School FOREIDORD N this edition of the Stylus we have sought to perpetuate the set- tings, traditions and events of the school vear 1928-1929. It has been a year filled with good things in every field of endeavor — a year that will linger long in the memories of all who have participated in it, directly or indirectly. Next year the halls of Glendale will miss the presence of half of its students, for they will be enrolled in the new Herbert Hoover High School. With •-hem go our best wishes for continued achievement and success. Since this is the last year that the school ' will be written of as one unit, it has been our highest aim to make the 1929 Stylus a book that will be held dear by all. A Q ' dble of Contents ( .o SCHOOL CLASSES RARUARD EUENTS CLUBS SPORTS HUMOR (V - I. ki Dedication TO MISS E. MAUD SOPER luho, ds head of the Depdrlment of Rislorij and Chdirman of Senior Class uAduisers, has iporked unceasingli for the betterment of Qlendale Union Righ School, this book is affectionately dedicated y y C, vAa - - d AaX aa J 2A i - Aj aJw - " - aJ oo - JLJIJ ( W- - - -9a,0oj xu LiojL-v ' tj i Aji- j t5£oi. cli! J i:: ii-OL - ' vJ COu. — J! v ii JlAjiilija, A Ow ' . - ' - ?::iiiLCiL aJi- Wfc su 0 ' if -- .a.- a- ( ■ ] [ 8 I 9 ] I 111 I MR. MOYSE ' S MESSAGE " The last year together! " How otten have we heard that phrase this year, not only from the assembly platform, but from the students as they stand in knots in the hall talking — the last year together in a physical sense but my wish for our school is that no year will be the last year together in the spiritual sense. Next year Glendale will have its two high schools and in many ways that is going to be a help. There will be smaller groups, more personal con- tacts, more chance for leadership for the students, friendly associations in extra curricular activities. But there must be no envy or rivalry or jealousy — we are always both Hoover and Broadway, the schools of the Glendale Union High School District. We are spiritually one. Whatever honors come to one come to b oth. They are won for our high school district and so to you Seniors who are going out 1 would say that you can always re- member yourselves as the last gradu- ating class from the one high school of Glendale, but I would promise you in the name of the students who will come after you that though housed in separate buildings they will ever seek to keep the unity of purpose and de- votion to our (jlendale Union High School District that you in the past have shown. GEORGE MOYSE. r 15 1 Another year has gone by, and once more our vaUant seniors are leaving us, as the old saying is, " going out into the world. " I fancy, though, that it will be quite the same world as the one in which they have been in up to the present time, with the same problems, knocks, and lessons to learn. As each year ' s class goes out, those who have watched them through their four years of high school find in their hearts a very earnest wish that the school has given them a philosophy with which to meet the problems of life, and that generosity, kindness, and a sweet reasonableness will mark their dealings in life. Seniors, our heartfelt wishes go with you! May you find that our desire for you is in a measure true, and that after your four years in high school you are better equipped to face the problems of life. Ethel Hume Flood Movse. Mr. A. L. Ferguson, boys ' vice- principal, leaves the Broadway High School this year to assume the princi- palship of the new Herbert Hoover High School. His record is one of sixteen years untiring service in behalf of Glendale schools. Mr. Ferguson first came to Glendale in 1913. From 1914 to 1919 he was Head of the De- partment of Mathematics. From 1919 to the present year he has held the office of vice-principal, and since 1921 has been principal of the Exening High School. Mr. Ferguson leaves accompanied by the trust and affection of all of his associates and of the entire student body. The deep regret at his going is only compensated by the knowledge that Hoover High is inestimablv the Sjaincr. I ( 1 FACULTY DEPARTMENTS COMMI-.KC. |. RlllL I5AKER, I Iciul (iKUTUri)E 15 ALL KI) TllUM AS R. Mkown Fi.oHF.Ncu IUell Hkdwn Elizabeth Hurcilam Nathalie CIarfinkle Helen (ioldthwaite Mabel Mi-rphy Marcaret Nelson L. S. Noble RiTH Starr James M. Steele Harriet Switzer Mable Teed Ercil V. Adams Philip ' . R. Adams Elizabeth Bennette Lillian Bidwell Harold L. Brewster Jessie Evans Corbett Harry S. Dl ' kes Delmar ]. Edmondson Anna S. Elam Mary Creath Cjoldsmith ENGLISH Jennie Y. Freeman, Heud Lois Goodin Dana L (Jrover Mary Hairgrove Frances Hall Ella M. Hardy Beatrice Helmer Elwyn Guy Hillegas Mabel Irwin Franc Rae Jennings Katherine Lloyd Frances Mains Nell Kepley Martin Dorothy Poppy Mary Rigg Neva Schroeder Helena J. Shade Ruth B. Shearin Helen G. Sherwood Bert S. Steelhead Marion L. Underwood Margaret L. Zeller [ 17 1 ■1 1 ji U H M i Bj MMI J€ ' p puuH r4 B B B v; L- |fl| ■y ■hM I HOME ECONOMICS Ellen ]. Hanson, Head Dorothy H. Ashworth Helen Hairgrove WiLHELMINA HoBUSH Edna Moffatt Cleorice Richards Charlotte Spier SCIENCE Clayton T. Westo ' er Helen S. Moir Frank M. Gulick Eldred ' . Anspach Earl T. Brown. Head A. B. C. Jacobs William A. Nord D. C. Winkler Eleanor B. Green Freeland Templeton Loren W. Kitch Theresa M. Cornelius Otho Pettyjohn W. E. McDonald [ 18 ] MUSIC Zlla M. Zeicler, Head Harry W. Anderson Florence Parker Irene Pattiscn Florence Rogers FOREIGN LANGUAGE Dorothy Gilson, .hting Head », „ D isY Lee Monroe Millicent Alvord VT n i- Ancele Nivon Naomi Keck GertrvdeCa.n Marion Pierce Uxn.taCourtenaye Ha el Rolfe Frances Jackson Helen Troup Mabel Lambert Marjor.e Tlft LavraManetta Herman Wiebe T X T- Rvth Williams Fay McEndree Jeannette Miller 1 «- " pd ?|i i i V-r [ 19 1 ART Mary Beth Abbott, Head Jean Abel Esther Crandall Mary Denny Bertha Foster Doris Spencer Madge Stephenson Frances Ahl Alice Crawford Bessie Field Ida Gunderson Jessie Hill HISTORY E. Maud Soper, Hind IvA Hunter Roy D. Johnson John E. Kienle Clara Lauderdale, Gladys Leonard " Ella Macnuson K.ENNETH Montgomery Wallace Rankin (trace Rensch Herman H. Wiebe 20 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Normal C I Iaviii kst, Hccid Florence Knight, Head Howard Bvtterfield X ' lcTOR Cameron Rl ' sseli. C ' ripe X ' iCTOR FrANCY (ieorce Sperry Eugene Woli-e Mary Ashead Myrtle Bvrbank Winifred Champlin Helen Cox Marie Haberman Catherine Musselman MATHEMATICS O. C McDowell, Head Clara Brees Jennie McGregor Estelle Colgrove Gladys Schnoor Douglas Gosserand Ernest Stirwalt Inez Ledvard Arndt Tande Anabel McClellan Gladys Tilley Merle McGrath Elsie Wix . i.M ' [ 21 ] MECHANICAL ARTS Morgan N. Smith, Head James E. Clark Walter Gorman Dana Grover Martin J. Hanson (jeorge lockwood Bert Rolfe Beulah Woods OFFICE FORCE Dorothy M. Asquith DoROTHV Biggs Chester Bryan Ethel Carrington Preston Follen Dorothy Herring Dorothy Hikes Frances Knight Catherine McIntosh Esther Mitchell Irving Oliver Elsa Persson Annie Prout Mildred Sawyer Fred A. Sihler Jane Fansett [ 21 ] TUCENT ADMINI TCATICN FIRST SEMESTER CABINET The tirst semester cabinet of this year was especially successful in that it accomplished many important things. One of the most useful projects completed by that body was the re-arrangement of assembly seating. Other accom- plishments were the fostering of campaign for a new hall jid- w J control system and the securing of several fine blankets to k ' .9 be used by the football team. Arrangements were completed for the installing of a public address system on the football field. This novel scheme was very successful in that it gave to the large crowds which attended the games an opportunity to follow the plays and learn the names of the players. H The cabinet roster was headed by the president. Bill f .BI WH Gray, who was aided by a very competent staff of secretaries. BUI Gray i)- y g WrSV SEMESTER OFFICERS Bill Gray - - " President JuneYaeger Secretary of State Bob Lee - - - . - - - - - Secretary of Assemblies Dorothy Jodon Secretary of Finance Stanley Pagceot ------- Secretary of Publicity Rex Morthland - - Secretary of Debating Dorothy Thompson Secretary of Girls Emery Wanless Secretary of Boys Dorothy Van Dyke ------ Secretary of Girls ' Athletics Milton Morehead Secretary of Boys ' Athletics Richard West - - - - , - - -. - Senior Representative Lenard Davis - funior Representatire Sidney Briggs ------- ' Sophpmore Representative Robert Harper Freshman Representative . l. Madrid ------ Chairman of Senior Council Lcc I in Dyke SECOND SEMESTER CABINET By fostering many new plans that were used to the benefit ot tlie sluilenl body the second semester cabinet completed a term that was declared most successful. This body endeavored to carry out the motto of the school, " Scholarship, Sportsmanship antl Service, " in all its actions and carried on its meetings in the best of order. K)% TFS The seconti semester ' s cabinet was instrunienlal in H M bringing forward the latest plan lor hall supervision. It also was successful in putting over a bigger and better Carnival in June. The committees appointed from the cabinet spent a great deal of time preparing the many en- tertainments provided at the big event of the year. The _ distribution of life passes to those athletes who have gained honors in Cj. U. H. S. was another ot the projects completed by this year ' s cabinet. (_ . . 7 )Malrji,i SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Merle Stale V - - President Carrie Sle Howell Secretary oj State )ane Neel -------- Secretary oj Assemblies Helle Gray - . Secretary of Finance Robert Harris Secretary of Publicity RoswELL Bassell - - Secretary of Debating Betty Alley Secretary of Girls Therom Ramey Secretary of Boys Mae McElman- -- --.- Secretary of Girls ' Athletics Dick ' anderwood - W - - - - Secretary of Boys ' Athletics Curtis McFaddex k ' lA ' Senior Representative Ralph Cvssisciy( li Junior Representative |iM Bob Foulks - I - - - - - Sophomore Representative Grace Stii ' A ,1 Chairman of Student Council AV Gray ' ctuderwood McEhiidt} tfcll Harris Riimey Alley -■ I 25 I STUDENT COUNCIL Since its origin in 1 )27, the Student Council has continued to aid in the promotion ot student body control at Cilendale Union High School by its work of dealing with the students ' problems in a judicial manner. Two members of the Council are elected at the Student Body election, while the other three members are chosen by the cabinet. The group of students selected meet every day during the third period in order that the problems and troubles of the students may be given careful consideration. During the second semester the Council instituted the new system of giving the students notice of loss of merits. .Mthough the new hall plan has considerably lessened the work of this group, the Student Council is still an active part of the school. It is a group that represents the students and understands the students " problems. It is becom- ing more and more established as the seat of justice for the student body as a whole. The Student Council membeiif for the first semester were Al Madrid, Chairman; Dick West, Kenneth Evans, Grare Stipp, and Jesse Peinado. For the second semester thev were Cirace Stipp, ChairiViain; John Pagliuso, Dorothy Thompson, [ackson Wheeler, and Sidney Briggs. W )7 Et ' iins Pe ' .nado Thompson Bnggs Pagliiisi I 26 I BOYS ' LEAGUE Maiiuainiiij; .1 liiLjli staiul;irtl ol siliool spiril ami coopcralion anuiiij; llic hoys ol llic school, the l oys ' Lfagiic has coiiiplctccl a very successful season ol accomplishments. The group has emleavored to continually uphold the ideals of its motto, " Pep, Enthusiasm and School Spirit. " One ol the hig accomplishments of the year was the inauguration of a special scries of vocational guidance talks. These talks were given to the hoys hy experts in the various lines of work. The boys ' group was divided off into sections each representing a different profession and on certain league days the sections would meet untler a student chairman and an outside speaker wouKI iliscuss the requirements and problems that one must meet m oriler to succeed in tiiat line ol work. ■Another event put over by the Hoys " League was the annual Stag Party in the Boys ' Gymnasium. This gathering was especially successful because ol the very interest- ing program of boxing, wrestling and tumbling. A new constitution was adopted during the course of the year and a new system of collection of money for the Injured Athletes fund was originated. Boxes were placed at the entrances of the auditorium in which the boys might drop their contribution to the worthy cause. Relorc the new plan was adopted the Boys ' group gave a special Benefit Assembly at which much real talent and entertaininent was offered. First Semester Emery Wanless Russ Hale fvLIAN ' ZuNIGA Earl Sams Al Madrid Milton Morehead THE BOYS ' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD President . - . . - Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer - Entertainment - - - - Welfare . . . . - Order - Second Semester Theron Ramey Wendell Sherman John Adams Dave Smallhorst Bill Straus Al Madrid ' J . Wanless Ramey S icrmnii Sams Smtili iorst 27 GIRLS ' LEAGUE After a year filled with both work and play, the CJirls ' League came out very success- ful in the end by always striving to uphold its motto, " Friendship, Loyalty, and Service, " to the best of its ability. Every member helped to accomplish this mark by cooperating at all times with the executive boards. One piece of outstanding work done by the League was the staging of a Christmas party at the Boyd Street School for the benefit of the many unfortunate children there. During the Christmas season tags were sold for charitable work. The League also sold doughnuts and candy at different times during the year. All the proceeds of these sales was used to continue the philanthropic work of the League. Some of the social doings of the girls were the presenting of a stunt party fall and the promotion of an assembly at Harvard. One of the outstanding social events of the League season was the Football Banquet given by the girls for the members of the three football teams. This gathering proved to have the pep and entertainment that rivalled any previous attempt to stage a banquet. Numbered among the many events of the spring semester were the Luncheon for the old and new officers, the May Day banquet for teachers, the party for the faculty, the cabinet, and class officers and the St. Patricks Day Board Party. Toward the end of the year the Girls ' League gave an afternoon tea at which the girls of the . Senior Class and their mothers were the guests. Music and refreshments were served at all of the league ' s social gatherings. Thompson Alley Grey rlcniing A lor iin MiSpui ihn Birniing uini Gra ujni Sihrtltler SihiMnim J Cuinphcll V.ul inti KUuotj I :?« 1 Throujjhout ihc year the social c-ntcriainmcnt has been untlcr the direction of Louise Johnson, who has been ably assisted by Margaret Hudson, decorations, and Dorothy Thompson, programs; Miss Hanson and Mrs. Tilton have aided to the greatest possible extent in preparing the rclrcshmcnis lor tlu- various social gatherings. Another ot the socials given by the (lirls ' League was tea in the palio ol the school at which the taculty and parents were invited to attend. The Ciirls " League look special pride in the tact that it was able to give generously to all worthy and charitable causes that arose in the past year. First Semester Dorothy Thompson Bettv . llry - Kathleen Grey f ARY . nn Fleming Mary )ane Morgan Marie McSpadden - Helen Schramm Margaret Campbell Marjorie Packard Margaret Graham Frances Birmingham Dorothy ' an Dyke Reita Schrader Betty Clinton OFFICERS President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Uniform Chairman - Entertainment - Finance Welfare - Social - Philanthropic Friendship Secretary of Girls ' .phWij):s ' Ptiblicity , Second Semester - Betty Alley - Margaret Hudson Margaret Campbell Betty Cannon Mary Jane Morgan Elizabeth Talbot-Martin Virginia Reed Virginia Woodward - ' Loi ' isE Johnson Qeraldine Bunzey BAN HaIGHT Mae McElman Dorothy P. ge Lois Kell I 29 ] ALUMNI ASSOCIATION An important link between the students still attending Glendale Union High School and the graduates in college and in the business world is the Alumni Association, an organization that is one of the oldest in the school, having been founded in 1902. One of the most important works carried on by this group was the establishment of a Scholarship fund originated for the purpose of aiding worthy students through school. The fund was compiled from receipts gathered from special alumni performances in the assembly. These performances were in the form of a series of plays and dances which were considered among the prominent events of the year. Immediately after the war days the association reor- ganized and began a long series of very successful years promoting friendship between the school students and the graduates. The first revival of the meetings was in 1924 when the group promoted a new form of Home Coming Day, which included a dance and a baby show. Since that time the organization has continued to foster annual meetings and this year the group has completed a big program of entertainment. The officers of the Alumni Association for the year 1928-1929 were: Andre Jerome Andrews Jean Williams - Miller Fishel - ■ - Ellsworth De Parcq - Bert Foster President ] ' ice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer 30 ] HONOR SOCIETY Striving lo inaiiUain a liigli siantlard ol scholarship among llit stuiltiits ol (ilcmJalc High School, the local Honor Society, Chapter 112, ol the ( ' alilornia Scholarship Society, lias completed one ol the most successtul years since its origin in 1923. The roster ol the group has miihiplieil Ironi its ten original names until the present semester, when over two hundreil scholars were added to the list ol those who have tulltilled the requirements tor membership. In addition to those students who received the bronze, silver and gold awards, manv members ot the gratluating classes were given the State Federation pin, the svmbol ol seven semesters ot honor work. The Federation seal was also placed on the scholars " diplomas and college recommendations. Using a new svstem ol awarding the sil er cup to the class having the most members in the Honor Socictv. the Senior ( lass was given the honor tor both semesters. The two social lunctions held by the Honor Society were declared most successful and enjoyable. During the tall term the annual banquet ol the members was held. Dorothy ' an Dyke, social chairman, had charge ot the atfair. Assisting her were lean Haight, farion Manzer, Betty Biggs and Browning Hervey. In the spring the group journeyed to Brookside Park for its yearly picnic. Meetings were held each month and entertainment was provided for every gathering. The administration of the Honor Society was lett in the hands of the following students during the first semester. Philip Sonntag, president; Frank Levering, vice-presi- dent: Betty Biggs, secretary: Howard CJulick, treasurer; Dorothy " an Dyke, social chair- man, and Bob Berg, publicity chairman. During the second semester .Mice Hitchcock was president; Eleanor Carlton, vice-president; ' irginia Wymore, secretary; Howard Giilick, treasurer, and Rex Morthland, social chairman. The faculty adviser for the year was Mr. Kenneth Montgomery, who was assisted by Miss . hl. Miss Hall, Miss Hunter and Mr. Hillegas. SonnlLij Montgomery H.:clicoct{ I 31 HONOR SOCIETY Gold Pins, 1929 Betty Biggs (3) Mabel Harrison (3) Tacqinvline Estock (3) Doris Hanna ( 3) Alice Hitchcock (3) Ruth Mercer (3 ) Rex Morthland (3) Gladys l atterson (3) Betty Sinclair {3J Margery Wildhack 13) Phil Sonntag (3) ' irginia Wocdard (3) ' irginia Wymore (3) Catherine Zander (3) John Hairgrove (2) Ruth Kreinbring (2) Evelyn Peebles ( 2 ' Howa-d Gulick (1) Jean Haight (2) Maxine Keiser (2) Howard Mann (2) Marian Manzer (2) Irnia Martin (2) Josephine Mosely (2) John Olsen (2) Marjorie Packard (2) Helen Phillips (2) Helen Rosenberg (2) Martha Warfield (2) Ki.hfrt Wilson (2) IClbtTt Beach ( 1 ) t ' leraldine Bunzey ( 1 1 Irene Phariss ( 1 ) Dorothy Clark (1 ) Elizabeth Kurkjian ( 1) Gladys Patterson (1) Doris Stamps (1) 1930 Nellie Burman (2) Doris Granischer (2) Marie Hoffer (2) Robert Berg (1) Miriam Brown ( 1 i Eleanor Carlton ( 1 ) Dorothy Gardner ( I) Gilbert McCann i 1 ) Herbert Mars (1) Ruth Olson (1) Lola May Ritchey ( I ) Madelyn Scheid ( 1 ) Glatidwyd Lewis ( 1) Spencer St. Clair ( 1 i Silver Pins, 1929 Marjorie Cotton (2) Elizabeth Houston (2) Dorothy Van Dyke (2) June ' aeger (2) Genevieve Cannon (2) Herbert Gladden (2) Beatrice Guenther (2) Anna Randall (2) Lila Swanson (2) Tvison Smith (1) T mes Watson (!) Helen Anderson ( 1) llLrace Davtnport (1) Harry Edwards ( 1 ) Browning Hervev ( 1 ) Charles Hirt (1) Carmen Jones ( 1 ) Tack Powers (1) John Xee iles (1) 1930 Barbara Bird (2) Bernadine Gilleland (2) Takeo Hirashima (2) Frank Levering (2) John Lauten ( 2 I Anna Louise M ' -hlenan (2) Russell Xixon (2) George Person (2) Sanders Russell (2) Gertrude Springer (2) Emily Gillan (2) James Mullen (2) Helen Scott (2) Clarice Young (2) Carl Allebrand (H Geraldine Baughman ( 1 ) Rosemary Gilhulv (I J Kathleen Grey ( 1) Beggy Griffin ( 1) Florence May (1) Avis Solbtrg ( 1 ) Jean Trudeau (1) Gertrude Bredsteen (1) Mildred J. Groves (1) Inez Boyd ( 1 Edwin Core ( 1 Arthur Hoffman (1) Frank Howe (1) Louise Johnson (1) 1931 Deane Farnsworth (2) Thelma Felterman (2) Evelyn Flower (2) Billy Glenn (2) Louise Glenn (2) Helen Kennedy (2) Virginia Last (2) Ruth Hellman (1) Lawrence Smith tl) Marjorie Sudlow (1) Bronze Pins 1929 Alice Andrew (2) ' illiam Goss (2) Harry Hoopes (2) Betty Stull (2) Beatrice Guenther (2) Doris Van Court 1,2) Jane Carlson (1) Constance Grant ( 1 ) Dorothe Claus (1) ' Ethlyn Fleshman (Ij) Dorothy Hamilton ( l) ' irginia Hayseideh (1) Elmer Patterson l) Chas. SchneiierAl) Patricia TtarallA 1 ) Robert H n Vl) irthy (1) ihyn ( 1 ) te (1) ' aimer (1) lasterer (1 ) I Sherman (1) .ennis (1) [ 32 ] WaM.i WinKfv (1) Gcorgi- Ztil ( 1 ) 19S0 Dorothy Collum (2) Doroihy Kvcrett {2) Corn Kischcr {2) HillcC.ray (2) PcKKv Griffin (2) John I.autcn (2) X ' irKiiiia Rfcil ( 2 I M.TiKaict Coh|uhoiiii (2) Kthcl Sanders (J) Chnrlcs Schneider (2) Theodora Ward (2) Roswell liassell (1) Dorlhy Hlankenship (1) Janice lirssch ( 1 I Klizabeth Burt U ) Helen Carle ( I i Rose Coinielly ( 1 ) Douglas Draper (1) Don Gardner ( 1 ) Lawrence llolnian (.1) Aiidrev King ( I ) Ellen Sliller (1) Gladys Najar ( 1 ) KIberl Nichols (1) Josephine Rains (1) Arthur Schaefer (1) Carol Smith (1) X ' ivian Swetllun l (1) Graham ' an I ' atten ( 1 ) Lawrence Stautcr ( 1 ) 1931 Willianl Andrews (2) Ida Kvans (2) Marcus I.ytle (2) Tames McCorniick (2) Tod l MuUord (2) Virginia Ogle (2) Kdna I ' aull (2) Prather Prewett (2) Alice Ray (2) Barbara Stamps (2) Muriel Curtis (2) Catherine Dotson (2) Madelun Duryea (2) Mary t ' .eorge (-) Mary Ctcorge (2) Maryalis lladlev (2) Fern Jchnson (2) Koljcrl li)hnsliin (2) Mildred King 12) Itruce Ad.ims ( 1 I Until Anspacli ( 1 ) Keith Arnold ( 1 I Alfred Anderson (I) knth ICiler H) Vm. Ilarmuth (1) Isahel lleeth (1) Dealsev HoweTt ( 1 ) Mildred lluess ( ll Arthur Itrown ( 1 1 Dcinalil l- ' arccd ( 1 I Kuth Kischcr ( I ) Talbot Harper ( I) ( " den I ' itch ( 1) Wilbert C.illilan (1) IClaine Ilasson 1 1 ) Charles Jewell (1) Howard Kent (1 ) Mvrl Allen (1) Celia Meehan (1) I.ouise Odisio ( 1 ) ' incent Pence { 1) Warren I ' inney ( 1 ) Marian Robbins ( 1 ) Dick Sloan (1) Constance I ' nderwood tl) Bernice Winton (1) Martha I ' fister fl 1 Gordon Pierce ( I ) Margaret Quinn ( I) lohn L ' silton (1) Hillv Willis (1) lack Willis CI) Verla Wray (1) Hurnell Yarick (1) Hilda Vnell (l) 1932 Mary Susan Brown (2) Frances Gosserand (2) Eloise Jenkins (2) James McCormick (2) Marion Xetzel (2) Howard Neville (2) Tom Perry (2) John Pyle (2) Iac(|ueline Rogers (2) Louise Townsend (2) Betty Beach (1) ' ivian Christy ( 1 ) I ' rances I larris ( 1 ) ( lga Inman ( 1 ) I nurctta Jensen ( 1 ) Louise Scgalc ( 1 ) Catherine Tuttlc (1) Lcdley Blue (1) Consuelo Martinez (1; Jane Morgan ( 1 ) Richard Nash (1) Betty Scrihner (1) Raphael Slricklanti (1) I ' Vances Bnnhani ( 1 ) Alice Anderson ( 1 ) Jean Andersen I ) Vesta Bet 7. ( 1) Virginia Blake (1 ) Ethel Mae Blankenship (1) I !audy Burton (1 ) (.■race Carpenter (1) iCleanor Cramer (1) Roger Donaldson (1) Margaret Dotson (1) Lorraine l nglish (1) Harold Gillmeister (I) Cortlan l Hill (I) Hardin Jones { 1 ) George Lockwood l ) I ' ranccs Lord ( 1 ) ICleanor McMillan (1) Dorothy Ml ore ( I ) Irma Paar ( 1 ) Beverly Powers ( 1 ) Marjorie I ' urnam ( 1 ) Jean Ramnielkanip ( 1 ) Ruby Rector Marjorie Reed Edward Rohl Barbara Rollens Grace Root Billy Schmidt Helen Simmons Clifford Speck Hermoine Steele Jean Stewart Robert Tisch Carol Whistler ft r ■-- - - _ 33 GIRLS ' SERVICE CLUB Among the various events sponsored by the Ciirls ' Service Club tlunng the year was a trip to the new high school in the northwest. This journey was taken in conjunction with the Boys ' Service Club, and included a complete inspection tour of the plant to be opened next fall. Meetings were held the first and third Wednesdays of the month. The officers for the first semester were: Mary Jane Morgan, president; Reita Schrae- der, vice-president; Betty Biggs, secretary; Marjorie Mishler, Junior representative; Mar- jorie Hitchcock, Sophomore representative. During the second semester, Elizabeth Talbot-Martin was president; Maxine Kaiser, vice-president; Janet Mabry, secretary. Lila Swanson was Senior representative; Dorothy Gardener, Junior representative, and Mary Phillips, Sophomore representative. The following were members during the year: Betty Alley Betty Grant Ruth Kreinbrinc Irma Martin Mae McElnl n Doris Stamps P. TRiciA Thall Miriam Brown Cora Fischer Dorothy Gardner Kathleen Grey Helen Hitchcock Mary Phillips Janet Mabry Charlice Rives Marion Robbins Alice Hitchcock Maxine Keiser Elizabeth Kurkjian Grace Stipp Dorothy Thompson Betty Biggs Dorothy Van Dyke Elizabeth Kaighan Marie McSpadden Betty Sinclair Lila Swanson Marie Zaun Martha Knect Eleanor Russell Barbara Stamps Virginia Welch Mary Wheeles Dorothy ' Unceheuer Jessie Andekson Margaret Campbell Margaret Colquhoun Dorothy Dean Jane Green Mary Jane Morgan Geraldine Mars Harriet Stryker Enid Waller Mary Goto Dorothy Jodon Frances Willard Eleanor Mantle i- BOYS ' SERVICE CLUB Alter iinlv .1 yciir ;is an orgaiii alion, the lioys ' Service Club lias luereased tuo-lokl until at the present time the jiroiip ineliides a ineinberslii|) ol tliirty-iive hoys who meet every Tiiesilay to discuss methoils ot heing of service to the high school. The Hoys ' Service ( ' luh was especially iiisirimieiilal m promotmi; the 1 lalUnvc ' eil Parade In takmi; care ol the crowtis and parkmj; on the school j;roimds. The otlicers tor the lirst semester ot last year were: Rex Morthland, President; Bill Cirav, ' ice-l ' residciu; Sidney Hriggs, Secretary-Treasurer; and William Thompson and Ralph CAinningham, lioard ot (lovernors. For the second semester the officers were: Bill Gray, President; William Thompson, Vice-President; Raljih ( iinningham, Secretary- Treasurer; Peyton Baer and Phil Sonntag, Board of C5oyernors. The membership includes: OzRo Anderson Peyton Baer Howard Bentley Iames Bradley Sidney Briggs Pall Camp Charles Cronkhite Ralph Cunningham James Dilley Harold Foss William Gray Milton Goodrich Diane Krull Frank Hallett Dave Hanson Lawrence Holman Arthur Meadows Rex Morthland Dick Nimmons RissELL Nixon Harris North Stanley Pacceot Norman Parker Warren Powell Theron Ramey Walter Wright Robert Rlst Albert Rottman Saunders Russell James Mullen Earl Sams Philip Sonntag Merle Staub Spencer St. Clair George Tauxe William Thompson Milton Walker Emery Wanless Robert Whitten AUDITORIUM STAFF Fuse Semester Mr. Templeton, Chan miin Miss Irwin Miss Troup Mrs. Nivon Second Semester Miss Mabel Irwin, Chainiiciti Miss Troup Mrs. Nivon Mr. Kienle AUDITORIUM CREW Paul Camp . . . House Manager Frank Strickland ...... Manager of Ticl{et Talkers Stanley Paggeot Manager of Ticket Sellers Peyton Baer Bill Burns Jack Bangs Sidney Briggs Harold Foss Harris North Martin Miller Gerald Dooley Dick Nimmons William Thompson Cora Fisher Muriel Berg Thelma Cowan Mildred Anderson Margaret Graham Mildred Ken worthy Lillian Killgallen Betty Alley William Goss Elmer Patterson Jack Fraleigh Ben Hagen Eugene Rucker Ralph Cunningham Dick Jennings Hugo Olso James Wats ' Lauri RantaJ USHERS Edith Carmack LuRA Lingo Laura Frank Catherine Ho ' Na Diene Dal Evelyn Martenson Virginia Satter i Ruth Brown Margaret Baruch Florence Henry Marian Robbins Virginia Eberhart Ruth Anspaoh Lorraine Coffm ' w Foster Evans James Bradley Windfield Miller Takeo Hirashimo Fred Howard Morris Westberg Irving Grover Don Griggs Bob Ford Head Usher Margaret Buettner Betty Brown Berna Humphry Helen Jensen Ella Hodge Dorothy Ketchum Jane Reed Gerald Richardson, Chief Dick Wilson Ed Mittry PR(W|tTIONISTS Windfield Miller Bill Fitch Mr. Winkler. Faculty [ 36 - STAGE CREW Although lew realize the amount ol tune spent by the stage crew in order to give the public presentations olTercii at the high school, the local crew deserves a real cheer for the splendid work they are doing. Besides several hours spent during sciiool time, the crew must be on liand at all outsiile productions and bcnelit entertainments. All sets were designed and constructed by the boys themselves and the lighting effects were worked out after much study and planning by the electricians. The stage work was under the direction of Harold Leland Brewster, faculty adviser, who is well versed in the theatrical profession. A great deal of hard work was done on the N ' ariety Show in order to insure its success. Other productions on which much tine labor was shown were " The Fire Prince, " The Three ()ne-. ct Plays, " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " and the Shakespearean sketches. The members of the crew include: First Semester Bob Whitten HoR. CE Davenport Lee E. stm. n Hugh Smith James Rankin Arthcr Brown Stage Manager Electrician Electrician Flyman Flyman Painter Second Semester Bob Whitten Horace Davenport Dick Wilson - Hugh Smith Al Wallen John Ford I iv y(y ip r roy [ 37 BOOK STORE The G. U. H. S. Book Store is the one place at school where the students may buy school supplies. All varieties of materials are kept on sale for the convenience of the student body. The store was ably taken care of last year by Frank Strickland, Manager, and James Watson, Assistant Manager. The second semester James Watson was Manager and Robert Alcorn, Assistant Manager. Mr. James Steele was faculty adviser in both semesters. STUDENT BOpY BANK The Student Body Bank is one of the It is the institution that handles the financia is open during the entire day and after Finance and a staff of student tellers. DJ by Dorothy Jodon. Last semester Belle Gray was Secretary of Finance and she was aided by Pearl Jones, Myrl Linkogel, Lura ILkBgo, Gladys Najar, Doris Saunders, Mildred Anderson and Virginia Erhart. bst important departments of the school, ' operations of the whole high school. It nd it is managed by the Secretary of first semester the bank was managed [ 38 ] . LIBRARY During llu- mIidoI ytar llic lihrn conlimicil to he one ol tlic most usclul ol llic scliool ilcparlnicnts. It is an nisliuuion run In llic students lor llu- Muili ' iils ol tlic liigli school. l.itlie does the average student reahze of tlie amount ol work necessary to keej) a room of tliat size witli its great num- lu-r ol shelves and hooks in a respecta- hle appearance. t Miss Daisy Lake, liead lihrarian, and Miss Mildred K. Smith, her assistant, Miif Liil( - are continually ready to advise the Miss Smith stuiients concerning any material that may yet he found in the lihrary. They are always happy to hel[i the students become acquainted with the many good books that the library contains. All types of books are to be found on the shelves. Hundreds of fiction copies and several sets of encyclopedias can he located among the 4,000 books, which the library contains. It has a magazine subscription list to more than 100 periodicals. The system of filing used, the Dewey Decimal classification, is similar to that used in public libraries. In order that books may be found more easily the library is provided with an index that bears the name of each copy. A tile is kept that contains papers mailed from other schools antl a collection of Explosions from years gone by. The lihrary is open from seven forty-live until four o ' clock each school tlay. Any student of the school may take out books. Over due books are charged with a fine of two cents a period or ten cents a night on overnight books which are returned. The school is especially fortunate in having a library of this standard in which the students may do all of their reference work as well as a place to find good books for literary enjoyment. r 39 1 Doris Granicher Cora Fischer Viola Anderson Thelma Smith Augusta Rilch Alice Torrey Walter Wright Fred Howard Alice Tomb Anna Jones Margaret McBride Lois Weber Ethel Hunt Lois Wieben Laurel Shultz Ellen Frith Helen Stanley Clara Perkins Maxine Keiser Evelyn Peebles Mary Foulkes Virginia Adams Mabel Tibert Carol Smith Bessie Ward (uNE Howell Geraldine Mars Barbara Stamps Martha Sisco Robert Hall Eleanor Leitch HALL DUTY FIRST SEMESTER Betty Grant Elizabeth Kurkjian Betty Sinclair Dorothy Thedaker Ruth Kreinbring Velma Sperling Marjorie Packard Janet Mabry ' Marjorie Sudlow Mary Phillips Howard Sawyer Esther Schierhoegen Erma Anderson Dorothea Burrill Marion Johnson Addavea Gibson Edith Reynolds Lucile Baker Frances Bristol Edward Strong Mildred Anderson Hugo Olson Kenneth Wickham Don Gilmore Benjamin Hagen Margaret Ashton Charlie Rivers Doris Stamps Claire Wileman George Morgan Lura Lingo Lena Lingo Don Gray Jack McMann George Burton Franklin Shinner Paul Taylor Roger Stern George Tauxe Bruce Hull Miriam Brown Madeline Scheid Adelaide Scheid Pauline Scovern Evelyn Flower Mary ' Sole Mary Sally Edgar Brown Tom Kier John Hartman Don Hermanson Bob Storms Herbert Anderson Gertrude Bredsteen Helen Gilkerson Barbara Gilson Mabel Scott Eleanor Russell Virginia Welch Helen Scott Alfred Anderson Evelyn Murphy Irving Graham 40 HALL DUTY Thelma Smith Emma Loi- Cilaeschek RiTii Chambers Ml ' rray Arnold Grace Ciardiner CiEORCK JACOBS Dorothy Mae Mi rkav Josephine Moseley Frank Howe John Blades Arthur Oberlin Vernon Larson Katheryn Zander Otto Engen Ernestine Brown Olga Inman Mary Acton Jack Freeney Rebecca Trvmp Gene Umstead Marie Carrothers Nellie Burman Betty Cjkant SHCONO SEMESTER Vincent Voelinger M Aun-. Zai ' n |ri)soN Logan Martin Miller William IUtler ( " hristine Shoemaker Cj.AiDE Brown Addania CiIBSON Lorothea Bewerill Erma Anderson Betty Sherman William Geller Herman Nelson Ella Hodge Cyril Aur ( L YTON HiLLIS Merideth Kehrle Al CJoetz Marian Robbins Marjorie Cline Constance Wirch Robert Olson Janet Mabry Carl Ai.llbuani) 1 loHAKT ( il.ADDKN 1 Iakhy 1 looPES I ' .lbeut Beach Dorothy Wit .el Inez Didlky Rl!TH lOwER Adele Rice Maurice Wilkins Madeline Duryea Marion De Bey Jean Lyon Robert Hall Howard Neville Marjorie Stevenson Jean Babcock Frances Miller Jane Reed Charles Reeves Virginia Inglis Ted Salyer Helen Stanley Wanda Billings ( -ii GROUND DUTY OzRo Anderson Philip Heaneig Charles Armstrong Erwin Cattanach Bill Porter Otto Cripps Donald Coburn Fred Doughty Wesley Muller Frederick Darby James Bradley Lawrence Holman Homer Harrison Charles Woodhaus Russell Wray Charles Yoakum Arthur Towne Vincent Pence Arthur Brown Clarence Avey Milton Walker Bill McPherson Albert Rottman Sam Robinson William Thompson Wallace Cribbs James Mullen Francis Lawrence Howard Allen Weslsv Pierce Gerald Richardson Richard Jennings Wayne Andrews John Huckabee Graydon Andrews ' Norman Anderson Verne Bradford Duane Krull Paul Camp Albert Pahland Bert Richards Alfred Speele Rowland Fullen Edward Ralston Andy Springfield James Bradley Bill Porter Vincent Pence Eric Morgan John Mathis Hugo Olson Gordon Duncan Robert Stover Clayton Hillis Wallace Cribbs Harry Bogen CiEORGE Bell Foley Payne Ed Mittry Ralph Cunningham Peyton Baer ROSWELL BaSSELL John Ruh John Lever Lee Andrews 42 CAFETERIA STAFF Mrs. MiKiAM R. Ben Randle I ' lLII Vera Anderson Orville Briesvick Hd Dodds Ed Guilds Lee Eastman Bob Ford Laira Goetter Beatrice Guenther loiiN Hertel Spencer Johnson Will Lockwood Margaret Bates WiNFiELD Miller Stanley Pacgeot Henry Paine Josephine Rains Anna Randall Chet Randle Ben Randle Esther Schierholz Charles Schneider Harry Shearin Frank Strickland Charles Weismandel Ethyl Wire Wayne Spencer Robert Johnston Melba Brown Walter Berg RrssELL Artiur Irving (jrover Eleanor Gienther Rvssell Hale Howard Hertel Helen Houle Fred Howard Robert Whitacre Idella North Sherman Otis Frances Bragdon Gertrude Samuelson Homer Morgan- Leslie Richards Vera Dlryea Cris Looke Jack Jacks Robert Whitten Gordon Bowers Helen de Bey Virginia Wise Arthur Lockwood Shirley Olympius Lucille Morrison Fred Howard Dn fetor oj Cufctcrid Student Managei Ben Randle ilM-ih y( .i. [ -13 KC( LUNCH STAND The High School Lunch Stand has become one of the centers of population during the two lunch periods because of its advantageous position and also because of the facili- ties offered for a c]uick and easy bite between periods. The building in which the lunch stand is located is of the latest design and is fur- nished with the most modern and sanitary equipment of- fered. A variety of food is always kept on hand and includes a hot dish, several kinds of sandwiches, salads, pies and cakes, fruit, orange juice, grape juice, cookies, ice cream, candy, and malted milk. Although the lunch stand is often filled to capacity during the lunch time, the convenience offered more than makes up for the time spent in securing food. B. D. Ward d. a. howery Clough Gaunt W. E. Anderson George G. Trvon W. M. Eddington H. E. Gray Frank R. Hoiseholder James Wallace MAINTENANCE James L. Wilbur, Head E. H. WlLLL- MSON Ralph E. Bancroft A. A. Nickel Cyrus Pearce Alexander Schmitt J. Grant Brown Mary E. Connaught Albert C. Anderson Roy Critchfield Daniel Graham Julius Hangci C. K. Lake Robert T. Meighan A. S. Reynolds Chas. Schneider Marie A. Paust Frank E. Abbott James Fahy August P. Schmuck •14 PUELICATICNS Phil Sonn iig Stanley Paggeot STYLUS It has been the earnest endeavor of the 1929 Stylus start to compile a book that would be well received by the students of Glendale High. The staff has tried to make its motto " Everybody ' s Book " by striving to place at least one picture of everyone in the school in the annual. The book was based on a Modernistic Theme and it was only through the efforts of the Art Department that the unique border design was completed. The annual was designed throughout to carry out a two-color art scheme. A novel feature of this year ' s edition is the addition of a group of airplane pictures in the front section of the book. This collection of views was taken at considerable trouble and expense, in order that the students may see a sight that has never been presented in former years. The motto, " Everybody ' s Book, " was originated be- cause it has been the goal of the staff to offer a picture of everyone in the school. Group pictures of each of the classes in the school were taken and snapshots were co lected that presented all angles of photography. Bern Miichlcr Ciirlton Mof ' giin Doty Hitc icoc Crouch Jennings Rist STYLUS STAFF Pmil Son ' ntac Editor-in-Chief Stanley- Pacoeot Associate Editor Robert Harris ..... Business Manager Philip ' . R. .Vdams .... Faculty Adt iser RoiiFRT Merc; --..... School Ei.EWoR Carlton --.-.. Classes Caroline DoTV Harvard Alice Hitchcock Events Richard Jennings Athletics Marjorie Mischler .... Girls ' Athletics Marv Claire Moroan Humor Patricia TiiALL Art Martha Jean Mvers Assistant An Robert RisT ------ Commercial Art Robert Clampett - Cartoons Howard DiNN - Cartoons Howard GiLicK Photography Walter Roberts ------ Photography Norma Crouch - - - ' ) - " Stenographer Nat Berry - - - ' tf j ■L " ' ' i ' li ' ing ' fanager Hico Olson ' ' ' I i-jAssijtdnt Advertising Clarence Mace - -A nj Assistant Advertising Grigsby HoBsoN -J ]r y Assistant Advertising WiNFiELD Miller J[ - y ' - Circulation Manager Roherl Hums Ml. ' . I. K. Ailiinis Olson Tluill Myers Hohson iW ' " a am pert Berry Crohiner Mace f 47 ] This Week JL-N!OK UANCe SENIOR PLAY t ORATORICAL CONTEST i OLKNDALE n SOUTH I PASADENA WORLD FRIENDSHIP Explostoir IPI Doty Edniond on Berg The Explosion has tried to offer a paper to the school that will give all the news of the school and to present it in an interesting way. The editorial column of the paper always endeavors to express the views of the students and it strives at all times to uphold ■y { 48 the principles that have been set lorlli as ihc basis on which the cthlorial comment is placed; to explain to the siiuicnls the prolilems lliat are presented to the school; to olTer vie v(K)ints on c]uestions helore the student body and to suggest remedies lor situations that mav be loinul on the campus. During the the hrst semester the stalT was especially successful in getting out inter- esting papers that were very entertaining and contain good t]uality of news articles. This staff was headed by Caroline Doty. The second semester stall spent a good deal of its efforts on experimenting with newspaper makeup. Each week the front page was designed to match some big metro- politan daily. This plan was continued until hnally the so called Examiner makeup was adopted as the one that appealed most to the students. A special ellort was made to develop a good feature and joke section with the result that the Explosion captured first honors in the Southern California Press Contest for the best humor section. Fust Semester Stuff Second Semester Staff Caroline Doty Editor Robert BKi«i - - Editor Ele.vnor N(. ntle - - - Associate Editor Constance Grant - - .Issocialc Editor OzRo Anderson - - - - Associate Editor Jack Mantle - - - - Assistant Editor Charles Marsh - - - - Assistant Editor Mary Potter - - - - Assistant Editor Walter Cash - . . . Assistant Editor Al Madrid Sports Editor Edna Fischer - - - - Business Manager Bill Donnally . . . . Sports Editor Roswell Bassell - - - - Sports Editor Tom Taggart News Editor Robert Lee Sports Editor Bob Harris - - - - Business Manager Reporters — Billy Burns, Norma Crouch, John Blades Feature Editor Maxine i fANNiNG Reporters — Graham ' an Patten, Edythe Palmer, Lillian Kilgallen, Ethelyn Fleshman, Doris Stamps, Dorothy Mc- LiNDEN, Josephine Rains Eleclion Diiy Snaps 50 CLASSES Slims Richiinhoti Willilnl Bigns WINTER CLASS OF 1929 Earl Sams President Ethel Mae RicMARDsoN ...--.. Vice-Piendent Frances WiLLARD Secretary Bettv Biggs Treasurer Miss SoPER, Head; Mr. Rankin, Miss Crandall, Miss Hill - Advisers Soper Ranl(in Crandall Hill 51 ELMER K. ADKINS GEORGE WILBUR ANEV- C.lendale Tunior College Band 1.2) : Hall Duty (2). " Alley " MARGERY ASHTOX— ' Jack " Post Graduate Girls ' Athletic Association (1); Girls ' Hiking Club (1). (2). (3). (4): Volleyball (1), (2), (4): Speedball (2), (3): Basketball (1): Hockey (2); Hall Duty (4); Uni- form Representative (4). WILMA ELAINE AUER— " Willie " Broad Oaks Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2), (3). (4): Girls ' Hiking Club (1). (2): Basketball (1); Tennis (2): Volleyball (2). (3). (4): Music Club (2). (3); Glee Club (3), (4); " Christina of Greenland " (3); Hall Duty (2). FREDERICK J. BAUM— " Fred " Glendale Junior College Science Club i4). FULTON BEATY Track Team (2), (3). (4). ROBERT BELT ANNIE BERMAN— " An ' how " Roll Room Representative (1), Association (3). (2) ; Girls ' Athletic MILDRED BIESCAR— " Millie " University of Southern California Hall Duty 11); Girls ' Hiking Club (1): Roll Room Rep- resentative (2): Operetta 12); Music Club (2); Girls ' Swimming Club (2). (3); Girls ' Glee Club (2), (3). (4); Phvsiolgoy Club (3). (4); Hockey (3); Uniform Rep- resentative (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4). BETTY MARION BIGGS Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (1), (3): Roll Room Representative (1), (3), (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3). (4): Comites Club (2), (3), (4); Girls Service Club (3), (4); Uniform Board (3); Parnassian (4); Class Secretary (4); Class Com- mittee (4). DEAN BROWN NORMAN H. BROWN— " Jeff " MARY ELIZABETH BOWMAN— " Texas " From Hume-Fogg High, Xashville, Tenn., and Hillsborough, Tampa. Fla. Gulfport, Miss. French Club (3); Physiology Club (3), (4); Volleyball (3). WINIFRED INEZ BOYD— " Nez " Honor Society (2), (3), (4); Commerce Club (3), (4); Spanish Club (3). 52 UORorilV RAIC KROWN- I ' liivcrsity of Oickoii t ' .irls " Alhletic Association Ilaskctball (1). ALDREY BRINNINC; •Uot " (3). (• ); Volleyball WILLIAM ARTHIR KTRNS— •Hill " (tlcil ' lalc Junior CollcKc Roll Room kcpicscntativi ' 111. ( J 1 ; " NathaM Ilak " " 3 One Acts " (4); Class Committee ( J I ; Hall l nt.v Anditi rinni Helper (3): Koium Clnl) (4); I ' ress (4); Track (3); Kxplosion StalT (3). (4). KENNETH A. CARSON— ••Kenny- Roll Room Representative (I), (2), (3); Boys Se Club (4); Auditorium Helper (1); Ground l u|»- (3), (3). I ' ' •J( ELMO CHAMP CARTER— ' •Pee Wee " I ' nivcrsity of Southern California Honor Society (1): Roll Room Representative (2), (3). (4); Hall Uutv (2); Dance Committee (3): Comites (3): I!ovs " ■■( " .•• (4): Class B football (21. (3); Class A Koolball (4) ; A. S. S. (4). WEB CASSELBERRY— •Annie Web " Kroiu Reno. Nevada Art antl Music Roll Room Keprcsentative (41 .v. el FRANK CHASE RALPH LEROY CHURCH " Buster " Work Roll Room Representative (1); Dance Committee (3) Chairman of X ' ocational Committee (4). DOROTHY MERCEDES CLAUS— ' Trenchle " Roll Koorn Representative (11, (3); (iirls ' Athletic Association (3) : Commerce Club (3). (4) ; Spanish Club (3); Parnassian Club (4); Treasurer (4): Basketball (2). MARJORIE COTTON— " Marge " I ' niversitv of Southern California Hall Duty (1): Honor Society (21, (3), (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (3). (4): L ' niform Representative (4); Senior Announcement Committee (41; Spanish Club (3); Science (4): Somoac (31, (4); Girls " Swim- ming Club (2): Hockey (2), EDWIN JOHN CORE— " Eddie ' ' Stanford , Honor Society (I), (3), (4): Senior Baccalaureate Com niittee (4): Comites Club (2), (3); Basketball (2). DOROTHY BEI.L CRODDY ' — " Dot " From Kelso. Washington Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4) ; l ' niform Board (4) WILLIAM ROGER DELABAR— " BiH " University of California at Los Angeles Varietv Show (2), (41; Class Will (4); Comites Club (2): Forum Club (41; .Military Training Club (3); Press Club (4); Scribbler ' s Club (3), (4). RALPH H. DOOSE, JR, f Ground Duty (2). f [ 53 ] DONALD IRVING DOWNS— " K-XL " I ' liiversity ot Hawaii President of Class 1 .1 i ; Class Committee (1), (4); Hall Duty (J). (3); Roll Koom Representative (1). (J), U): " Nathan Hale " (4); Class Debate (1); Student Coun- cil (4); Dance Committee (2). (3); Oratorical (1), (2). (3), (4) : N. A. S. S. (4) ; Comites Club (2). (3) ; Bovs " " G " Club (4); Class A I ' ootball (4); Class C Basketball (1); Track (3), (4). AUDREY ELLEN DRAKE— " Audy " Xurses ' School Hall Duty (2). (3): Spanish Club (3l; rhvsiolcgv Club (4) ; Play Day (2). (3). HILLIS DUNCAN— " Dune " Stanford Roll Room Reiiresentative (1); Stagg Party Refresh- ments (3); " G " Club (2), (3), (4); Class B Football (1); Class A Football (2). (3), (4); Manager (4); Class B Basketball (2); Class A Basketball (3); Manager (4); Class A Track (3): Manager (4). lOHN EILERS— " Johnnie " Roll Room Representative (2), (3). (4): Stage Crew (1), (21. KENNETH R. EVANS— " Ken " Stanford Student Council (4); Roll Room Representative (1). (2). (31. (4 1; Chairman of Bovs ' League Election (4); Span- ish Club (2). (3). (4); Class B Football (3). MELVA AGNES EVANS— " Sparky-Jo " Hall Duty (2). (3); Girls ' Athletic .Association (21, (3). ROBERT WILLIAM EVERETT— " Bob " . rizona Vice-President of Class (1): Roll Room Representative (1). (2); Junior Dance Committee (3); " G " Club (3). (4): Class C Football (1); Class B Football (2); Class .■ Football (3), (4); Class C Basketball (1); Class A Swimming (2); Captain (3), (4). JACK K. FARMER— " Farmer " Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (2). (31; Roll Room Representative (1): Commerce Club (4); Somoac Club (2), (3); Class B Football (2). IRENE FIGMAKA— " Dimples " Nursing School Hall Dutv (21. Physiology Club (4). EDNA CHRISTINE FISCHER— " Eddie " Glendale Junior College Flower Committee (4) : Roll Room Represent.-! E-xplosion Staff. Business Manager (4); Refi ' lhnient Committee (2); Senior Dance Committee (4). i iVf ' Athletic Association (3). (4); Girls ' Service Club (4); I ' niform Board (1); Press Club (4); Parnassian Club. Secretary of Publicity (4); Science Club (4). MARY ANN WOUTERS FLEMING Pomona Treasurer of Girls ' League (4) ; Senior Banquet Com- mittee (4); Roll Room Representative (1), (2); Variety Show (2); Orchestra (1): Girls ' Stunt Party Committee (1), (3), .(4); Honor Society (41; Girls ' .Vthletic . sso ciation (1), (2), (3), (4); AH Arts Club (2). (3), (4) Comites Club (2). (3). (4); French Club (3), (4) Scribblers ' Club (3), (4). ALICE MARJORIE FUELSCHER— " Al " Cdeudale Junior College Student " Council (2); Hall Duty (3); Girls ' . thletic Association (3); Commerce Club (4i; Spanish Club (2). (3) ; Physiology Club (4). DAVID REED GAYNOR— " Dave " Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (21: Roll Room Representative (3); Senior Dance Committee (4). RALF EMMETT CJILMAN— " Gil " School of Aeronautical Engineering Class B Football (3) ; Class A Track (4) ; Tennis (1). 1 5-1 ] JEANNETE GOLD (ilcMiiaU- junior Ctillcgc ( " •iris ' Athletic Assnciation HI; Cunilc I ' liili (J). I.li. (4); Sonioac Club (3). (4). MARY GOTO Otis Art Institute ( ' tirls ' Athletic Association (Jl. (.1). (4); C.irls " Serviir Clnh (4): Soinoac Club (4) ; ( ' .iris ' SwininlinK Club (4i ; W.Mcyball (1). (3). FRANCES MARGARET (iRAHAM— " I ' ej;- lUlsitKSS t. ' nllcm ( ' .iris ' l. ' i. ' - ' - CnniMiitt-i ' ( 3 ; I ' hilantlirnpic Chairman (4); Hall Ilutv (1), (2), (.1); Steiu-Kraphcr of Slylus (3); Roll Room Representative (1). (- ' ); C.irls ' Atblelii- Association (2), (3), (4); Friendship Chairman (4); I ' niforiu Representative (J): Commerce Club (3): Ser retarv-Treasurer (4); C.irls ' MikiuR Club (1). (J): Viic I ' resitlcnt (3). (4); Volleyball (2), (3); liasketball (J); Hockev (2), (3); " G " Club, Vice-President (4l; Usher (4), WILLIAM D. HAIL— " Bill " Junior Sweater Committee 3I; Hall Duty ID. (2); Roll Roriu Kei rescntativc (1), (4); Citizens ' Military Training Club (2). (3). DOROTHY HAMILTON— " Dot " l- ' rom Parker llijih. Chicago. 111. ( )ccirlcntal College I ' niiorni Representative (3): Honor Society (4): Girls ' . thletic .Association (2), (3), (4); C.irls ' Swimming Club (3): " G " Club (4); Speedball (2). (3); Hockey (2). (3); Gym Secretary (3). JOHN R. HANKEY— " Jack " . rt School Roll Room Representative (1). (2): Senior lianquet Committee (4) ; Senior , unouncement Coiumittee (4 i ; Class C Football (1); Class li Football (3); Class I nasketball (2). EVELYN ORA HARPER I ' niversitv of Washington Srnioac Club (4). DORIS HARRIS L ELIZABETH HARRISON ale Junior College )utv (1). (4); Orchestra (1), (2): Class Del.al lonor Society (1). (2). I3i. (4); Girls ' .Vthletn lation (4); Spanish (3), (4). AM HARD NORMA GERTRLDE HASKELL Inglewood I ' nion High P.usiness College Cafeteria (3) ; Comites (2) : Baseball (3). ORBIE HATCHER M. K1AX SVL ' IA HOSKI.XCi— " Hoskirig " Usher (2); Spanish (3); Physiology Club (4). RUTH ADELLE HOULE— " Rufus " Glendale Junior College Girls ' . thletic Association (2), (3). (4): Hall Duty (2); Commerce Club (3) : Comites Club (2) : French Club (4); Pfiysiology Club (4); Speedball (3). (4); Basket- ball (2). 5=i 1 MARY ALICE HUGHES University of California, at Los Angeles Senior Class Committee (4); Hall Duty (2). (3); Dance Committee (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Spanish Club (3); Tennis Club C4). CLARA HLXKABEE DALE EDWARD HCRLBERT— ' Dal " Glendale Junior College Auditorium Helper (3); Ground Duty (3); Band (2), 13); Class C Football (2); Golf (4j. ' DOROTHY GARXET JO DON— ' •Dotty- Work Secretary of Finance (4) : Finance Chairman of Girls ' League " (3); Hall Duty (2). (3): Roll Room Representa- tive (1): Chairman of Cabinet Banquet (4); Budget Committee (4) ; Girls ' Service Club C4) ; L ' niform Rep- resentative (1 ), (2). (3). MARY L. JOHNSTON IJusiness College Girls ' Athletic Association (4) ; Commerce Club (4) ; Science Club l,4j. ELIZABETH ANNE KAIGHIN— ■Jill " I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles. Hall Duty (1); Roll Room Representative (1); Honor Society (3): Girls ' Athletic -Xssociation (4); Girls ' Serv- ice Club (3), (4); French Club (3); Physiology (4); Library (2), (3), (4). ETHEL KELLER LASTER KEY Roll Room Representative (1): " G " Club (4); Class B Football Manager (4); Wrestling (4). CLAUD WILLARD KEY Oratorical Tableaux (3). (4): " G " Club (4); Class B Football (3): Class A Football (4); Class B Basketball (3); Class . Basketball (4): Wrestling (2), (4). LOUISE MAY KOPP— " Koppy " Xursing Hall Duty (2), (3); Auditorium Projector (2); Roll Room Representative 11): " Once In a Blue iloon " (3) ; " Christina of Greenland " 14); Dance Committee (3); Music Club Committee (3); Music Club 12), (3), (4): Girls ' . thletic Association (2). (3). (4); Uniform Board (1); Girls ' Hiking Club (3), (4); Physiology Club (3); Swimming Club (3); Girls ' Glee Club (2). (3), (4); Volleyball (1), (2), (3), (4); Speedball (2); Basketball (1), (3). (4); Hockey (2), (3); Pom Pom Club (2). (3) ; Socker (3). ADELIA AMANDA LARSON— " Daddy " Hall Dutv 2); Girls ' Service Club (2); Commerce Club 3 . 14). LEON LECLERCQ ROBERT EDW. RD LEE— " Bob " Secretary of Assemblies (4); ' ice- President of Student Body (4) : Roll Room Representative (2), (3) ; Assistant Sports Editor of Explosion Staff (4); N. A. S. S. (4): Press Club (4): " G " Club (3). (4); Class B Football (1), (2); Class . Football (3). ELEANOR MAY LEITCH— " Dukie " Junior College Hall Duty (4); Comites Club (3); Physiology Club (4); Girls Swimming Club (4). [ 56 DONALD JAMES LESLIE— " Don " Itoy. ' SlaK I ' any Coiiimitlcc (4). LILLLAN BERTHA LlPSTRF.li— " Babe " C.imnuTcc Clul (. ' 1. M); C. A, A. (J); Spanish L ' lul (J). u ); " Caslillos lie l.anfsiiobli ' s " (4). VERA MAE LOCKWOOD— " Jo " L ' nivcrsity ol California at I.os AiigcU ' S N ' arictv Show (J»; Senitn- Itantiiu-I Coniniitlt-e (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (J). (3), (4); All Arts Clnh (3), (4): Music Club (J), l.i): Coiiiitcs Club (2), (.i). (4); Vollcvball (1); Spccilball (_ ), (J). (4); liaskelball (J). (.1): ilockcy (J). (J); Manager (4); liascball (J). WILBIR LOGAN— " Logie " Kroin San Diego . rniy ami Navy Academy Work Hall I uty (2); Roll Room Representative (4); Citizens ' Military Training Club (3). CECELIA LOGAN— " Cece " I ' liiviTsity of WyomhiK MILDRED LOOMER— " Mille " Washington State Roll Room Representative (1). (2); I ' liiform lioard (3). STANLEY C. LOWRV— " Stan " Tdendalc .hmior College Hall nuly tJ); Roll Room Representative (1); Honor Society (4 ). KENNETH McCOMBS— " Kenny ' L ' niversitv of California at Los Angeles Class C Basketball (2) ; Class B Basketball (3) ; Class A Basketball (4); Tennis (1). (2). MAY VIOLA McNALLY From Hollywood High and I ' asadcna High I ' niversity of Oregon MARIE McSPADDEN L ' niveisity of Southern California Friendship Committee (1); Welfare Chairman (3); Kn- tertainment Chairman (4) of Girls " League; Class Treas- urer (3): Class Committee (1). (2). (3). (4); Hall Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (2), (4); Tableau Chair- man of Oratorical (2); Speaker (3): Dance Committee (3) : G. A. A. Handbook Editor (2) ; Stunt Chairman (3) ; Senior Ring Committee (4) ; Yell Leader of G. A. A. (2); Girls ' League Yell Leader (3); Honor Society (1), (2). (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2), (3), (4i: Girls ' Service Club (3), 14); President (4); L " niform RepreseUative (2). (3) : I niform Board ( 1) : All Arts Club (2). (3); Secretary (4): Comites Club (2). (3). (4); Forum Club (3). (4); Physiology Club (3). (4), Presi- dent; Somoac Club (2). (3), Treasurer; X ' olleyball (1), (2). (3) ; Speedball (3) ; Hockev (4) ; Girls ' -G " Club (4). ELEANOR BAKER MANTLE— " Giggles " From Hollywood, Fairfax Berkeley Graduation Committee (4) ; Explosion Staff (3) ; As-- ciate Editor (4); Refreshment Chairman of Dance (3), Refreshment Chairman of Girls ' Stunt Party (4) ; Girls ' Service Club (4): Glee Club (3); Press Club (4 . CHARLES IDEN MARSH— " Chuck " Glendale Junior College Explosion Staff Assistant Kditor (4i; Spanish Club (3); Press Club (3). (4): Scribblers ' Club (3); President (4). ARTHUR RONALD MEADOWS— " English " University of California, at Los Angeles Floor Committee (3). (4); Boys ' Service Clul) (4); Science Club (3); President (4): Wrestling (2J. LORING MESSIER 57 ] EVELYN ANN MURPHY— " Evy " lunior College Hall Duty (4); Operetta (3). (41; r.iils ' Swiiilniing Club (4). WILLIAM NEWBY Physiology (4) ; JOSEPH MORTIMER OAKS— " Moit " From Boston, Massachusetts I ' niversity of Paris, France Hall Duty I2i. (3); Roll Room Representative (1), (2), 131, (4); " Orchestra (4); Band (2), (3), (4); Music Club (3), (4); Spanish Club (3); Sonioac Club (3), (4): " G " Cluh (3). (4); Class A Football (3). (4): Class A Track (3), (4); Baseball (2): Tennis (2): Golf (2); Boxing (2); Wrestling (2); Swimming (2); Variety Show (3): P.oys ' Stag Party (41. ROY E. OLANDER— " Joe " From Fresno High, California I ' niversity of California at Los . ngeles CARRICK WICKARD OLDHAM— " Knkie " I ' niversity of Southern California (Dental) SeniiM- Dance Committee (4): Pinn(|uet Committee (4): N ' ariety Show (4). VIRGINIA WINIFRED OLYMPUS— " Gin ' ( " ilendale Junior College Honor Society (2), (3), (4); Girls Athletic Association (3), (4); Roll Room Representative (4); Commerce Club (3). (4); Girls ' Swimming Club (3). DEI.WORTH PAIGE— " Del " ( ' ■lendale Tunior College Spanish (;iub (3), (4l. AILEEN ISABEL PALMER Pasadena High School (I. A. C. Girls ' Athletic Association (4) ; Baseball (3) : Tennis (4j. GLADYS PATTERSON— ' Pat " Tunior College Honor Society (1), (2), (3). (4); Science Club (4). JESSE O. PHILLIPS— " Jey " ( )regon State College EVERETT MYRON PINKSTON— " Pink " Missionary Service Explosion Staff (H: Class Committee (1), (2): Andil.j rium Helper (3), (41. DOROTHY ANN POTTS— " Dottie " Work ■ ( ' ' ■her (3); Commerce Clnb (4). IRCilNIA PUFFER DOROTHY DELL PUTNAM— " Dottie Dell " (ilendale Junior College Roll Room Representative (2), (4): Girls ' Athletic As- srciatiou (3), (4); Comites Clnb (3), (4); Volley- hall ( 1). [ 58 MAMIE JANE RECTOR— " Jaiiie " Hall Duty (O. (i): Conumrci- I ' liilj (J), (3), (4). ETHEL mAe RICHARIISON— " riiion " I ' nivrrvity of (. ' alifurriia at 1, " AiiKi-lt-s icc-l ' rcsi»lcnl of Class (4); Si ' iiitir Drt ' ss Coininit (4): Hall Duly l.i); Variily Show (J). (41; Rtfn- incuts CoTiiinittcc IJl; Chairman Dance ComiiiitttH- ( (4); All Arts Cluh (3). (4); Coinitcs (J). (3): I ' ri-r Club (4): Tenuis (3); Vnlk-yball (2); Spci-iil (3); naskctball (J); llocki-y (2). (3). CARNEY WILLIAM ROSS— " Lefty " C.Ien lalc Junior College An.litoriuui H.lpir II); Hall Dutv 111. (. ' I. LOUIS PETE RVON— " Louie " Glenilalc Junior ColIcKe Roll Room Riprfsinlativc (3). 14): |l:inci Coniinill (3); N. A. S. S. (31, (4); Comiti-s Club (41; " C. " Cli (2), (3), (4); German Club (4); Class A Kootball (2). (3), (4); liasketball (4); liaseball (3). (4). MILDRED SADLER— " Mil " Cmiservatoiy vl Music — Uerliii, (icrniaiiy Assistant Editor of ICxplosicn (3); " Ctiiistina of diet land " (4); Variety Show (1). (J); Roll Koom Kein sentattve (1); Class Debate (1): Party Committee (I Girls Stunt Party (2); Chairman Senior Announcenu Committee (4): Senior Hamniet Committee (4); C.n Athletic Association (2), (3). (4); I ' niform IJoaul (1 Music Club (1). (2). (3). (4); Forum CUih (4); Spani Club (3) ; Physiology Club (3) ; Swimming (4) ; Gir Glee Club (3). (4). W. EARL SAMS— " Sammy " Occidental President of Class (4); Grounil Duty (4); Chairni Boys ' League Kntertainment (4); Hoys ' Service CI. (4): Boys ' Glee Club (4): Wrestling (4). JOSEPHLXE ELEANOR SAWDON— " Jo " Girls ' Athletic Association (4); Temiis (4), REITA BRENEISA SCHRAOER— " Shrady " ( ilendale Junior College Chairman of Publicity. Girls ' League (4); Ground Dutv (3): Roll Room Representative (2): " Three One Acts " (4) ; Service Club (4) ; Girls " Athletic Association ( 1 ). (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Service Club Vice-President (3). (4); Uniform Board (4); Volleyball (1). (2), (4); Bas- ketball 1); Hockey (2); Captain (3). HARRY OWEN SIMMONS— " Slim " I ' niversity of Southern California Announcement Committee (4); Operetta (2); Boys ' Cdee Club 11). (2): Basketball (1). (2). (3). BETTY SINCLAIR Michigan University Hall Duty (2) (3), (4); Roll Room Representative (1): Banquet Committee (4); Honor Society (1). (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2). (3). (4); Girls ' Service Club (3). (4): Comites (3). (4): Girls ' Hik- ing Club (1). (2). (3). (4); French Club (3). Presi- dent (4i; Scribblers ' Club (4); Science Club (4). RALPH VARIAN SLOAN— " Daney " I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Boys ' League Secretary-Treasurer (2); Secretary of Class (2); Sweater ind Rings-Pins Committee (3); Senior Play (4); Three (Tne Acts (4); Dance Committee (3). (4); Honor Society (1): Comites (2), (3); Science (3), Vice-President (4); Bovs ' " G " Club (4); Class C I- ' oot- b ill (2): Class B Fcotball (3); Class A Football (4); Class C Track, Captain (31; Class A Track (4). ELIZABETH GRACE SMITH— " Betty ' Honor Society (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic . ssociatii n (11; Commerce Club (41: Girls ' Hiking Club (I). MARY SOLEV Hall Dutv (1), (3). (4). RICHARD S. SQITER— " Dick ' I ' niversity of Oregon Ground Dutv (2) ; " Pickle Music Club (2); Boys ' Glee Club (3). (4): Class A Football (2), (3) ; Class A Track (2) ; Variety Show (2) (3): " Cleopatra " (3) 59 GERTRTDE M. SQUIER— " Dids " Broad Oaks Roll Room Representative (1), (2), (3); Variety Show (2), (3): " Christina of Greenland " (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3). (4); Uniform Representative (1), l2); Phvsiologv Clnb (3): Junior Glee Club (3); Senior Glee Club (4); Volleyball (1), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (1). (2). (3) ; Hockey (2). RALPH STANLEY HOWARD STEVENS GAVLORD WAYNE STIGILE Commerce Club 4; Spanish Club (2), (3), (4); Boys ' " G " Club (3). (4); Wrestling (2), (3). (4). GEORGE HYLER SWARTZ— " Red " Aviation Scliool Ground Duty (3). (4). ARTHUR TAYLOR LOLA ROBERTA THORNBURGH— " Peggy " L ' niversitv of California at Los Angeles Cafeteria (4); Gii ' ls ' Athletic Association (1). (2), (3). M): Uniform Representative (2), (4): Girls ' Hiking Club (3). (4): Physiology Club (3); Pom Pom Club (2). (3); Girls ' " G " Club (4); Volleyball (1), (4): Spcedball (31, (4 1; llockev (3i. (4); Baseball (4). HENRY WARD TOBIAS— " Toby " Gleiiilale lunior College DOROTHY LOUISE VAN DYKE— " Dottie Van " L ' niversitv of Soutliern California Roll Room Representative (2) ; Secretary of Girls ' Ath- letics (4) ; Baccalaureate Committee (4) : Commit- tee (4) ; Refreshment Committee (3) : Hall Duty (3) ; Girls Stunt Party (3) ; Honor Pin Banquet Com- mittee (4); Honor Society (2); Secretary (3); Social Chairman (4) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2) ; Secre- tary (3); Presi.Ient (4); Girls ' Service Club (3). (4); Uniform Board (2); Coinites Club (4); Physiology Club (4); Girls ' Swimming Club (2); Girls ' G " Club (3). (4); Tennis (4); Vollevball (1). (2), (3). (4); Speed- ball (2). (3); Basketball (3); Hockey (2), (3), (4); Baseball (1). (2); Swimming (1), (2). LEOLA ADELINE VARNUM L ' niversitv of Southern California Hall Duty (2), (3); Class Will (4); Senior Dance (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (3): Uniform Representative (2), (3); French Club (4); Tennis Club (3). (4). SPENCER VAN WIE— " Spence " l ' niversitv of Southern California Hand (2): r.nvs ' " G " Club (4); Class C Football (2); Class il I ' liotball (31. (4); Wiestling (2). EMERY R. WANLESS (Jccidental Secretary of Boys (4); Vice-President of Boys ' League (4) : President of Boys ' League (4) ; Baccalaureate Com- mittee (4); President of Class (3); Ground Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (1). (2). (3); N. A. S. S. (4): Bovs ' Service Club (4): Comites Club (3); Bovs ' " G " Club (4) ; Class C Football (1) : Class B Football (2) ; (3): Class A Football (4); Class B Basketball (2). RICHARD RAY WEST I nivi-rsity of Hawaii Senior Representative in Cabinet (4); Student Council (4); Vice-President of Boys ' League (2); Sweater Com- mittee (.3); RingsTmd Pins Committee (4); Hall Duty i2); Society Editor of Explosion Staff (4); Roll Room Re|n-esentative (4); Dance Committee (3), (4): An- nouncement and Invitations Committee of Senior Dance (4): (.Oratorical Tableau (2); Oratorical Song and Yell Leader (3); Commerce Club (2). (3). (4,i; Press Club (4); Bovs ' " G " Club (3). (4): Class C Football (1); Class B Football (2), (3); Class A Football (4). SHIRLEY VIRGINIA WHISTLER Pomona Roll Rooiu Representative (1), (2): Hall Duty (2), (3); Oratorical Tableau (4); Girls ' Stunt Party (1), (3), (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2), (3), (4); Banquet Committee (4); All Arts Club (3). (4); Comites Club 13), (4): Parnassian Club (4): Vollevball (1), (2), (3); S| eedball (2), (3); Basketball (2). [ 60 ] MARCJKRV Wll.nilAC K lloiu.r Society (1 I. U ' ). l- ' K (••)• FRANCES WILLARD— Frankie " I ' liivfisitv of California al I.os AnRclcs Class Treasurer (4) : liaTUluet Ticket Lllairman (4) : Hall Duty ( ' )■ Roll Room Uepresentalivc (3); Girls ' Atlilctic Association (1). (Jl, ii). (4); C.irls ' Service CUili (4); rniforin Representative (.!); All Arts (.Inb (J). (31, (4)- Parnassian CInli. ' ice-l ' resiilent (3); I ' rcsiilent (4); Vollcytiall (1). (2). (3); Itasketl.all (1). (- ' ). (3). ESTHliR WINTERSGILL University of Utah. ■ ,,, Kxplosion StalT (1): Roll Kiumi Representative (J): C. A (II; Girls ' llikins Club (1); Girls ' Swimminn Ciul 14); Volleyball 11); Basketball (1). DONALD WHITAKER JANET BLAIR WOOD I ' niversitv of California at Berkeley Hall Duty (1): Parnassian Club (3), Club (2). ELMORE BOSLEV 14); Swimming f 61 1 Gray Sonntag Rohcils Goss First Semester Gilbert Eckles William Goss Robert Rist - Lee Puthuff SUMMER CLASS OF 1929 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester William Gray - Phil Sonntag Walter Roberts William Goss Miss E. Maud Soper, Head; Mr. Rankin, Miss Crandall, Miss Rigc, and Miss Hill Faculty Advisers Ec (les Rist Puthuff 62 MAKVBKLX AKKRS I ' nivcrsitv of Soullu-rn California K.ill Room Rc|ircMiilalivc- (1). (. ' ). (i). (4); Draniat- ic«i K2), (4); Operetta (4); (. ' lirW Atlllclic Association (1). (J). (J), (4): Commerce Clul) (J). (4): Girls ' ■ liking Clul) (. ' ). (J); I ' livsioloKV CInli (. : Science Club (- ' 1. (3): Volleyball (I). (Jl: Spec.lbaM ( 11 ; IV.rn I ' .ini Club (J), (3). KARL ALBECK BOB ALKlt. I ' rtun Hollywood High Oregon State MILDRED MIRLAM ALLEN l " roni Saiit;i Monica IIiKh Roll Kooni KL-pii-SfUtntive (3); Spanish Club (4). VERA E. ALLEN I ' niversity of Arizona " arie!v Show (4): I ' niform Boaixl (4); fk v rd.alle: oac Chil JETTY ALL Comptometer Scbool President ol Ciirls ' League (4), ' ice- President (4) Secretary of Cirls " (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (1) (2), (3), Treasurer (4); Girls ' Service Club (3). (4) I niform Hoard (3). (4); Usher (3), (4): Party Com mittee (3), (4) ; Nominating Committee (3) ; Commerce Club (3 . (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (_ ' ). (3). (4): Gym Secretary (4); Baseball (1), (2). (3); Volleyball (1). (2). (3). (4): Specdball (1), (2), (3). (4); Basketball (1). (2), (3). (4); Hockey (1). (2). (3), (4); Girls ' " G " Club (31. (4). CLIFFORD EMMAN ' IEL ANDERSON From Rockford Senior High, Rockford, 111. I ' niversity of Illinois Science Club (4 ; Swimming (3), (4 ; Gym (iffice (3). (4) ' ■ ' HELEN MARIE ANDERSON I ' niversity of Minnesota Roll Room Representative (2). Honor Sot eW ' 134 Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3) ; Conuiiefl e CUih ' (3): Spanish Club (J)l (3). (4); Science b (4) RUSSELL C. ANDREWS ' Riiss " University of Wisconsin Orchestra (P. (2). (4): Science Club (4). ALICE AMY ANDREW— " Al Glendale Junior College Honor Society (3), (4) ; Girls Athletic Association (4): Comites Club (2), (3) (4). MILLER THOMAS ANNIS Cal-Tech Ground Duty (2). (4); Hall Duty (3): Roll R,...ni Representative (1); Science Club (2). (3). RUSSELL ARGANBRKiHT FRANK THEODORE ARNOLD— " Mex " Uniyersity of Southern C ' alifornia Cabinet (3). (4); Secretary of Boys ' (3); Class Com mittee (2): Roll Rocm Representative (2), (3) Hraniatic (3): Dance Committee (3); Stag Party (3 ' Assistant Veil Leader (2). Yell Leader (if. (4): Boys " G " Club (3). (4): Class C Track (2); Varsity Track (3). !£_lt f 63 , BOB AUSTIN CHARLES PEYTON BAER- C.Iendalc Junior College " Baer " Dance Committee (4); Ticket Taker (4); Ground Duty (4): Hall Duty (2); Bank (3); Boys ' Service Club (3), (4): IJoard of Governors (4); Citizens Military Training Club (3), (4J. HELEN ADELE BARNES— " Billie " From Minneapolis. Minnesota Study Music Girls ' Atbletic Association (4); Girls ' Swimming Club (4). RALPH BLAIR BARTLETT— " Bud " Fi ' ini i ' lfinl IIi ;!i School, IJend, Oregon Oregon Agriculture College MARGARET LOU BATM L ' niversity of Arizona Hall Duty (1): Roll Room Representative (1); Class Debate (1); Girls ' Atbletic Association (4); Frencb Club (4): t ' om Pom Club (1), (2), (3), Secretary (3). LAURETTE BEATTY— " Jeff " ELBERT HUBBARD BEACH— ' Abby " Cal-Tecb Hall Duty (1), Senior Board of Control (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); N. A. S. S. (3), (4); Span- isb Club (2). (3); Tennis Team (2), (3). (4): Boys ' " G " Club (2). (3), (4). THOMAS WATSON BELL— " Tom " Carnegie Tecb Hall Duty (2); Ground Duty (3); Three One-Act Plays (3): Shakespearean Festival (4); Class B Bas- ketball (2). MARIAN GRACE BEHRENS Kiom Long I ' leach I ' ulytechnic High Phoenix limior Cr llege Hall Hiity 14); Girls ' Hiking Club (41. MARJORIE MARYETTE BEMAN— " Marge " Business College Girls ' Glee Club (2). CARLETON KENNETH BLACK— " Blaclcie " University of California at Los Angeles Hall Duty (1); Assistant Editor of ' Stylus (3): E. plo- sion Staff (3); Senior Play (4); Honor Societv (2). f!); Comites Club (21, (31: Spanish Club (4): Press ( lub (3). (41. JOHN FRANCIS BLADES— " Razor " yl ' oniona Hall Duty (-). (4); Feature Editor of Explosion (4) , " Nathan Hale " (4); Variety Show (1), (3). (3). (4) J French Play (2), (3 ) ; Jimior-Senior Entertainmen (3) ; Class Committee (4) ; Dance Committee (4) . French Club (2). (3). (4); Press Club (4); Tumbling Team (3). (4). FRANCES IRENE BIRMINGHAM— " Frankie " Arizona Girls ' League Officer (2), (3). (4); Class Committee (31. (4): Dance Committee (31. (4): Girls ' . tbletic Association (1), (21. (3). (4); I ' niform Board (1). (2) : Commerce Club (3), (4) ; Girls ' Hiking Club (2) ; Volleyball (1). (2) (31. (4); Speedhall (1). (21. (3). MAGDALENE J. C. BJORKQUIST Woodbury ' s iUisincss College Hall Duty (4 ; Uniform Representative (4); Commerce Club (3). (4); Girls ' Swimming CUib (4). [ 64 ] J J r MABLE ALINE Ul.AIR Ciininicicc Club (.1), (4); Cafi-lcria (I); Ihill Diitv (J): Haskttliall (I): C.irls ' Athletic Association (1). (. ' ). (.V) ; I ' lay Day (. ), CELIA BI.ATT— " Cel " I ' niviTsily of SonthiTii California llnll Duly (J). (.11: ICxplosion Staff (. ' ); l.iils ' Ath lilic Association (11, (_ ' ) (3). (4); rniforni lioanl (■1); Coninicicc Clul (J). (3). (4); I ' liysioloRv dull (.!). (4): Volleyball (1), (. ' ) ; Basketball (1 ) L ' ni(or« ( Representative (4). I i I TEP BLUE - " Si ' vcii Koys to H.ildpate " (4). GENEVIEVE DALE BOICE— " GBee riiivcrsity of WasIiiiiKton Haiice Coinntittee (3); Philanthropic Committee (3;; I ' sher (3); C»irls ' Athletic Association (3); Tarty Com- mittee (J ; Parnassian Cluh (4); llaskelball (3); Hockey (3). WILLIAM ROSS BOWMAN— " Bill " Cileiulale Jiiiiior Collcpe VERNE S. BRADFORD— •Brail " I ' Voni Hollywood High Johns Hopkins L ' niversity " Hall Unty (J). (4); Roll Room Representative (4i Dramatics (4;; Operetta 14); Hoys ' ( " .lee Chib (4). JACK R. BRENAN From Franklin High. Los Angeles. California California Institute of Technology Grouiul Duty 1) , (3); Roll Room Representative (11 RUBY EVELYN BRINER— " Eve ' THEODORE NL BROSTOFF— " Teddy- John C Fremont, Los . ngeles L ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Explosion Harvard Staff (1); Class Debate (4): Forum Club (4): French Club (3). (4); Science Club (4). REBA BLANCHE BRONNER Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (2), (3). BERYL ELOISE BROWN— ' Bubbles ' Occidental College Hall Dutv (3); Varietv Show (1); Honor Society (1). (2), (3). (4); Music Club (2). (3); Comites Club (3): Science Club (4). ERNESTINE BROWN ROSENA BROWN— " Ro " Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2). (3), (4); Girls ' Stunt I ' arty (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (2). (3), (41: French Club (3). (4); Science Club (3). (4); Girls " G " Club (3). President (4): Volleyball (1). (2), (3). (4): Speedball (2); Basketball (1). (2), (3). (4); Hockey (2), (3); Baseball (1). (2). MARY MILDRED BRUCE- " Milly " I ' r . m I ' aducali. Kentucky L ' niversity of (California at Los Angeles Hall Dutv (2); Girls ' .Athletic Cfub (2): Commerce Club (41; Comites Club (21; Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Spanish Club (2); Basketball (21; Phvsiologv Club (3). 65 GERALDIXE BUNZEY— ' Gerrv " ()cci(lental College Chairman Philanthropic Committee (4); P.anquet Com- mittee (4): Operetta (4); Oratorical Tableau (3): Honor Sccietv (1), (3), (4): Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion (1), (2), (3), (4): Comites Club (4): Science Club (3).. (4); Basketball (3). MARGUERITE YVONNE BURGESS— " Margie " ' I ' nim Central High, Kansas City, Missouri ( ' ■U-iiilale Junior College Ciivls " Athletic . " Association (3), (4); Commerce Club 13). (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (3): Girls ' Swimming Club (4); VoUevball (4); Speedball (3); liasketball (3); Hockey (3); Baseball (3). RICHARD ARNOLD BURROWES— " Dick " From San Mateo I ' nion High University of Southern California Operetta (1) ; Citizens ' Military Training Club, Presi- • knt (3); Boys ' Glee Club (1): Boxing (1). VIRGINIA BURRIFF— " Boggie " Glen lale .Junior College RICHARD S. BUTLER— " Dick " I ' rum Spokane, Washington ; Lc«li, California Cal-Tech Science Club (4). WILLIAM CALVIN BUTLER— " Bill " From Garden Grove, California Gleiuiale Junior College Hall Duty (4.i; Class C Basketball (11. PAUL ALFRED CAMP Glendale Junior College Hall Duty 111: Ground Duty (2), Sergeant (31, (4); . u(litorium Helper (3). Manager (4); Boys ' Service Club 13), (4); Comites Club (3), (4); Science Club (3). (41. IDAMAE CAMPBELL .Music Conservatorv Operetta (3), (4): " Music Club (2), (3); Parnassian Club (4) : Girls ' Swimming Club Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Girls ' Glee Club (3), (4). KATHLEEN MARGARET CANNING— " Katie " .Roil Room Representative (1): Variety Show (2). (31; " Once in a Blue Moon " (2) ; " Christina of Greenland " (31; " The Fire Prince " (4); Music Club (2), (3), (41: Club (2 ' i : Girls ' Pom Pom Club (2) Glee Club 12). (3) CALVIN CAREY Kxplosion Staff (3). JANE S. CARLSON From Hunt ington Park High I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles " Seven Keys to Baldpate " (4) ; Honor Society (4) : Crirls ' . thletic .Association (4); Spanish Club (4); Girls ' Swimming Club, President (41, MARY Z. CAROTHERS— " Bob " From Pearce, . rizona ( " .lendale " Junior College Girls ' -Athletic -Association (2), (3), (4) : Girls ' Swim- ming Club (4); Speedball (4); Basketball (21, (3). (41. MARIE CAROTHERS LORNA LUCILLE CARTER— " Babe " From Riverside, California Otis Art Institute ( nifcrm Board (2); Commerce Club (21; Speedball (31. 66 WALTKR CLAIBOIRNK t ' ASll— •Wall " Slanfoiil I ' liiviTsity Assistant ICditor of Ivxplusion (4) ; I ' ulilicity Com mil tee of Senior Dancf (A) I ' icss Club (4). ERWIN J. CATTANACH From I ' raiikliii llij;li, I.os Anodes Variety Show (4); Operetta (4); Boys ' ( ' .lie Club (4i KENNETH FRED CHAMPIX— " Kennv ' I ' niveisity of California at Iterkelev Stylus Start Cartoonist (41. JESSE WAYNE CHARBONEAl (ileiulale Junior C ' ollcgc Wrestling (4). EDWARO CARLTON CHILDS— " Kif (ilendale luiiior College Stage Manager (1); Hall Duty (1), (J), (3), (4 ' ; Cafeteria (J), (.1). (4); Roll Room Re|irescntative (3): Honor Society (4) ; Conurierce Club (3), (4 . WESLEY VICKROY CRAIG— " Wes " Art School Auditorium Helper (3); Class Debate (4); Honor So cicty (4); Forum Club (4); Somoac Club (4); Track Team (3), (4): Swimming Team (4). DOROTHY CLARK VniAN JINE CLINE— " Vi " Woodbury Husiness College Hall Duty O). THELMA EVEYN COWAN Glendale Junior College L ' sher (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (4l; .Music Club (4). NEIL M. CHRISMAN -Mabama I ' niversitv Cabinet (- ' ). (3); ' Class Yell Leader (1), (2), (4): Senior Dance Committee (4): Class Party (.1), (2); Roll Room Representative (1), (2), (3); Ground Dutv (I), (2): Three One Acts (4); Variety Show (31: " Seven Keys to Baldpate " (4); Yell Leader (2), (31. (4); Doys ' " G " Club (2), (3), (41; Ho.xing (21. (31; Class C Football (11; Class C liasketball (I); Ap poliad (3), (4). CHARLES BERNARD CRESSEY— " Bernie " Grcund Dutv (31; " Christina of Greenland " 13): " Tin Fire I ' rince " (4); Glee Club (2), (3). (41; N ' arietv Show (2). (3), (4). JANE CRI SWELL L ' niversity of Southern California " ice- President of Girls ' League (1): Hall Duty (I); Roll Room Representative (2); . niiouncement Com mittee (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2), (31. (4); I ' niform Representative (31; (Girls ' Swimming Club (4); Volleyball (1), (2). (31; Basketball (1). (2). (3). MARVEL C ROW NORMA JUNE CROTCH— " Normie ' f ' rom Ponca City. Oklahoma Glendale .lunior Ccilege Rxplosion StalT (3. (4); Stylus StatT (41; Press Clnlj (3). (41; Girls ' . thletic . ssociation (21, (3); I ' ni- form Representative (3), (4); Volleyball (2); Basket- ball (2); Girls ' Hiking Club (21; Scribblers ' Club (21. (3), Secretary-Treasurer, Historian (4). 67 w-o.w N ' A DIEXE DALE— ' Dean " From .Montezuma High Glendale Junior College Usher (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (2l, (3). (4): All Arts Club (2). Vice-President (3), (4); Girls ' Hik- ing Club (2), (3), (4): Vice-President (2); French Club I. ' ). (3). (4;; Basketball (1). HORACE DAVENPORT— " Horses " Cal-Tech Senior Council (4); Stage Crew (2). (3). (4); Variety Show (3); Three One-Act Plavs (4); Honor Society (3), (4); Scribblers ' Club (3). 4): Science Club ' 3). (4). ROBERT DENNY DAVIDSON— " Bob " Citizens ' Militarv Training Club (3) ; Boys ' ' G " Club (4): Class C Football (2); Class C Basketball (2); Class IJ Basketball (4). MARY DAVIS From Los Angeles, California L ' ntversity of California at Los Angeles Flower Committee (4); Roll Room Representative (2), French Play (3); N ' ariety Show (4); " Seven Keys to lialdpate " (4) ; Dance Committee (4) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (2). (3), (4): Girls ' Hiking Club (2). (3), (4) ; French Club (3). (4). JAMES G. DENMAN— " Jerry " University of Southern California Hall Duty 1.2), (3): Commerce Club (4). KENNETH EUGENE DENNY— " Kennv ' Roll Room Representative (2). GLADYS E. DIEGEL— " Gladie " From South Pasadena High Business College Girls ' Athletic Association (4); Comites Club (3); Girls ' Hiking Club (4). LOIS C. DIEKMAN— " Honey " Study Music Hall Duty (2), (3) ; Roll Room Representative (3) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3) ; Pom Pom Club (2). JOE V. DIMMITT L ' niversitv of Michigan Class Veil Leader (1), (2), (3): Hall Duty (2): Cafe- i teria (1): Class Debate (1); Veil Leader (1), (2), 14); Boys ' " G " Club 14). LEWIS DIXON— " Dr. Johnson " (ilendale Junior College Cierman Club (4). JACK DRESSER ELLEN KATHRYN DOANE— " Kaky " University of Southern California Hall Duty (3); " . Case of Suspension " (4); Dress Committee (4): Girls ' . thletic -Xssociation (3), (4): Commerce Club (4); Spanish Club (2). (3), (4): Parnassian Club (4); Volleyball (1); Basketball (3). GRACE JEANETTE DOTY . rt School Girls ' . thletic .Vssociation (1), (2). (3): Girls ' Swim- niing Club (4). INEZ MAY DUDLEY— " Dud ' Phoenix Union High Phoenix Junior College I ' sher (4); Honor Society (3); I ' niform Board (2): Music Club (3): Comites Club (2). (31, (4 ' ; Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Parnassian Club (41; Volleyball (2), 13). 68 (VA, IKlllMA 1.1.1 ' , DINCAN— " Dill " l- " ii tn C;nii.!i n I ' oint IHkIi. Missouri I ' liiversity t f Soutlu ' iii Califtirnia t ' Inss I ' residfiit I J ; I ' liiss ' ricasui ri (1); 1 " 11 Kim.iii Kt ' lMfSfiitalivc t.U ; (lirls Athletic . ssociation (3). (4); Tennis (1), (J), (.1); liaskctlmll (I), (2). (3). HOWARD ROBERT DUNN— " Brick ' I ' hiniinanl Art Sclu nl Stylus StafT (4); K iH Room Roprcsi-ntativc (2). (3 1 . Smnoac Clul) (3), (4); Hoys ' " ( ' . " Cluli l3l. (41; Tennis Team (3); N ' ariety Show (3). - y RrSSELL EUGENE DURHAM— " Tex ' Ovl Y| l ' roni (. ' entral HiKh. .Memphis. TenneSNee AK if Southwestern I ' niversitN ' ■ |0 Hall Duty (3): Hand (4): TvnnhlinK Team (4 1. VIRGINIA MAE DUNKLIN— " Gin " Hroadoaks Roll Room Representative (3), (4); Oiieretta (4); Oratorical (4); dirls ' Athletic Association (I), (2 ' . (3), (4) ; Uniform Representative (4) ; Music Clul (3). (4): Girls ' IlikiuK Club (3): Vice-l ' resident ..i Science Club (4): C.irls ' Cdee Club (3). (4); Tenm- (4) ; Volleyball (3). GILBERT BERNARD ECKLES— " Gilly " I ' niversity of Southern California Class IVesidcnt (4) ; Class Coniniittee (4) ; Cafeteiii (2); Roll Room Rciiresentative (3). (4); Uusines Manager of Class IMay (4) : Dance Committee (4 ) : r.ovs ' " G " Club (.n. (4): Class C Kootliall (J); Clas- A Basketball (4); Coif Team (1). (J). (3). (41. HARRY W. EDWARDS— " Enrique " Cilendale Junior College Baccalaureate Committee (4); Honor Society (3), (4t, Spanish Club (3). (4). VIRGINIA ALICE ELBERG— " (dinger ' From San Uuis Obispo, California C.lendale Junior College Orchestra " (1). (21; Girls ' Speedball (2); Haseball (2) MARION ERMINA ELLIS Junior College Operetta (4); Honor Society (I); (4); Spanish Club (31; Parnassian Glee Club (3). (41. thletic . ssociation (4): Music Club (31, Club (4) ; GirK ' THELMA ZOE ELLIS From Delano Joint L ' nion High Girls ' .Xthletic .Association (2), (3): Commerce Club (3), (4): Comites Club (3): Volleyball (3): Bas. ball (21. ROBERT EMPEY OTTO ENGEN Walla ' alla, Washington Science (4) ; Hall Duty (4). KESTER DOROTHY ERSKINE— " Kess " Girls ' . thletic .Association (3) ; Spanish Club (2), Girls Swimming Club (2). FRANK GEORGE ERWOOD— " Franny ' P ' roni Belmont High School (ilendale Junior College Hall Duty (2), (31; Hand (2). (3), (4); Music Clul (4); Class H Football (3); Class A Football (4i; Baseball (3), (4 1. JACQUELINE ESTOCK Senior Play (41. [ 69 ] MARJORIE COE FABRICK I niver itv of Southern California Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2). i). (4 ' i; Girls ' Hiking Club (2): Girls ' Swimming Club 2); Tennis Team (3), (4); Vclleyball II): Variety Show (2). ALVIN FALLERT LAURA LOUISE FARMER— " Lolly Lou " I ' niversity of Southern California i:ani|uet Committee (4 ; Dance Committee { .i i , (4): Girls ' Hiking Club (2): I-Vench Club (4); Somo.ic Club (3), (4). MADOLINE RUTH FINKBEIiNER— " Marfy " Zoellner Conservatory of Music Hall Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (1): " Once in a Klue Moon " (2): " Christina of Greenland " (3); " The Kire Prince " ' 4): Party Committee (11. (2); L ' niform Representative (1), (2), (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4); Music Club (2), (3), (4); Girls ' Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Basketball (1); Variety Show (2) (3). (4). L ' RV VERONA FLEEK— " Rona " From St. Mary ' s Marlborough School for Girls ' Physiology Club (3). ETHELVN JEAN FLESHMAN— " Ethie " llusiness College HaM l 6ty (3); Orchestra CD, (2). (3): Class Debate UJ: ' Honor Society (4); Explosion Reporter (4); " hree One Acts " (4); Girls ' Service Club (3); Music tylClub (2), J3) : Spanish Club (3); Press Club Secre- " Bob " tary (4); Tennis Club (3 1. ROBERT McDonald ford, jr.- ■ i ' rom l ' l Paso. Te.xas C ' .lendale Junior College ' Cafeteria (3), (4); Variety Show (4); Class f Manager (4). WALDO FORRESTER . Track JOHN P. FRALEIGH— " Jack " I ' niversity of Southern California Ticket Taker (4); Ground Duty (3); Comites Club (3); Class B Football (3); Class A Track (4). GEORGE ARTHUR FRANKLIN " ' ashington State I ' niversity Roll Room Representative (1), (2); Commerce Club (3). (4); Boys ' " G " Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Class C Basketball (1); Class B Basketball (2), (3): Class . Basketball (4); Baseball Team (1), (2), (3). JACK FREENEY From Polytechnic High University of Southern California Hall Dutv (1). (2). (3); Explosion Staff (3): Variety Show (3). (4): Dramatics (4); Scribblers ' Club (4); Tumbling Team (1). (2). (3). (4). GENEVIEVE KATHERINE GANNON T_ ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Roll Room Representative (1); Honor Society (2). (3). (4): r.irls " Athletic Association (2), (3). (4); I ' niform Representative ( U. (2); rem Pom Club (1). (2), (3) MAURINE GIBBS From Burbank, California Occidental College Variety Show (4) ; Honor Society (1), (2) : Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4) ; Spanish Club (3) ; Par- nassian Club Vice-President (4) ; Somoac Club (4) ; Scribblers ' Club (3), Vice-President (4). BEATRICE LAURA GUENTHER— " Bea " r.iendale Tunior College Cafeteria (3), (4); Orchestra (2). (3). (4); Honor So- ciety (1), (2). (3), (4); Music Club (2). (3). Presi- dent (4) ; Parnassian Club (4). [ 70 ] Al.DANKA ANNE CJIBSON— " Vi " l- ' itmi Twin l- " ;ills. Id.iho, aiwt Uftloiulo llcacli, Calif. Mall lliitv (4i: C.MiiiiUMci- I ' Uil) (-4): Spanish Club 1-4) llOBKRI ' WILLIAM CILAPOEN I ' riini lE.iMuin lli li, r irniiMKliaiil, MichiKait I ' nivcrsily if Snutlu-in i. ' alifurnia Ciiovniil Ihity (. ' ). (.1), (-11; Kull Room Kfpicscntalivt 1.3) : Oichi-stia (3). (■)); I ' .an.l (J), (J). (4); Ilon.ir Society (J), (J). (4); Music CUib Vicc-1 ' rcsiiknt 1-1), Treasurer (4); Comites Club (2); Variety Show (_M; Iviisemble (.!). (4). ALFRED JOHN GOETZ— " AI " I ' roni I ' ri-p.tratury Schoul. l.aianiif, W ' yon ' in j I ' nivcrsit V of W ' voniin I ' .roun.l Dntv (ji. (41; Hall Diitv (4). MILTON D. CJOODRICH— " Miit " Baseball Manager (4); Hopt r Society (I), (4); Hoy- Service Club (4): Science Club (4). MAE ADELINE GOETZ I ' niversitv of Southerti California Operetta ' (4) : Girls ' Athletic Association IJi, (4); L niforni Board ID; Music Club (4): Cirls ' llikiuK Club (.1); Tennis Club (4); Volleyball (1), (3); Il.ickev (- ' I: ( ' .iris ' Glee Club (3). (4). BETTY NORINE GOODRICH— " Betty ' University of Arizona Class Committee (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (2). (3). (4): I ' niform Representative (2), (3): Commerce Club (2). (3). (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Spanish Club (2). (3); Girls ' Swimming Club (2); Volley- ball (I). WILLIAM ALLEN GOSS— " Bill " lilendale Junior College Class ' ice-President (4) ; Cl ass Treasurer (4) : Ticket Taker (4); Roll Room Representative (4); League I) bate (4); Class Debate (3); Honor Society (3), (4); Comites Club (2), (3); Korum Club (3). President (4) ; Science Club (3), (4). BASIL GOIGH Commerce Club (4 ' i : Spanish Club (3). WILLIAM P. GRAY— " Bill " Redlands I ' niversity Student Body President (4); Class ' ice-President (3); Class President (4); Class Committe (31; Hall Duty (1). (2): Roll Room Representative (2). (3): Variety- Show (4); " Christina of Greenland " (3); " The I ' ire Prince " (4) ; Honor Society (4) ; National Athletic Scholarship Society (3), (4); Boys ' Service Club Pres- ident and Vice-President (4); " G " ' Club (4): Glee Club (3 I. (4); Class C l- ' ootball (2); Class B Fort- ball (3): Class A Football (4). BETTY GRANT Glenilale Junior College Hall Duty (41; Girls ' Athletic Association (4); Girl-. ' Service Club (4); Comites Club (3). (4); Girls ' Sw-ini- ming Club (4); Vollevball (2), (3). (4); Speed- ball (4). CONSTANCE GORDON-GRANT— " Kitty " Stanford I ' niversity Roll Room Representative (2 . (3); Explosion Asso- ciate Kditor (4); Honcr Society (4); Girls ' Athletic Associatiim (2); Comites Club (2). (3). (4); Press Club (41; Science Club (4); Volleyball (1). BARNETTE B. GREENLEE— " Barney " From Chaffey Union High School California Institute of ' fechnologv Boxing (I ). (2). THELMA MELONE GRAY— " Scotch " Art School Girls ' Athletic Association (4); VLllevball (4). IRVING GROVER Antiocb • Hall Duty (2): Cafeteria (3). (4): Orchestra (11; Honor Society (2) ; Comites (2). [ 71 ] HOWARD E. GULICK— " Howie " Cilendale lunior College Stylus Staff (4); Roll Room Reiiresentative (2). (3); Honor Society (1), (J), (3), Treasurer (4); Spanish Club President (4); Science Club (3), (4). JEAN ELIZABETH HAIGHT Glendale Junior College Girls ' League Officer (4); Dramatics (1): Class Debate (1); Party Committee (4); Honor Scciety (1). (2), (3), (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3), (4); ( Comites Club (2). (3), (4); Girls ' Hiking Club Treas- lirer (3), President (4); Parnassian Club President ( A - Gym Secretary (3); Volleyball (2), (3). (4), y Hockey (2), (3). lAIRGROVE 5SEL HALE— " Russ " From Springfield. Dhio Ohio V ' esleyan University Boys ' League Vice-Presiiient (4); " G " Club (3), f4) ; Class A Football (3). (4); Class A Basketball (3), (4): Class A Track (4): Class A Baseball (4). NOBLE DEE HAMPTON— " Noby " Postgraduate Science Club (4). DORIS E. HANNA I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Roll Room Representatiye (2). (3); Three One-Act Plays (4); Dance Committee (4); Honor Society (1). (2). (3), (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3), (4): L ' niform Representative (2), (4) ; Spanish Club (2), (3), (4); Science Club (31, (4). VIRGINIA LEE HARRIS— " Sugar " From Scottsburg High School Loma Linda School of Nursing Physiology Club (3). VIRGINIA EDITH HAYSELDEN— " Gin ' Glendale Junior College Explosion Staff (3): Honor Society (4); Girls ' Ath- letic Association (4) ; Secretary of Press Club (4) ; Tennis Team (4): Scribblers ' Club (4). ELFIE HENDRICKS Press Club (3): Business Manager of Explosion (3): Girls ' Hiking Club (1). (2). (3). (4(; Girls ' Athletic . ' ssociation (1). (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (4); Tennis (3). (4); N-oIIevball (2), (3). (4); Speedball 2), (3). (4); Basketball (21; " G " Club (3). (41: Hockey (2), (3), (41: Baseball (1). (2|. (3): Vice-President Ten- nis CIul) (41. FLORENCE HENRY— " Flossie " GU-ndale Junior College Announcement Committee (4); Usher (4); Hall Duty (2); Senior Council (4); " The Fire Prince " (4); Mu- sic Club (2), (4); Girls ' Glee Club (3). (41: Pom Pom Club (3). LEOXA HENRY " The Fire Prince " (4 " ). ROBERT CARL HEINE— " Bob " I ' rom Elgin, Illinois Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (3); Honor Society (4); Commerce Club (41 ; Science Club (3), (4). HINSON McCLAY PAUL ADDISON HARPER From Brunswick. Missouri Missouri University Commerce Club (4); Class A Basketball (2), (3); Class A Track (2), (3). JESS HERMANN— •ilunk " Class (. " l ' o..tlian (. ' ): liasiliall (1). KROWNING HERVEV— " Bee " rtiivfrsilv of California at Ui ' ikrlcy Roll Rooiii Ki-pri-sinlativi- (4): l.irls ' Allilctic Associa tioii (2). (i). (■! ; Honor Society (. ' 1. (-t): I ' an Committee 14); C.vm Sccretavv (i) ; Vollcytiall (li. (.2), (J): Speedliall (. ' ), (J). MaiiaRer (41; llocki (2). (.i). (4); " C. " CUil (J). Secretary (4 i ; Comit - Club (2), (.1). 141; C.irls ' llikinu CUll) (2). (.1), Sei- retarv-Treasurer. (4). ALICE HITCHCOCK Pomona College Girls " League Officer (I). (2), (3); Class Vicc-Presi dent (2): Class Committee (J); Party Committee (2): Pin and Ring Committee 14): Dress Committee (4); Stylus StatT (4); Hall Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (2); " A Case of Suspension " (4 1; Girls ' Athlttic Association (1). (2). (3), (4), Honor Society (1), (2). Vice-President (3), PresiiUiii (4); League Debate (2), (3). (4); Winner of Oraton cal (1). Committee (3). (4); I ' niforni UepresentatiM (1). (2), (3): Comites (2). President (3), (4, Science Club (31, (4); Press Club (4); p ' orum Chili (1), (2). (3). (4); ' ice- President (2): T.-iinis Cluli (3). (4): Basketball (4): Hockey Team (4). WALTER L. HILTON— " Lindy " I ' niversity of California at Uerkeley Class Committee (4); Roll Room Representative (li. (2). (3), (4); Basketball (4); Tennis Team (Jl, (3). (4). CHARLES C. HIRT— " Chuck " L ' niversitv of California at Los Angeles Student Council (4); Banquet Committee (4): Varict Show (1), (2). (3). (4): Three One-Act Plays (3i, (4); " The I ' ire Prince " (4); Orchestra (1); Hand (2i. (3). (4): Honor Society (2). (3). (4): Science Clnl. (4i; P.ovs ' Cdce Club (-tl; P.ook Store NLatiager (1). ROC.ER JOLLY HOCKING From Inglewood California Glendale Tunior College Spanish Club (4). FLORENCE HOMAN CATHERINE ELIZABETH HONIE— " Katy " Knapp College of Nursing Santa P.arbara Hall Duty (1). (2); Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Girls ' Swimming Club (4): Volleyball (1), (2); Basketball (1 I. (2) ; liaseball ( 1). (2). HARRY PAUL HOOPES— " Hoopes " Cal-Tech Tennis Team (2). (31. (41; Senior Board of Control (4); Dance Committee (3); Honor Society (3), (4): National Athletic Scholarship Society ii), (4); " ( ' . ' Club (2), (3). (4): Science Club (3). (4). Secretar (3) ; Spanish Club (31. (41. NATHANIEL LEAVITT HOPE— " Nat " Principia Military .- cadcmy Stanford University " The Fire Prince " (41; Glee Club (31. (4). BETTY HOTCHKISS From Palm Beach High Chicago School of Grand Opera Girls " . thletic Association (2). (3). (4): Flower Com- mittee (41: Pom Pom Club (2): Variety Show (2). ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE HOUSTON I ' niversity of Southern California Honor Society (21. (31; Uniform Board (11; Science Club (4 1; Memorial Gift Committee (4). E. FRANK HOWE U ' njversitv of California at Los . ngeles Stage Crew (1); Hall Duty (4); Roll Room Represent- ative (2). (31: Operetta (31. (41: Hand (2): Honor Society (11. (31: N. A. S. S. (31, (4): Music Club (21; Comites (21: " G " Club (41; Boys ' ( " .lee Club (3). (41: Class C Football (31; Tennis Team. (31. (4). MARGARET ELIZABETH HUDSON— " Marg " Milwaukee Downer College Vice-President of Girls ' League (41: Hall Duty (21: Girls ' . thletic .Vssociation (21. (31 : I ' niform Repre- sentative (11: Forum Club (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (1). (2), (3). W ' J I 73 ) FRED B. HUESMAN— ■Dutchman " From Loyola High Loyola University Citizens " Military Training Club (3). Club (4); Class A Basketball (4). WILLIAM ISRIG (3). (4) ; " G " HANA MARIE ITO— " Maggie " Fn.m Ilollywood High MARJORIE CHARLOTTE JECKEL— " Marge " Wustu uutl L ' niversitv Office Duty 11); Explosion Staff (1); Music Club (4i; French Club (2j ; Parnassian Club (4). HARRY RUWE JENKINS— " Verck " Cileiuhile junior College " The Fire Prince " " (4); V ' arietv Show 14); lJo s ' Cile Club (3), (4). DANIEL SUTTON JOHNSON— " Dan " L ' niversitv of California Class B Football (,4). LOUISE JOHNSON— " Lou " L ' niversitv of Southern California Girls " League Officer (4) ; Class Committee (4) ; Junior Representative (3); ' ariety Show (2), (3). (4 ; " Christina of Greenland " (3); " The Fire Prince " (4); tlonor Society (2), (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2). (3), (4); Uniform Representative (4); Mu- sic Club (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Bas- ketball (1). BOB JONES Parnassian Club (4) ; ,VELVN CARMEN JONES— " Hercules " Glendale Junior College Honor Society (2). (3), (4); Comites Club (2), (3), (4). PEARL FRANCES JONES From Chicago, Illinois Michigan L ' niversitv Hall Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (1), (2); Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3) ; Commerce Club (2), (3). (4); Music Club (4); Physiology Club (3); Girls " Swimming Club (2), (3); Student Bank (4). JOE JONKEY Pacific Technology L ' niveisity MEREDITH KEHLE MAXINE LUCILLE KEISER— " Max " From Roosevelt High School Glendale Junior College Dress Committee (4); Hall Duty (2), (3), (4); Ro ' l Room Representative (4) ; Student Director in Three One-. cts (4) ; G. A. A. Yell Leader (4) ; Class Ora- torical Song Leader (4); Honor Society (1), (2). (3), (4); Girls " Athletic Association (3), (4); Girls ' Serv- ice Club (4): Uniform Board (4); Spanish Club (3), (4); Speedball (4); Basketball (4); Hockey (2), (3), (4) ; Baseball (3), (4). ELMA RUTH KEITH— " Ruthie " L ' niversitv of California at Los Angeles Music Club (2). [ 74 1 RAi.l ' H KliMF (licinlalf Iiiiiior Ciillcgc Track Ti-am (•)). Mll.DRKD I.lTILr, KF.XWC )R I ' ll V— ■Ktiiin " I- " it»ni IJviiiKSton, .Moiitaii.i Ktia|)]t CollcKC ol NlirsiiiR, Santa llaibara Hall llulv (1): Ilimor Society (4); VicePrisidiMit tf I ' hysioKiBV (. ' lull (4). NORITA MAK KliPPliL Occidental Operetta (3): Make-up (4); " Seven Keys to Bald- pate " (4); Girls " Athletic Association (1). (J). 13). (4) : Sonioac Club (3), (4) ; Girls ' Swimming Club (2); Tennis Team (3), (4); Scribblers ' Club (4); Variety Sliow (2), (4). EDWARD KIKSKR— " Ed " I ' roin Manual Arts High l. ' ..mmcrce Club (4) ; " G " Club (4) ; Wrestling (3), (4). LILLIAN ANNETTE KILGALLAN— " Mike " Glcndale Innior College Hall Duty (4): Roll Room Representative (2), (3); Variety Show (4): Explosion Staff (4); Tlay Day Committee 13): Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2), (3). (4); I ' sher (J). (3). (4): I ' niform Representa- tive (2). (31; Commerce Club (4); Press Club (4); Spcedball (2), (3); Hockey (- ' ). (3); Tennis Club (3). (4). LOIS EMILY KING— " Lo " Glendale Junior College Roll Rooni Representative (2). (4) ; Alumni Commit- tee (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (21. (3). (4); I ' niform Representative (2), (3): Commerce Club (2), (3). (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Volleyball (4). ELOISE BOONE KNAUS— " Weezie " I ' ost Graduate Hall Duty (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (3), (4) ; Girls ' Swimming Club (3) ; I ' niform Ueitresenta- tive (4). RLTH ELIZABETH KREINBRING— ' Rutliie ' . rt School Hall Duty (4); Kxplosion Staff (1): Roll Room Rep- resentative (I). (3); Honor Society (1). (21. (3). (4). DUANE LOUIS KRULL— ■Dano " From Burbank High School Hall Duty (1). (3): Sergeant (4); Class Committee (4) : Editor of Commerce CUib Annual (i) : Boys ' Service Club (4) ; Commerce CUib (3), (4) : Class H Track Team ( 4 ). ELIZABETH M. KCRKJIAX— " Libby " I ' niversitv of Southern California Hall Dut ' v (4); Orchestra (1); Operetta (3); Honor Societv (1). (2). (3); Girls ' Service Club (4); Music Club ■(!). (2). (3). (4); Spanish Club (2)._ (3); Phvsiologv Club (4) ; , ccompanist of Boys ' Glee CUib (3). ■ ZELDA VIRGINIA LAMER— " Zel " From St. Mary ' s Academy I ' niversitv of California at Lcs Angeles Hall Duty (4). RICHARD T. LIGGITT— ' Richv " ( " dendale Jiuiior College Stage Crew ( 1 ). VERNON CARL LARSON— " Vern " From Turlock I ' nion High School Senior Board of Control (4). GRANT SHANNON LAUGHLIN Roll Room Representative (4); Orchestra (1). (2). (3). (4): Band (4); Music Club (4). ' t ' v f 75 EDNA J. LAN ' GE Utiiversity of California at l os Angeles Class Committee (4); Usher (3): Roll Room Repre- sentative (1); Class Debate (4); Girls ' Athletic Asso- ciation (2). (3). (4); President of All Arts Club (2), (3); Member (4); Comites Club (2), (3); Treasurer (4): Forum Club (4): French Club (4); Physiology Club (4); Tennis Team (1). (3). (4). VIRGINIA LLOYD— " Billie " I ' niversity of California at Lcs Angeles Hall Duty (1), (3): Oratorical Tableau (1); Gir:-, ' League Committee (4); Honor Society (1), (2); Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (3l; Spanish Club (3): Parnassian Club (3); Secretary (4) ; Somoac Club (2), (3). MILDRED McCOY— " Milly " IJusiness College Explosion Staff (3); Girl; Basketball (1). MILTON McCOY— " Milt- Class C Football (2) ; -G " Athletic Association (4) ; Club (3). (.4). MAE CAROLINE McELMAN Nurses Trainin Secretary of Girls ' Athletics; Girls " Athletic Association (3) Service Clilbl (4) : " G " Club l.-liilting Club (i). (4) y onor Society (4; ; President (4) ; Girls ' President (4) ; Girls ' Physiology Club Secretary (3) ; VoiTevball (3), (4); Speedbail (3), (4): Basketball (3), (4): Hockey (2), (3), (4); Baseball (2). Cl ' RTIS N. McFADDEN— " Curt " I ' niversity of Scutliern California Senior Representative (4): Roll Room Representative (1). (3). (4); Operetta (41; N. A. S. Society (3), (4); " G " Club (3), (4); Glee Club (4); Class C Foot- ball (21; Class B Football (3); Class C Track (1, ' ; Class A Track (3), (4); Captain (4). MILTON H. McKELLAR— " Milt " Cletnlale Junior College Class Committee (4). LENNIS MARGARET McLAIN From Middletown, Ohio Ihiiversity of Michigan GENEVIEVE ELLEN MAC GREGOR— " Buddy ' .Glendale Junior College Girls ' Athletic Association (4): French Club (4); Press Club (4). ALEJANDRO MADRID— " Al " University of Virginia Class Representative (1), (21; Cabinet (4); Student Council (3), Chairman (4); Bovs ' League Officer (2), (4); Class President (1); Class Veil Leader (2), (3): Class Committee (3). (4); Sports Editor of Explosion (41; Dance Committee (3); Press Club (4): " G " Club (3). President (4U Class B Football (1). (21; Class B Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2), (31. (41; Varsity Track (4); Boxing (1). HOWARD C. MANN Study Music Operetta (41; Honor Society (2), (3), (4); Music Club (2). (3), (4); Spanish Club (3); Glee Club (4); ' ariety Show (2). (4). JOE MANWARING— " Joe " From Cliaffey t_ ' nion High I ' niversity of California at I,os Angeles. MARIAN CHRISTINE MANZER— " Red " Glendale lunior College Honor Societv (1), (2). (3). (4); Somoac Club (41; Parnassian Club (4) ; French Club (3) ; All Arts Club (3). ANNA PAULINE MARSH— " Pollyana " A ' illis College of Commerce Hall Duty (2), (3); Cafeteria (1), (2). (31; Ora- torical Tableau (2); Commerce Club (3, (4); Spanish Club (2). (31; Volleyball (1); Basketball (1); Tennis Club (31, (4). 76 ] IRMA MARTIN ' Stanfoul I ' nivtTsitv Hall Dniv (4): lloix.r Sociciv (1), (J), (3). (4) Cirls ' St-rvice Club (4): ScrilibU-i s ' Clul) (4): Pa: tinssian CIuli (4): Music Club {2i: Science Club (4 ' C,l,-i- Club (4 1. LANIER MARTIN l.OIS MIXKl.ING HKRBliRT MF.EHAN tUfiulalc liinidr College Hall Duty ( ), (.1); Orchestra (I): Hand (J); Honor Society (4i: Music Club (- ' I: Science Club (3); " C. " Club (4); Class A I ' -,,„tball (_ ' l, ( .! 1 ; Class A Track (.!). (41. MABEL RlllI MEKCKK— " Kiiiliie ' California Christian CoHckc. Roll Koom Uepresentative (1); " Christina of Green- land " ti) : " The Fire Prince " (4): Class Committee (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3). (41; fniform Rep- resentative (2): Glee Club (2l. (.1), President (41; Spanish Club (.1); Music Clul) (.I), (4); ' arietv Show (.!), (41. FRANK WATER MICHEL I ' niversitv of Southern California. Hall Duty (11: Roll Room Representative (1); " G " Club (4); Track Team (3); Swinmiing Team (Jl, (3). (4). ARNOLD PAUL MILLER— " Ain Glendale .Junior College CiEORGE H. MILLER Cal-Tech Class C liasketball (1). (2). WINFIELD SCOTT MILLER— " Windv " Projectionist (3); Ticket Seller (41; Cafeteria C (3). (4); Stylus Staff (4); Roll Room R»presen (31 ; IVess Club (4). HAROLO MOODIE— " Moody " t- ' niversily of Southern California X ' ariety Show (11: " Three (Ine-Acts " ( Keys to Baldpate " (4) ; Oratorical Commi N. A. S. Society (3). (4); " G " Club (31, Clul) (41; Basketball (21; Track (21. (3). (4 GEORGE H. MOORE— " Red " I ' niversit.y of Southern California Law School Roll Room Representative (ll, (21; Class Debate (4 Commerce Club (4) ; Korum Club (4) ; Class B Foot ball (31; Class B Basketball (3); Class A Basket ball (41. NEWBRE ERNEST MOORE— " Jo " Glendale Junior College Class B Football (2), (3); Class A Basketball (4) Tennis Team (2), (3), (4) ; Wrestling (4). NITA FRANCES MOORE— " Nee-Nee " From JetTerson High Schorl. Business College Hall Duty (2); Commerce Club (3). (41; Hockey (21 Uniform Rc[ resentative (2 1, WESLEY JAMES KUTZ— " AC " Glendale Junior College Roll Rconi Representative (1); Hand (2), (3), (4) Music Club (2) ; Boxing (2). M MARY CLAIRE MORGAN— " Mickie " L ' niversity of California Hall Duty (2); Explosion Staff (3); Stylus Staff (4); N ' ariety Show (4); Press Club (3), President (4); French Club (3). Secretary (4 . HELEN MARIE MORROW— " Smiles ' Business College Spanish Club (4). REX MORTHLAND I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Secretary of Debating (4); Editor of Explosion (3); Class Committee (3), (4) ; Roll Room Representative (4); Orchestra (1); League Debate (2), (3); Class Debate (2); Dance Committee (3), (4); Oratorical Committee (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Bovs ' Service Club (3). (4). President (4): Comites Club (2). Treasurer (3). President (4); Forum Club (2), (3). (4); Press Club (3). (41; Science Club (3), (4) ; " G " Club (4) ; Wrestling (4). EVELYN CLARICE MORTENSEN— " Oddy " Business College Usher (4): Hall Duty (2); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2), (3), (4); Uniform Representative (2); Com- merce Club (4) ; Pom Pom Club (3) ; Bank Teller (3). JOSEPHINE CLARA MOSELEY— " Jo " University of California at Los Angeles Senior Hall Officer (4) ; Roll Room Representative (3); Three One-Act Plavs (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4); Comites Club (2), (3), Officer (4) ; Parnassian Club (41 ; SpecJball (2). DOROTHY MAE MURRAY— " Dot " University of California at Los Angeles Hall DutV (1). Senior Control (4); Three One-Acts (4); Roll ' Room Representative (1). (2); Girls ' Ath- letic Association (2) ; Uniform Board (1), (2) ; Science Club (3). (4): German Club (4), MARY ALICE MURRAY— " Piggey " University of California at Los Angeles Hall Duty (4); Roll Room Representative (41; Girls ' Athletic Association (4); Girls ' Swimming Club (4). JOHN W. NEEDLES— " Johnny " . From Pueblo, Colorado Honor Society (3), (4); Comites Club (2). (3); Sci- ence Club (4); Wrestling (3), (4). DOROTHY ADELL NELSON— " Dotty " From Antelope Valley Union High DOROTHY MAY NEWTON— " Dot " Study Music Hall DutV (2); Cafeteria (3); Operetta (3), (4); Music Club (3) ; Physiology Club (3) ; Glee Club (3). (4). MARGIE ELIZABETH NORTON— " Sunny " l. ' niversitv of Arizona Hall Duty (2), (3); Roll Room Representative (1 ; Dance Committee (3) ; Spanish Club (4). FRANK NUNN HAROLD ORR JOHN W. OLSEN— " Johnnie " I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Banquet Committee (4); Hall Duty (3); " The Fire Prince " (4); Oratorical Tableau (1). (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Spanish Club (2), (3), President (4) ; Science Club (4) ; Somoac Club (4) ; Scribblers Club (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Presi- dent (4). I 78 1 CJLENN FRANKLIN 1)1.1 VliR— " Oliver " (ilciulalf Jiininr Collcut C.roiiml Dntv (1); Variety Shtiw (Jl; Music Club (J); ComnuMcc Oluli (4): ( " .l.t- CUlli (. ' p. (.1). SUKRMAN Al.HKN OTIS riiivcrsity nf Southern Califuttlia Class Officer (1), (J): Hall Duty (1). (_ ' ) : Calelcna (2), (3), H): Roll Room Representative (1). MARJORIK LOUISE PACKARD— " Marpe " I )niiciiiK C.lrls ' Lcaijue Otficer (■)): Hall Duty (1); U..II U.iom Representative (1): " Once in a lilue .Moon " (J): " Christina of C.rcenland " (. ) : " The Fire Prince " (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Girls ' . thletic . s- sociation (J), (3), (4); I ' niforni Representative (4); Frencli Club (J), President (3); Girls ' Swininiing Club (3); Girls ' Glee Club (- ). (4): Tennis (J); Vol- leyball (. ' ). (3). (4): liasketball (3). (4); Playday (1). 1.2). (3), (4). nOROTHY IRENE PAGE— " Dottie ' I ' roni Iturbank Ilivrh t ' .irls " League OtVicer (4); Honor Society (4); Girl Athletic . s50Ciaticn (3), (4): Girls ' IlikiiiK Club (31. (4): Itaseball (J), (3); Tennis (3); olIevb.ill I3J, (4); Speedball (31. (4); liasketball (3). (4): Hockey (3). (4); " G " Club (3). (4). STANLEY L. PAGGEOT— ' Stan " Secretary of Publicity (4); Ticket Seller (31, Man- ager (4); .Assistant .Advertising .Manager of Stylus (3), .Associate Kditor (4); li. plosion Staff (I). (3): " The Florist Shop " (4): Dance Committee Chairman (3): Dance Committee (4); lioys ' Service Club (4); Citi- zens ' Military Training Club (3), President (4): Press Club (3), Treasurer (4), Vice-President (4). President (41: Track Team (4l. ELMER P. TTERSON I ' niversity of California at I.os Angeles Ticket Taker (4); Ground Duty (3); Roll Room Rep- resentative (2); Honor Society (3); French Chi: Committee Chairman (4). EVELYN MARY PEEBLES— " Evy " ( ilendale liniior Ctillege Hall Duty (Jl, (3), (4); Roll Room Representative (4); Three One-. ct Plays (4): Honor Society (1). (2), (3), (4); Girls ' . thletic . ssociation (4): Span- ish Club (3 I. (4); Science Club (4). ZELMA A. PEET— " Skeeter " Cafeteria Staff (1); Honor Society (1). (2 ; Girls ' . thletic , ssociation (3 , (4); Commerce Club (3); Girls ' Swimming Club (4). ALICE SUSAN PELLY Modesto Junior College Girls ' . thletic . ssociation (2). (3), (4); Girls ' S vini ming Club (T). (2); Science Club (4); Hockey (31- EDNA PFEIFFER GRACE ADRIENNE PFISTER— " Bobbie " Sturlv Music Girls ' Swimming Club (2): Speedball (2); Basket ball 12) ■ Hockey (21. IRENE PHARISS— " Billie " Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (1): Cafeteria Staff (1): Rcll Room Rciire sentative (1): Shakespeare Plays (4); Honor Society (1). (2). (4 ; Girls ' .Athletic Association (3). (4): Uniform Board (1), (2), (3); Music Club (2). (4). HELEN GRACE PHILLIPS— " Tad " From Napa I ' nion. California Glendale limior College Honor Society (1). (2). (31. (i) : Girls ' . thletic . s- sociation (2). (3). (4); Spanish Club (3). (4); Sci- ence Club (3). (4): Volleyball (2i; liasketball (3): Scribblers ' Club (4). NINA ABBIE PIERCE From Pcrtis, Kansas Glendale Timior College Ilall Duty (4). f 79 1 LE ROV PITCHER l ' ' roiii San Fernando, California I ' niversitv of Southern California Hall Duty (3); Operetta (4); " G " Club (4); Glee Cluli (4); Class C Football (3); Class C Track (4); Tennis Team (2). MILAN EARL PLASTERER I ' niversitv of Southern California Cafeteria Staff (3); Operetta (4); Honor Society (4); " G " Club (4); Football (3); Track (2). lilLDA LENELL POWELL— " Boots " Junior College Girls ' Athletic Association (1); Commerce Club (1), (2) : Physiology Club (1). WARREN POWELL r.n s ' Service Club (4). LOUIS JOHN POWERS— " Red " Frniu John P.urroushs High School I niversitv of California Hall fluty (2); Honor Society (3), (4); Comites Club (3): Science Club (41; Class B Football (3). DUVALL JOSEPH PUTHUFF— " Ptit " l- ' rom I ' ranklin High School I ' niversitv of I entuckv Hall Duty (2), (3); " Christina of Greenland " (3); " The Fire Prince " (4); ' arietv Shew (4): Oratorical Committee (2); Music Club (3). (4); " G " Club 13). (4): Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Class A Football (3); Wrestling (3), (4). LEE PUTHUFF From Franklin High School T ' niversity of Southern California Hall Duty (2). (3); Dance Committee (3); Class Treasurer (4); Numeral Committee (4); Roll Room Representative (4); Operetta (4): Spanish Club f3). (4); " G " Club (3), (4),; Glee Club (4); ' WrestUng (3). (3), (4). LEWIS QUEYREL THERON ASHLEY RAMEY— " Ramey " I ' niversitv of Southern California llovs ' League President (4i ; Class Committee (1), (3) : Hall Duty (2). (3); Roll Room Representative (1), (2). (3): " Seven Kevs to Baldpate " (4); Uance Com- mittee (2) ; Bovs ' Service Club (4) : Science Club (3), (4): " G " Club (3), (4): Class C Football (1); Class B Football (2): Class A Football (3), (4): Basketball (4): Baseball (1). ANNA KATHERINE RANDALL Music Conservatory Hall Duty (2): Cafeteria Staflf (4); Orchestra (1). t2), (3), (4): Junior Band (4): Hcnor Society (2), (3): Music Club (31, President (4). RICHARD BEVERLY RANDALL— " Dick " I ' niversity of Arizona Ground Duty (4); Roll Room Representative (2); Election Committee (3) ; Chairman Dance Committee (4); " 0 " Cluh (3). (4); Class C Football (1); Class B Football (2), (3): Class C Basketball (l); Class B Basketball (2); Class A Basketball (3). FRED REEL DOROTHY ANNE REEVES— " Dot " l ' ' rrnii James A. Ta?hay liigh I ' rincipia r.irls ' Athletic Association (2). (3). (4): Music Club (3). (3); Science Club f4) : Girls ' Swimming Club (4); SDeerlball (2). (4): Tlaskctball (2). (3); Hockey (2). (3); Girls ' Stunt Varty (2). SAMUEL TAY RICE. JR.— " Bob " From Hollvwood High Scliorl of Osteopathy Gnnind Duty (4) ; Roll V-tnom Ucp ' fsentative (4) : Swininiing Team (3 ; Baseball Team (3). [ Xi) ROSALIND ETHEL REIO— " Bobby " Senior i ' lniijcil mciiiltcr (4); Iltmnr Society (2) I ' rcss (.•hill (-1). LESLIE CHARLES RICHARDS— " Les " AiLlilLiMim H.-lpcr (.11; Hull Duly (.i); faletfiia StalT (, ' ). (4); Sw iiumiilK Team (i). (41; Citizens Military TraiiiiiiK Club (.1). C;ERALD I). RICHARDSON— ■Jeriv " OriRon State Collese rinjecti.inist IJl. (J), (4): Crouiul Duty (4); KnII Kooni Kepreselitativc (3). (4). ROBERT L. HIST— " Bob " Chouiuaril Art School Class Secictarv (41); Stylus StalT (4); Roll Kooni Uepresentative (.1); Hall Dutv (1), (2); League De- bate (.1), (4); Class Dcliate (2). (3); Oratoricil Committee (2). (.1). (4); Boys " Service Club (4): Slianish IMay (21: ' ariety Show (4); I ' oruiu Club (2). Treasurer (S). I ' resi.l ' ent (4); Citizens ' Military TraininR Club (3), (4); Somoac Club (2), (3). (4): " C. " Club (3). (4); Class 1! Dasketball (3): Class A Track (4): Class C Swimming (2), (3), (4). DOROTHY BESS ROBERTS— " Dot " bVoni Wichita His;h Schuc 1. ICait High. Denver Stu.ly Art. WALTER C. ROBERTS— " Walt " California Institute of Technology Class Secretary (4); Stylus StafT (4): Kxiilosion StafT (41 : Coinitcs Club (2), (3). (4) ; Science Club (3), 4). JEAN CAIR ROGERS— " Bobble " Husiness College Orchestra (1). (2). (4); Girls ' . thletic . ssociation (2). (3); Commerce Club (4); Cirls ' Swimming Cluh (2); Vollevball (2), (3); Basketball (2), (3); Hockey (2). DON ROSE HELEN ELIZABETH ROSENBERG .Junior College . nnouncement Committee (4): Variety Show (4): Girls ' League Committee (1): Honor Society (1), (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic .Association (1). (2), (3), (4): Uniform Board (4); Comites Club (2), (3). Secretary (4). JUNE DELIGHT ROSSALL From Evanston Townshys High EUGENE R. RUCK.ER— " Gene " University of California at Los .-Vngeles . uditorium Helper (4); Hall Duty (3): Team (2). CLARA LOUISE RUSSELL— " Billie " Orchestra (1). (2), (3), (41. WINIFRED B. RDON RUSSELL— " Winiiie " From Cathedral High, Superior, Wisconsin Marlborough School for Girls Girls ' . thletic . ssociation (3), (4). GERTRUDE J. SAMUELSON I ' asadena Hospital Hall Duty (2). (3); Cafeteria Staff (1); Girls ' Ath- letic . ssociation (2), (3); I ' hysiology Club (3), (4). 81 1 TED SALYER Glendale Junior College Cabinet (3); Hall Duty (4); Roll Room Representa- tive (3): ' arietv Show (2), (4); " Christina of Greenland " (3); " The Fire Prince " (4); National Athletic Scholarship Scoietv (3). (4); Glee Club (3). (4); Class C Football (3); Class B Football (4); Class C Basketball (3); Class C Track (2), (3); ' arsitv Track (4). VIRGINIA LUCILLE SATTER— " Scotty " L niversitv of Southern California Usher (4); Hall Duty (2); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (21. (3). (4); Commerce Club Chairman (4); Girls Hiking Club (3): Girls ' Swimming Club (3); Pom Pom Club (2). (3): Bank Bookkeeper (3). HELEN EDITH SCHRAMM Music Training Girls ' League Finance Chairman (4); Hall Duty 13): Party Committee (3), (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Service Club (3); Girls ' Hiking Club (2), (3). Secretary-Treasurer (4); Secretary- Treasurer of Phvsiologv Club (4): " G " Club (4); Volleyball (2), (3); Basketbali (3); Hockey (2). (3); Baseball (3 ; Uniform Representative {2). (3). MARY JANE SCOTT— " Scottv " Hall Dutv 12). (3): Cafeteria Staff (1); Student Di- rector of Three One-Act Plays (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (3). (4); Uniform Representative (4); Girls ' . Hiking Club (3). (4); Secretary of French Club (3), (4); Girls ' Swimming Club (3), (4); Gym Secretary (4): Volleyball (1): First Prize Essay, Chemical Society Contest (3): Basketball (41. LILLIAN SIBELIUS ELEANOR URMSTON SHARPE— " Dolly " Studv Nursing Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3), (4); Volleyball (2); Party Committee (2); Hal! Duty (2). HAROLD HERBERT SHEPHERD— " Shep " Universitv of Southern California WENDELL PAUL SHERMAN— " Windy " California Christian College Vice-President of Boys ' League (4) ; Class Committee (4): Roll Room Representative (11, (2). (4); Honor Society (4) ; National Athletic Scholarship Society (3), (4): " G " Club (4); Class C Football (2); Class B Football (4); Class C Basketball (1), (2); Class B Basketball (3); Class C Track (2). DAVE SMALLHORST— " Dave " Work Bovs ' League Officer (4) ; Assemblv Committee (4) ; Class Committee (4) ; " G " Club (3), (4) ; Class .A Football (3), (4); Track Team (3). (4). DON SMITH DUSTIN SMITH— " Dustv " Universitv of Southern California Ground Dutv (21; Roll Room Representative (4); Three One- Acts (4); " Seven Keys to Baldpate " (4); Operetta (4): Orchestra (II, 1.2). 3); Glee Club (3). (4); Oratorical Tableau (41; Dance Committee (4); Banquet Committ ee (41; Music Club (3); Citizens ' Militarv Training Club (4) ; Class B Football (4). NLARCJARET LUCINA SMITHER— " Smitty " Finishing School Hall Dutv (21; Operetta (3), (4); Girls " Athletic As- sociation (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (2), (3), (4). PHILIP SONNTAG— " Phil " L niversitv of California at Los Angeles Vice-President of Class (4) ; Club Editor of Stvlus (3); Editor-in-Chief (4); League Debating (41; Class Debating (31; Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Presi- dent (4); Boys Service Club (3), (41; Associate Edi- tor of Explosion (3): Ground Dutv (2); Comites CUih (2), (3), (4); Aedile (3); Svhil (4); Forum Club (3), (4); Secretary (41; Press Club (3), (4); Presi- dent (3; Cafeteria (1). DORIS PAULINE STAMPS— " Doie " Occidental College Hall Dutv (1), (3), (4); Explosion Staff (4); Honor Society (11, (2). (3). (4); Girls " Athletic Association (31. (4); Girls " Service Club (41; Tennis Club (31; Secretary of Spanish Club (3); Press Club (41. 82 Chill (. ' ), Ml; (3). (4): Hook MER1.K OAVII) SIAIB I ' niviTsitv oi Sovuluni I ' .ilid rnin rrfsiilcnl of Stiiili-nl Mtxly (4): Sopliiimoii- Rcpri- scniativc (J); liciys ' I.c.ibuc Cliairman (2); Amlitoriuin Ili-I|HT (,n: Roll Room Ri-pri-Sfiitalivi; (I), (2). (.11, (4); liovs ' Sfivici- Cliil (41: •■( ' . " CUil) (.1). (4); Cla. C [• " ootliall (1); Class 11 l-oolhall (J); Class A Foot- ball (.1). (4); Class C Track (1): Varsity Track (3). (4); Class A Baskciliall (4): llascball (1); Wrcs llint; (4). MAXIN ' E VIOLET STEELE— " Max " From Roosevelt lliuli. I ' l-s Moiius. Iowa Los Angeles Conservatory of Music Orchestra (2). (J), (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (4); Music CUih (2), (.I); Spanish Club (4); Parnas- sian Club (4); ' ariety Show (4). GRACE LUCILLE STIPP— " Stippy " (Accidental CoIIckc Cabinet (4): Roll Room Representative (2); Oper ctta (4); Tniform Iloanl (O; Girls ' Service Club, (4): Physiology Club President 14); Science Clnli (4); Glee Club (4); Student Council (4). LOnSE JEANNE STOUPPE -Manual Arts IliKh. Los . ngeles Cornell I ' niversity. FRANK CANDLER STRICKLAND— " Strick " Glendale Junior College Class Cotnmittee (41: KIcctrician (U: Hall Duty (ll: Ground Duty (2). (3); Guard at Games (.1). (4); Party Committee (1); Dance Committee (,1); Stylus Staff ' (3): Cafeteria Staff (3). (4): Oratoric.il Com- mittee (3): Honor Society (41: Variety Show (4): Roll Room Representative (3). (4); Commerce Club (4): Science Club (3), (4); " G " Haskethall (3); Tennis Team (1). Store Manager (4). CORLISS BEATRICE STRONC;— " Corlie " Normal, Oshkosh. Wisconsin Physiology Club (4), ELIZABETH CATHERINE STULL— " Betty " I ' niversity of California at Los AiiKeles IJantpiet Committee (41: Roll Room Reljrescntalivt (I); Sophomore Party (2); Honor Societv (2), (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (1). (2), (3). (4 " l: Spanish Club (2), (3). (4): Science Club (4): Tennis Team (4); Oratorical Tableau (1); I ' niform Representa live (1). ROBERT KAYE STURGESS— " Bob ' Junior College LILA E. SWANSON— " Lilacs " i Glendale Junior College Orchestra (li, (2). (31: Honor Society (2), (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (2). (3). (4): Girls ' Servic. Club (3). (4) : Girls ' Hiking Clul, (2). (3). (4) ; Spanish Club (2). (3): Science Club. (3). (4); Giris Swimming Club (2); " G " Club (3), (4): Tennis (3): VoIIevball (21. (3). (4); Speedball (21. (31. (41: Haskethall (II. (2). (3) 14 1; Hockey ,2). (3). (41; Ilasehall (n. (2). (3). (4). LENORE SWITZER NORMAN TAYLOR HELEN KATHRINE TEMPLE— " Speed " From Lone Tree High, Iowa Hollvwood Hosnital Girls ' Service Club (3) MARIAN HARRIET TENNIS— " Tennis " From Los . ngeles Business College Hall Dutv (41; Honor Society (4): Girls ' . thletic . - sociation- (4 1 : Commerce Club f3). (4); S[ianish Clul (3); Physiology Club (4); Basketball (4). JOHN THOMPSON I S3 DOROTHY BELLE THOMPSON— " Dot " I ' niversity of California at Los v ngeles Girls ' League i ' resident (4); Student Council (4); Honor Society (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (11, (2), Secretary of Girls ' (3). Vice-I ' resident (4); Girls ' Service Club (4): Girls ' Hiking Club (1), (2), {3). Song Leader (4); French Club I ' reasurer (3), (4k Science Club (3); " G " Club (3), (4); Volleyball (1), (2), (3); Speedball (2); Basketball (1), (2), (3). (4) ; Baseball (1). WILLIAM L. THOMPSON— " Tillie " I ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Class Committee (4); Auditorium Helper (1), (4); Hall Duty (1), (2), (3), (4); Roll Room Representa- tive (1): Variety Show (1); Boys ' Service Club (3). (4): " G " Club (4); Class B Football (3); Class A Football (4); Class B Basketball Manager (3), (4). GEORGE HERBERT THORSEN Cliouinard Art School Hall Duty (4) ; Somoac Club (3), (4) ; Varietv Show (3), (4). MARGARET MARY TITUS— ' Peggy " P roadoaks Roll Room Representative (3), (4) ; Operetta (4) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (2), (3), (4); Uni- form Representative (4); Glee Club (3), (4 ; Mus c Club (3), (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (3); Volleyball (2); Speedball (2); Hockev (2), (3); Baseball (2). GEORGE JAMES TOWN E— " Doctor " College of Osteojjathy Hall Duty (2), (3); Roll Room Representative (1); Operetta (2), (3); Music Club (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Class B Football (3), (4); Base- ball (1) ; ' Wrestling (2). BECCY HELEN TRUMP L ' niversity of Arizona Hall DutV (4); Operetta (4); Girls ' Athletic Associa- tion (3 1, (4); Commerce Club (37, (4); Volleyball (41 : Basketball (3). ELBERT TURNER— " El " Cdeiulale Junior College Roll Representative (1); JEAN UMSTEAD Art School Hall Duty (4) ; Scribbler DORIS LOUISE VAN COURT- Glendale Junior College Hall Duty (I); Roll Room Representative (2); Honor Society (3). (4); French Club (2), Vice-President (3), Vice-President (4) ; German Club President (4) ; Basc- I all (1); l_ ' niform Representative (2). LAURINA VANDENHOFF— " Larrie " BESSIE MARIE VANA Spanish Club (4). DORIS LILLIAN WALKER— " Dory " ersity of California at Los Angeles Room Representative (1): Hall Duty 11), (2), ' Is ' Athletic Association (1), (2K (3), (4); e Club (3). (4): Volleyball (1). (2), (3); Pom Club (2), (3); Gvm Secretary (4); Variety ,- (2). WILLIAMINA WALLACE— " Nell " L ' 5 A ' ersity of Arizona Is ' League Officer (1). (2). (3): Roll Room Repre- sentative (1), (2); Party Committee (1), (2); Stunt Party " (3). (4); Alumni Reception Committee (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (2), (3). (4) ; Uniform Representative (1). (2), (4); Girls ' pliking Club (2); Girls ' Swimming Club (2); Volleyball (1), (2). (31, (4); Basketball (1), (2), (3); Baseball (1), (2), (3). MARTHA JANE WARFIELD— " Marty " Stanford I ' niversity Girls ' League Officer (11; Usher (2). (3); Hall Duty (2); Roll Room Representative (2), (3), (4); Variety Show (2), (4): Operetta (4); Honor Society (1), (2), (3). (4); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), (.2), (3). (4); Girls ' Service Club (3), (4); Pom Pom Club , (2), (3); Commerce Club (2); Annual Editor (3), V President (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (2); Spanish Club ' -02), (3), (4); " G " Club (4): Play Day (1), (2), (3), Y (4); Tennis (2); Volleyball (11, (2), (3). (4): Bas- ■J ketball (3), (4); Baseball (1), (2 , (31. Class B Football (1), (2). Club (4). " Dore " MARIORIF. WARNER— " Makee " l ' ..ni I ' . .111 Club I J. (.5); Music Club (3); I ' liysiolcgy Club (.!). (4). SIIIRI.KY WATKINS IMOGF.N E FRANCES WEESEN— " Jeair ' I ' liivcrsitv of Southern California C.irls ' Aliilctic Association (2), (.V). (4i: Conimcrci Cluh (J). (•»); Comitcs Club (2). (3); riiysiolo .y Cluh (4). CHARLES H. WEISMANDEI.— " Cheese " California Christian College Croun.l Hutv (J). (3). 14): Cafeteria Staff (2). (3). (4): Roll Room Representative (2); Class Commit tee (1). HELEN WENZEL ETHEL EVANGELINE WEST llrcadoaks Hall Duty (U. (2): Girls ' Athletic Association (2). (3), (4): fnifoi-m Hoard (3): Commerce Cluh (4); Spanish Club (4): Girls ' SwimminK Club (3); Tc.i- nis (3). ERNEST WHITE— " Ernie " V. S. C. Football (J). (31: Wrestling (2). (3). (4): Capt. (4): Grnunil Duty (2), (3). GORDON A. WHITE— " Gordie " Stanford I ' niversitv Cabinet (4): HallDuty (1); Cafeteria Staff (2); Roll Room Representative (2), (3) : Class Yell Leader (3) : School Yell Leader (4 1: Spanish Club (3i: " G " Club (3). (4): Class I? Football (3). (4): Class C Rasket ball (2): Class 1! naskcthall (4): Golf (3). (4i: Swimming Team (1): National Atliletic Scholarship Society (3). (4). MARIAN LOUISE WHITMORE I ' liivgrsity of Southern Califcrnia Class Treasurer (2); Banquet Committee (4): Ora- torical Tableau (3). (4): Girls ' Athletic Association (3), (4); I ' niform Board (2). (3); Uniform Repre- sentative (2), (4): All Arts Club (2). President (3). Secretarv (4) : Spanish Club (2). (3) : Tarnassian Cliu ' (3). (4) ' , Vice-President (3), (4). MARY LOUISE WHITNEY— " Mary Lou " From Oakland Technical High Occidental " The Fire Prince " (4) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (3). (41: Tennis Club (3), (4); Glee Club (4); Swim- ming Clvdi (41. JACK WILBUR MAURICE A. WILKINS— " Morry " estern College of Aeronautics " G " Club (3). (A): Class C Football (1): Class B Football (3): Class C Basketball (1); Class IK ' ia l ' ball (3): Class A Basketball (A). YALE OGDEN WILLIS— " Papa " Frcm Fort Smith High School I ' niversitv of California at Berkeley Wrestling Team (4): Swimming Team (3), (4); ' I ' u bling Team Captain (3). (4). MARCUS CARLILE WILSON— " Markie " Class n Football (21; Class A Track (21. (S). (4) Baseball (1); Class A Swimming (3), (4). [ H5 1 MILDRED E. WILSON— " Willie " Kruni Los Angeles University of Southern California Hall Duty (3); Girls ' Athletic Association (3); Giris Sv. ' imming Club (4). CHARLES ROBERT WILSON— " Bob " t ' niversity of California at Los Angeles Roll Kooiii Representative ii); V ' ariety Show (4); Or- chestra (1), Secretary-Treasurer (2); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Science Club (4); String Quin- tet (1). RICHARD FRANCIS WILSON— •Dick " Cal-Tecli Science Club President (4); Stage Crew (1), (2), (3). (4). FRANKLIN EVERETT WOLCOTT— " Frank " Auilitoriuni Helper (2). (3); Variety Show (3); Tumbling Team (4). VIRGINIA HEARNE WOODARD— " C in " L ' tiiversity of Southern California Girls ' League Officer (1); Committee Chairman (4); Roll Room Representative ( 1). (2), (3) ; Honor So- cietv (1), (2), (3), (4); Oratorical Committee (3). WALDO McKIBBEN WINGER University of California at Los Angeles League Debate (4) ; Constitutional Oratorical Con- testant (4); Honor Society t4t; Forum Club Secre- tary (4); Winner Redlands Declamation Contest (4). VIRGINIA WYMORE Stanford L niversity Oratorical Tableau (2); Honor Society (1), (2), (3), Secretary (4) ; Girls ' Athletic Association (3) ; All Arts Club (2), (3); Comites Club (2), (3); Spanish Club (3 ), Secretary-Treasurer (4) ; Science Club (3), Secretarv-Treasurer (4). l NE VAEGER— " Junie " Arizona Tech Secretary of State of Student Body (4); Roll Room Representative (2), (3); Honor Society (2), (3); (.iris ' Athletic Association (2), (31. (4); Commerce Club (3); Music Club (2); Comites Club (3); Volley- ball (3), (4). ELIZABETH YOUNG— " Libby " Oregon State College Roll Room Representative (1); Girls ' Athletic Asso- ciation (2); Music Club (3); Parnassian Club (4); Phvsiclngv Club (3). (4). LORRAINE ZAISER University of Southern California Explosion Staff (1); Girls ' Athletic Association (1), 12). (3), (4); Girls ' Hiking Club (1). (2): French Club (4) ; Somoac Club (2), (3), (4) ; Tennis Club 11), (3). KATHRVN LUCILLE ZANDER I ' niversitv of California at Los Angeles Honor Societv (1), (2), (3). (4); Comites Club (2), (3); Science Club (3). (4); Board of Senior Con- trol (4). tiEORGE EDWARD ZELL From Klgiii High. Illinois I ' niversity of Illinois Honor Society (4). R;L:PERT ALBRA NESSELROAD— " Kid ' From Harvard Military . cadeniy I ' niversity of Southern California. Roll Room Representative (2j; Party Committee (1;: . ssemblv Committee (4); Spanish Club (l): Citizens ' Military ' Training Club (11: Class C Basketball (1); Tr ack Team (4); Tennis (1); Swimming (4); Box- ing (1). ELAND PAUL NELSON— " Nelson " Hall Duty (21, (3); Cafeteria (2); Dance Committee (3); Carnival Day Committee (3); " G " Club (4); ■Class B Football (4). ' 4 86 EDVrUK HKl.lCN HAI.MKK— ' Eile ' ICxpIosion Staff (4); UniiDr Socit-ly (4): I ' rcss Cliil ' (4): r.iiiiassinii Club Coininillt-e Chairman 14); I ' hysi ology Club (.1). lAN ' l " . RKID 87 HISTORY OF CLASS OF ' 29 " To all who itnve will come lewiiid. " Throui;liout tlic past tour years llie class of " 29 has pushed forward with this in mind, striving always to attain the high standards placed before them by their teachers. In our Freshman year at Harvard, under the leadership of Al Madrid, Bob Everett, Betty Lawton, Miss Brees, and Mr. Miller, we started with a bang. For the iirst t ime in the history of the school the Freshman class won three out of four events in the Ora- torical Contest. Our speaker, Alice Hitchcock, received first place with a speech on " Child Labor. " The next year, our first at Broadway, we had for officers: Emery Wanless, Alice Hitchcock, Helen McCormick, Marian Whitmore. Miss McGregor and Mr. Rankin were advisers. Once again our tableau received first place in the annual contest. The class members were also prominent in athletics. The class C football team, which won the Southern California Championship, was composed almost entirely of Sophomores. Headed by Donald Downs, William Gray, Varian Sloan, and Marie McSpadden, the Junior Class continued its eventful career. The Junior debating team, consisting of Robert Rist, William CJoss, and Phil Sonntag, was victoriovis over the Seniors and the Sophomores, thus winning the championship of the school. Another of the successful affairs of the class was the Junior Prom. The success of the evening was due to the efforts of Donald Downs and his efficient committees. Our last year was by far the most successful of our high school career. The class was led by Earl Sams, Gilbert Eckles, and Bill Gray. We are proud to have as a mem- ber of our class the one who was undoubtedly the best football captain Glendale has ever had, Dave Hanson. We are also proud of Theron Ramey, Merle Staub, lUiss Hale, Waldo Forrester, Curtis McFadden, Julian Zuniga, Gordon McDonald, and the other fellows who have fought for Glendale. Much credit goes to Jacqueline Estock and Teddy Edwards for their performance in the Senior play. They were excellently supported by the others of the cast. We now come to the close of our four years at G. U. H. S., and as we leave we hold fond memories of the days spent here. It is our hope that future years make us worthy sons of our school. " While passing years add to thy fame And generations bless thy name. " 0=3ni=0 : Jj SENIOR CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of the year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-nine, being of sound mind, possessing a generous disposition not duly influenced by our dear teachers, and fully realizing that we will soon join the ranks of Glendale Union High School alumni, do hereby solemnly contract our last will and testament: Article I. To our Alma Mater, we, the most famous and brilliant class to pass from these portals, do bequeath our great ability to change Hall Slip Systems, may they live long and merrily. Article II. To the Junior Class, we, do bequeath our mania for having Student Body Presidents out of our class. Arliilc III. To till- Sophomore C ' lass, wc will our love lor our ilc.ir uachcrs, especially those cxpounilinj; college rccommeinlinjj grades. Article IV ' . To the Freshmen Class, we ill our slick-lo-it-iveness, may they use it to the advantage that we have. . r(icle V. To the Student Body, one and all: I, Bill Gray, will my great ability to hold office to James Dilley, another fiery-word slingcr. I, Louise [ohnson, leave my pleasing personality to Betty C ' annon. (No offense.) I, Carleton Black, will my becoming rotundity to Rosvvcll Bassell. I, Joseph Jonkey, will my pretty pink blush to Bob, " Moo-Chow, " Robinson. I, Betty Stull, will my all-around ability, in school and out, to Emma Torrcy. I, Chuck Hirt, will my leading man ability to Clifton Manning. (We all know he needs it.) I, Irma Martin, leave mv .imbition as a biographer ol some unknown Russian to any lowly Freshman desiring it. We, Lee and Duvall Puthuft ' , leave the Gillan twins to two other wrestlers. No weak-hearted men need apply. I, Theron Ramey, will my love ' em-and-leave- ' em habit to Bill Straus. I, Dave Hansen, leave my success and popularity as N ' arsity Football Captain to Milton Morehead. I, Marian Manzcr, leave my nicely starched middies to Virginia Reed. I, Bob Rist, will my brush-wielding ability to Sam Stanford. I, Alice Pelley, will my towering height to Richard Nash. (May that help him win an oratorical contest.) I, Dorothy Thompson, leave my ability to shoot baskets to " Ciertie " Bredsteen. I, Lewis Dixon, tlo hereby lea e my monacle to any coming Senior who may have poor eyesight. L Merle Staub, w ill my athletic prowess in football, basketball, track and wrestling to Sam Blake. I, John Olsen, will my great love for " Cupie " Crandall to most any struggling art student. I, " Shorty " Jones, leave my executive ability as library assistant to some lowly Junior who is about to apply for the job. We, the Hertel Triplets, leave our best wishes to Miss Cornelius, that she will never again have three such pests in one class. I, Marian Whitmore, will my ability to quell city library riots to anyone wishing the job. L Mary Carothers, do hereby leave my winning smile to Elizabeth Billington. L Grace Stipp, will all demerits which I have not used in trying out new hall slip systems to our beloved office force. I, Mae McElman, leave my athletic ability to Kathleen Grey. I, " Curt " McFadden, will my track prowess to Jesse Peinado. I, Paul Camp, will my charming personality to Ralph Cunningham. We, the Second Period Economics Class, will our hard-working and good-natured habits to Mr. Kienle, that he may have occasion to use them in future class. I, Gilly Eckles, will my niblick-wielding, pill-chasing, score-reducing mania to Bill McPherson. We, the Senior Class, leave our best wishes to " Tony " Brewster for some more real clever dramatists, like those who " put over " our Senior Plav. ' C;. M. Mc AND W. L. T. 89 SENIOR PROPHECY This is radio station KFI, broadcasting by remote control from the (Hendale High School, situated at the corner of Verdugo Road and Broadway, (ilendale, California. The program is being transmitted over the National Broadcasting System. This is the third reunion of the Class of ' 29 held decennially. It is a beautiful moonlit night, there are many stars in the heavens which adds to the sentiment of the gathering. It seems good to see so many old familiar faces. Ah, here comes a well known countenance that has been little changed by the passing years; our old classmate, Phil Sonntag, who is now a well known journalist of the Hearst papers. It was arranged that he give us a front page column in the said syndicate. Well, well, here comes Miss Hanna, still miss. Now alighting from a taxicab, we see Mr. Ernest White, widely known for his bone- bending ability. Who is this lady that is being escorted from her limousine by her foot- man. She is wearing an Ermine wrap under which we see a dress of modified red, white, and blue striped chiffon with sapphire blue and diamond shoulder straps. In the back there is a train that sweeps a foot and a half longer than the rest of the skirt. In the midst of this gorgeous array of clothes we see our ivy orator, Dorothy Thompson. My, my, how time does fly. It seems only yesterday that we wandered among these halls carefee boys and girls. Here we all are aged and bent with the responsibilities of life. Here, what ' s this. Our two actors who played opposite each other in the Senior play. They finally decided to make life one long battle by getting married. Jacky and Ted. Oh, by the way folks, this program is coming to you through the courtesy of the Madrid Hock Shop on 340 South Main Street, Los Angeles. If you are thinking of buying anything from secondhand musical instruments to used underwear, be sure to patronize your one time fellow student. I just saw Mr. and Mrs. Hilton (who was once Miss Virginia Wymote) and all the little Hiltons ride by in their Saxon fovir, trying to find a parking place. And now moving with a slow and measured tread up the walk, I see the very reverend Dr. Edgar Blue, accompanying him is Miss Rebecca Trump who is assisting Dr. Blue in an evangelistic campaign at The Trinity Methodist Church. And quite a coincidence by the way, directly following them is Mr. William P. Gray and Miss Alice Hitchcock who are organist and song leader respectively at the Angelus Temple, Church of the Four Square Gospel. It is rumored that during the sermon, which is frequently preached by Calvin Carey, they enjoy canoe rides in Echo Park Lake. Here comes the man with the silver toned voice who we see and hear in Warner Brothers ' talking productions. He is none other than our own Robert Hiene. Oh, oh, I wish that you women who are listening in could see the perfect figure now strolling so gracefully towards the entrance. It is Mr. Curtis McFadden who is now posing for Hart-Schaffner Marx advertising artists. There is Theron Ramey who seems to be looking quite prosperous in spite of the fact that he is paying alimony to Shirley and Mary Claire. Goodness knows who his next victim will be. Now alighting from his limousine I see one of the most successful of our classmates, Mr. William Goss, who is now Secretary of the Treasury. W ' c liavc one ol our iiiosl succisslul marriages in iIk- l)iniiniUs. )oc ami I arl, who have just rclurncil Iroin I ' atagonia where they went on tlieir lioneymoon and where, due to a lack of funds, they were toreed to make it tlieir home tor tlie past twenty years. Now approaching us is Mr. ( " harles 1 lirt who has reeently hecome lamous through winning the " Handsome Life Guard Contest " held at Crystal Beach. And following him we see quite a likeness to the latter in Howard Mann, now heavyweight champion. Mr. Madrid ' s )ewish trait did not permit iiim to sponsor the broadcast tor more than the last fifteen minutes so Mr. Morthland generou.sly volunteered to burden himself with the expense of the remaining time. Mr. Morthland is now proprietor of a small service station on La Canada Blvd. His only pastime is watching the dinky clatter by. Who is the person walking on stilts among the crowd? He seems to be trying to sell bottles. On closer observation I see Harokl Mootlie selling Hair Again. His won- derful head of hair dilTers from his famous tooth brush sky line. There goes Merle trying to sneak by the " Mike " without being seen. I ask you, is that nice for the National Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. to do. Who is this poor old man trudging toward us ' ( )h, oh. it couliln ' t be, but still it looks like him, yet I never thought that Neil would be shoveling dirt tor a living at Forest Lawn. Business seems to be bad, tor Mr. Gordon White of the Jewel City Under- taking Establishment has gone bankrupt. Oh, oh, there ' s Mr. Eckles who recently had the misfortune of being struck in the mouth with a golf ball. Dr. Arnold supplied him with the necessary molars which we are sorry to say don ' t remain in the proper place. Why, how do you do, Mr. Thompson. Goodness, it seems queer not to address him as Tillie. I suppose you have read some of the articles he has written on the escapades of Modern Youth, and directly following him is our communistic friend, Horatio Daven- port. He didn ' t tind it necessary to shoot two policemen to get in here. Mr. David Hanson, who is Justice of Peace at Downey, is now watldling towards us. To those ho haven ' t seen him in the last few years, I might add that David has developed a beautifully proportioned bay window. If I hadn ' t seen her face on the screen, I wouldn ' t have known that Bettv Alley, who now approaches, is the second Greta Garbo of the dramatic world. And now ladies and gentlemen that concludes the broadcast given you through the courtesy of the Morthland Service Station which is located on the corner of La Canada Blvd. and Del ' alle. Mr. Morthland just approached and confided in me that he is financially embarrassed at the present time. None of our more successful classmates have volunteered to sponsor the program which is about to take place in the auditorium. Therefore, friends, I bid you a good evening and hope that you have thoroughly enjoyed our evenings entertainment. — B.S.,B. R 91 Torre U c ' r Hruii ' ii Ulymptiti CLASS OF 193 First Semester John Pacliuso Jesse Pienado - Leone Rockhold - Margaret.Campbell Mr. H. H. " iebe - President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Advisers Second Semester Bill Straus Emma Torrey Miriam Brown Shirley Olympics l igiiti fj Pwiildo Roc hold Comphcll n 93 I 94 ] (A ' r ' A . t . fv n ' heeler Sloan Hull Viclfery First Semester Hdward Bentlev Gerald West Roberta Tavlor Mary Phillips Miss Cornelius CLASS OF 1931 President - - - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - Faculty .Idviser - Second Semester Jackson Wheeler Richard Sloan Marian Hall Robert Vickery Miss Cornelius Ik i Bentley Taylor Phillips Cornelius I 95 ] a [ 96 QjjA ' -0 O Da 2 D [ 97 ] - H 98 HARVARD HARVARD CABINET The Sliuicnl Hody at Harvard was lieailcd l y a luiinlKr of competent officers dur- ing llie lirst semester. Robert Harper, presiiient, attended the Cabinet meetings held at Broadway, and then reported to the otlier Harvard officers at the Freshman Cabinet meeting. During the second semester, iiowever, the change in the scliools and the coming occupancy ot Harvard hv tlie |uiiior ( " ollege sluilents, has m.ule it impossible to carry on Student Body activities. l " or this reason, the assemblies were placed in the hands of Mr. McDonald, ami the Harvard Cabinet was discontinued until next fall, when the Freshmen will be a part of Clendale ' s two high schools. Those holding office during the year were: Robert Harper President Wendell Love - Vice-President Palline Berg ......... Secretary Tom Perrv - - Secretary of Finance LoRETTA Jensen Secretary of Ptibluuliuns Jean McLane Secretary of Girls ' . Ithletics Don Hammond Secretary of Boys ' Athletics Betty Klitten President of Girls ' League Tom Perry President of Boys ' League Ledlie Blle Yell Leader Harper Brown l,oi ' f Hammontt Berg Ellis Kell Blue I 99 1 Berg Breunon V Lid ley Joy Kcll Miiceicr Kaiili KHtton Kuiser Broifii GIRLS ' LEAGUE Harvard ' s Girls ' League organization has been especially active this year. Dandy entertainment has been provided for the girls in a number ot assemblies, one of the most interesting of which was the Fashion Show, given at Harvard, and also before the Broadway Girls ' League. Near the end of the year Elizabeth Talbot-Martm, enter- tainment chairman of the Broadway Girls ' League, brought a number of girls to Harvard and presented an assembly for the Freshmen girls. The annual doughnut sale was held, and was such a success that it lasted for two days instead of one. A very amusing and highly successful Kid Party was also given by the Girls ' Athletic Association just before Christmas vacation. The Harvard Girls ' League has been very prominent in welfare work during the year. Clothes and food were collected for the needy at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and also at Easter. The capable officers during the first st «ewr were: Betty Klitton - - KAr President Dorothy Brennon - IkKJv Vice-President Aris Wadley - - yit Secretnry Mary Susan Brown - - Uniform Chairman Beverly Powers ft i ' Welfare Chairman Lois Brown y ' ------ Friendship Chairman Evelyn Appfle ' Philanthropic Chairman Frances DuNLAP, Imogene Gow ATT - - Entertainment Chairman Those who held office from February until June are: Lois Kell . . - President Barbara Kaull - - - - - - - - Vice-President Donnabelle Kinser Secretary Mary Louise Joy - - Uniform Chairman Vivian Maeder ------- Welfare Chairman Doris Holt Friendship Chairman Mabel Siberell Philanthropic Chairman Marjorie Putnam Entertainment Committee Beverly Powers - . - . - Entertainment Committee 100 I ' cily Filbacli Hammond BOYS ' LEAGUE The Harvard Boys ' League seems lo always take the prize for ingenuity in managing their affairs. This year they instituted a different method ot electing officers, which proved very efficient in comparison with previous plans. Representatives to the Boys ' League were elected in all the second period classes at the beginning of the semester, and these boys formed a council for the League organization. At the first council meeting held, officers for that semester were nominated, and the election was held a few days later in the second period classes. Tom Perry served as president of the Boys " League the first semester, while Marvin Kingsley was vice-president and Paul Ireland was secre- tary. The Boys ' League did not elect officers for the last semester because of the coming change in schools and the consolidation of the Harvard class with the upperclassmen in two separate schools. During the year a number of entertaining programs were given for the Boys " League. One of these was an acrobatic assembly put on by a number of tumbling students from Broadway. Another program was given by the Broadway Boys " League in order to advertise the Boys ' Stag Party. Harvard boys also helped during the Hallowe ' en celebration given at the High School. Mr. Pettijohn has been in charge of the Boys ' League at Harvard, and he has done his best to promote a fine organization there. Although no meetings were held during the last semester, the first semester cabinet had a fine council and succeeded well in their work. 101 HARVARD HONOR SOCIETY Thirty-live Freshman students were members of the Harvard Honor Society during the past semester. The scholarship standard attained by these students were acknowledged at the Broadway Honor Pin assembly. Their pins were awarded to them in a special assembly held at Harvard, at which time Mrs. Moyse praised the number of students who had obtained their Bronze Honor pins. Many Freshman members of the society attended the annual picnic held at Brookside Park, and also the banquet held during the winter at Broadway. Those students who have earned their first pins are: Alice Anderson Jean Anderson Vesta Betz Virginia Blake Ethel Mae Blankenship Francis Bouliam Laudy Burton Grace Carpenter Eleanor Cramer Roger Donaldson Margaret Dotson Lorraine English Robert Fisch Harold Gillmeister Cortland Hill Harden Jones George Lockwood Frances Lord Eleanor McMillan Dorothy Moore Irma Paar Beverly Powers Marjorie Putnam Jean Rammelkamp RuBY ' Rector Marjorie Reed Barbara Rolens Edward Rohl Grace Root Billy Schmidt Helen Simmons Clifford Speck Hermione Steele Jean Stewart Carol Whistler 102 FRESHMAN DEBATING ' i ' hc annual Freshman-Sophomore debate was an interesting contest this year, when the two classes met in the Harvard auditorium and disputed the question, " Resolved, That C ' alitornia he divided into two parts. " No regular assembly was called, although ihc debate was helil during class time. However, stutlents were allowetl to attend the contest with the permission ot their teachers, and the result was that many were present. Rex Morthland, Secretary ot Debating, presided at the assembly, while the three judges were chosen trom the two schools. Freshman students took the negative side of the question, while the Sophomores upheld the affirmative. Those debating for the Harvard class were Mary Nu .um, Howard Neville, Olga Inman and Vivian Christy. The Sophomores were Donald Fareed, Mary Frances Allison, Claude Brown and Cathe- rine Henry. F.ach of the first three students on both teams gave a five-minute constructive speech, and the fourth debater handled the rebuttal. . lthough the Freshman team was defeated by a 3-0 vote of the judges, they were enthusiastically supported by the Harvard students, and they should have been, for they did fine work while contesting with an upper class. ,w Xtiznm Xcnllc Christy 103 1 HARVARD ORCHESTRA The Harvard Orchestra rehearses three times a week, while the other two days are spent in the study of musical theory. The group has furnished programs for various freshman assemblies, and has given one complete program over radio station KELW. The purpose of this orchestra is to prepare the students in theory and also ensemble playing for the advanced orchestra at Broadway. Mrs. Florence H. Rogers is the director of the Harvard Orchestra. The first semester members were: Charles Baird Wawona Behlmer Wenona Behlmer LaUDY BlRTON Mary Gibbs Robert Gibbons Dean Green Keith Hansen Robert Olsen Carleton Osgood Leroy Lofftus Charles Powers Glen Roberts William Sher vin Grace Shore Bob Solomon Zelmer Wheeless Carol Whistler Vinton White The students who composed the orchestra during the last semester were: Karleen Burt Laudv Burton Erwin Chase Elliott Cushman Nora Hunt Burnett Hyer Meredith Keith Harry Lewis Leroy Lofftus Virginia Meyers Carlton Osgood Everett Powell Glen Roberts Walter Sharp William Sherwin Grace Shore Glen Todd Walter Wampler Zelmer Wheeless Zoner Wheeless 104 1 EXPLOSION STAFF Harvard news in tlic H.xplo- sion this last year lias been tur- nished by four very capable Freshmen. They are I lelen Simmons, Mary (Ireco, Lucille Mvers anil (ieor{;e Ellis. Miss Helnier, who is head ol ihc English Department at Harvard, organized this year ' s stall, and worked with them in preparing the news. The Harvard assem- blies, debates, musical events, and Ihl " - all other happenings of impor- tance were reported by the Freshman stat?, and in this way Harvard has received quite a large amount of room in the school paper. CAFETERIA STAFF A group ot efficient young Freshmen are helping serve more than h e hundred students daily in the Harvard cafeteria this year. Mrs. Moffat, cooking teacher at Har- vard, has been in charge of the cafeteria work for a number of years, and during the past two semesters she has had a number of capable women helpers. Many of the students who work in the cafeteria have arranged their study period so that they can continue work during both noon hours and so avoid a large number of changes, and accordinglv less efficient work. Those working in the cafeteria this last semester are: -1 k IV afi " - Peter Veselich, Cashier William Wyllie Marie Mae Amspachei( Sylvia Marias Joe Morrow Josephine Garrison Cecil Graham Albert Moseley Rlth Garrison Lois Kell Janice Redmond Ruth Peckham RosELiND Wolfe Edna Kinder 105 LIBRARY The library at Harvard has been steadily growing this year. At the present time there are over 27l)0 books in the library, as compared with the 2250 of last year. At the beginning of each term, instruction is given to all the entering students on how to use the library. The arrangement of the books, the card catalogue, and the various reference books are the main points discussed. The average daily circulation of the library at present is 127, which is a slight increase over last year, when the average daily circulation was 120. Library assistants during the past year are: Margaret Helfrich, Mildred Fife, Wandalee Nichols, Martin Wilson, William Geller, Robert Whytock, Grace Root, Evelyn Hanson, Eleanor Towne, Mary Greco and Albert Marsh. «=aiic= BOOK STORE Harvard ' s book store, which is situated just inside the door of the main building, is one of the greatest student aids the Freshmen possess. A complete line of school sup- plies is kept in the store, and a competent manager works before and after school and during the noon hour to serve the students. Mr. CJrover is the present faculty adviser, and he has devoted a great deal of time and effort in keeping, the store stocked with up-to-date articles. He has been most capably assisted by Lorraine English during the past semester. I 1 ' fi I HALL AND GROUND DUTY David Hanta loSl-.PIlINE HaIM Kai i ii Berg Robert Hioi(i,)11st A I. IK ED UrcK X ' lHCIMA C " aHI EN TER WiLl RED C ' oRT Jack Croft Robert Cl ' lkins RfTH Davidson Mary Elizabeth Dekker Carl Dovvdle Charles Dowdle Charles Ellis Nadia Emenck Maxine Esham Carol Mae Evans Ethelyn- Fleischman Dcrain CiALBRAITH Carlton (Iilbert David Gillam Mary (iilliland Marjorie (iOODIIIE Martha (. ' iuw Naomi 1 Iaddock Pailine Hatch C ' ol RTI.AND 1 llLL 15i RNETT I Iyer Tom Jones Ethelyn Kent Richard Key Eleanor Kline Martha Lafuendal Winifred Lamb (jlen Lecheminant Suzanne Leoroyd Aline Leslie Allen Lick Malcolm McIrwin Naomi McKasson Carl Merriam Melba Miller Lois Morrison (Jeorce Ortiz liii.iY Randall Marjorie Reed Catherine Reilly Evan Shau June Shields Mary Shuk Marie Snyder Mercy Speer Wanda Steeno Authula Strong Kenneth Thomas Eleanor Tornstrom Harriet Tynolds Wilson Vaus Everett Waterman Louis Watson Norman Webber Rodney Wilson TeacJiers in charge: Miss Beck, Miss Crawford, Mr. (Josserand, Mr. (Jrover, Miss Hall, Mrs. Miller, Miss Williams. I iiir HARVARD ASSEMBLIES A number of both interesting and educational assemblies have been presented at Harvard during the past year. Mr. McDonald, who is in charge of the work, arranged for as wide a variety of talent as possible. For this reason, each of the different depart- ments at Harvard was asked to sponsor a program for the students, and the result was a group of entertaining assemblies featuring home talent. Three of Glendale ' s music companies gave interesting programs for the students. Thev were the Fitzgerald ' s Music Company, the Glendale Music Company, and the Huckins Music Company. The California String Quartet from KELW gave a complete assembly, and a number of well-known radio artists also contributed to the entertainment. Several of the assemblies at Harvard were given over to preparation for the Oratorical Contest, and their practice was well worth their while, considering the praise the Fresh- man Class Spirit received at the contest at Broadway. Many of the propositions put over at Broadway, such as the annual Senior play, the Stylus sale, and the Variety Show, were also advertised at Harvard through the assemblies. The chairman and other members of the assembly committee at Harvard have asked that a great deal of credit and thanks be extended to freshman students and outsiders who helped make the programs a success. The stage hands, Elmer Johnson and Ralph Berg, have also earned considerable praise for their work behind the scenes. Hifii ' jiil Alidiroliltni I los 1 ■J w D V5 o 23 XI •-0 [ 109 ] c 5 O Pi H 111) EUIIS GARTCDNYTait NEW5R£[L presents IThe SutDer iiASpir tion.Nl dilAmav) HIGH SCHOOL LIFE% OR COMPULSORY EDUCATION " ' " DIRECTED BY Go ULN5SES MOySE ' » . , C0PvRlGHTH28-q you SEE AND HEAR ALL OWTHE CARTCONV-TonE ' ESPEC ALLy ' Pop ' WARNER A 40 THE ' HOT DOGS, CE CREAM AND CD. " Pobt. Clan ' I 111 J [Flu " epidemic FLOORS STRU6- GLINO youw6 HOPEFULS-r, -ITWONT BELONG V, IHWX- 6WIN6; TODES " FEAST ON GRID- IRON MAXH -AIMD- TURKty, M-M-M 7 ORATOR ORATtS ON — AMD ON AT " ORATOR- iCftLf HERE,BUDDV . VDU WIN AL t Dy, This sure ' S, ' SWELL SPl I toon; SMA ' ' JIN6LF BELLS ' ? SANTA Comes WITH TOVS + JOYS fOR GOOD GIRLS + Boys R16KT0IS WAy.FOLK FORDE BIO 15 ACT VARIETY SHOW! SAy -7 WE SOT MORE AFyET TriAN ' HIENz ' S ALL FOR DE LIL SUM 0 ' FOUR BITS STEP R16HT UP N DIALOG GA.A ' GooQoo GALS GAMBOL 6LEfRJLt AT ' klDD)- KDSTUMe MR0US4L " I 113 J :5 ONE ACT ROMANS DO AS RfJMAMS SHOULD ■: V AT COMiTeS BANOUtT Q Reobu»p STAGE HOT FORtMblt BATTLE ' M QLS % -, SENIORS smta .n. •■•■Kf y: exam: -f The PARADE ' — , i DON ' T BE A SIL ' I «t that 3 JUST -WS itr l FOOTBALL TtAM IN ) THtIR NEW BIAN KETS.I) ( The SOBLlNSlL GET ' OV IF you DON T WATCH OUT- Q -•o RobT CLAMPeTTv o 113 J IN THE LAST k OF PL y •OUR, SEME ' ' Sinks The USA WIN OVER ' SouTh VOTF -I ' or I -AND NOW, 1 WILL V -GOOD , SIGN PAPERS (election WEEK AT DEAR, ( PKeSENT MY pu rTFow - U ' INTER JOHN CLASS I ooE FREEZES OUT ,«, V OF for- SCHlX)U , FbPULARiTy Col TtST Corks OUT- Ctoo MANY PEOPL£ ARE Popuiar) ; my- my i hcwqreedvi ' {Just fo ' rthat nonje ' loF You SHALL HAVE, •IT ' H16H STRUT % THEIR -T STUFF XI_ ANNUAL , APPOUAD ' ' ' RoBT. aAMPETP " IH fli " 1llll!MI||ll,illll(llllil»l ALLHET juiT " rue .) UP AND ;,, ' ?i! AFLAME OVER ' THE FIRE J PRlNCE ' ii - % Hf Des- ert Trip SlARtS- (wHILE nR SlNCSTHf The ME 50N(J M PEiERTii CAUlKiG, " ON The Tone The BXR05- lON WINS award ' SURE- a)E )J1N A 1 MEDAL ' DION T ) IHAME The BEST BUMCH OF JOKeS ) OF ANY HIGH- SCHOOL PAPER? — AKJOWE PRts ( ent voowith tvus MEOAL— UCAD fHI6HTHEE-SELF R3RTH V ' V ORTHY SERVANT F, ANP — eTc- BtA I- - Scdund " ReiSf mppy " BlRTH- OAV, SHAKE- SPEAR ' S Too BAD.OL ' PAL! ALAS Track Team LOSES, MD LOSES, AND LOSES f PVNAMlTeR " rt!AO Te =M KEYS To BALD- PATE. SAV ARE YOU TRYIM6 " To MAtCIf FUN OF ME ? I CANT WELP IT P ■ ' I HAVE A BAL4 - ■ PATE 1 1. f Ml ' IMlfr RobT CLamPett— o 115 1 £,FA ' 50 ) OPEMS WITH iAl ,o. ' ATS Smack- in- THE OL ' APPIE FOR, A NONSTOP FLi HT— PRESENT TheonlV CAMEPA RECORD OFHWlr SLlP SYS- TEM EX- PERTS IN Their NAT- URAL haonTsJ Their RATIO IS SBi tei? AND BET- TER OWES PER WEEK jnr g.L STUDENTS ON TWIS S OE OF IE LINE 60 To HOCVER HI6H- NDALL -(eTc WHOOPE ON CARNIVAL ■. DAV 4cHOOL ' 5 MEARiy over) STYLUS OH Boyf OUT ( T - AT A FEvJ 7 boYs. . CcXlV 0 — I oBTCl-IMPe TTw 3RA0- 116 CCAMATIC THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS alterec The annual production of the Three One-Act Plays was presented on November 19, 1928, in our auditorium. Comedy, as well as tragedy, was enacted to form a varied program. " The Florist Shop, " " The ' aliant, " and " A Case of Suspension " were chosen for the production by Harold L. Brewster, director, and the drama students for their dramatic qualities and their adaptability for high school portrayal. " The Florist Shop " was a light comedy of the trials of a young clerk in a flower shop. " The Valiant " was a more serious type of play, while " A Case of Suspension " was a rollicking comedy farce of college life. The stage settings ' ere all very attractive. A unit setting was used whereby the setting for the first act was slightly, and the bright garden scene was transformed into a sombre prison. ' Tony " Breu ' iter " THE FLORIST SHOP " Maudie ......---- Doris Hanna Slovsky - - Tom Doremus Henry . - . . Billy Burns Miss Wells ....... Dorothy Mae Murray Mr. Jackson Stanley Pagceot Student Director — Mary Jane Scott " THE VALIANT " James Dyke - - - - ' - - - - - Charles Hirt Josephine Perris ........ Reita Schraeder Jailer Neil Chrisman Warden Holt Horace Davenport Father Daly Harold Moodie The Attendant Varian Sloan Student Director — Mildred Sadler " A CASE OF SUSPENSION " Dorothy - - ' - - Ethelyn Fleshman Alice - - - - - - - -■- - Alice Hitchcock Mildred - Josephine Mosely Harold Varian Sloan Jack ....-.-..-- Charles Hirt Tom ........... Neil Chrisman Miss Judkins Katherine Doane Professor Edgerton ........ Harold Moodie Jonas Dustin Smith Kathleen .......... Evelyn Peebles Student Director — Maxine Keiser 118 liict Onc-.ict rliiys ll ' » I VARIETY SHOW V nderwood Cleverness and originality marked the annual Variety Show which was presented January 17 and 18, 1929. Mr. Johnson and Miss Underwood supervised the performance in a splendid manner and the show had wonderful results. The 1929 Variety Show was bigger and better than any of its predecessors. Among the largest organizations which contributed to the program this year were the Girls ' Glee Club, the Boys ' Glee Club, and the Art Classes. The Art Act was the story of an enchanted princess who lived in the realm of ab- straction and of a prince who attempted to bring her out of her trance by the use of color. All the scenery and costumes were designed in black and white and were indeed attractive. Mary Frances Scobey played the part of the beautiful princess and Truman Curtis portrayed the prince. The Boys ' Senior Glee Club put on a short musical comedy entitled " Cynthia ' s Strategy. " Clifton Manning played the part of Cynthia and Charles Hirt was her fiancee. Obed Lucas was Cynthia ' s mother and the wife of Bill Gray. " In A Japanese Garden " was the act of the Girls ' Glee Club. Kathleen Custer sang the " Geisha Girl, " and Dorothy Newton " Japansy. " The chorus of six young Japanese girls had their own song, " In A Bamboo Garden. " The Curtis couple put on an attractive number called " The Dancer and the Dummy. " Marie Louise Brown and John Blades did " A Novelty Dance. " There were also several other solo dances. A clever one-act play, " The Tale of a Shirt, " was presented under the direction of Harold L. Brewster. This was a light comedy including Tom Doremus, Mary Davis, Mary Claire Morgan, Bill Delabar, and Robert Ford. " 1 he Dizzy Dozen, " six girls presented a charming chorus dance. Several selections of classical music were rendered by Howard Mann, Robert Wilson, and Howard Stanclifl, all dressed in colonial clothes. Orveita Markley gave a reading called " Pinch Hitting. " There was a tumbling act; also a negro tap dance presented by the gym clogging class, and an act by Elizabeth Talbot-Martin imitating Fanny Brice and several others. Credit is due Miss Zeigler and Mr. Anderson for the cooperation they gave in working out orchestra selections. The fine music, settings, and costumes all helpctl to lend a professional air to the program and make the 1929 ' ariety Show the best one ever presented. Johnson I 120 ] Variety Show I 121 THE SENIOR PLAY " Seven Keys to Baldpate, " staged and directed by Harold Brewster, was presented by the senior class May 9th and 10th, 1929. This melodramatic farce, written by George M. Cohan, consisted of a prologue, two acts, and an epilogue. The scene was laid in the office of Baldpate Inn at the present time. " There are keys and keys to Baldpate, " the audience, as well as the players, decided, after a short time. Each person possessing one, believed his to be the only one in exist- ence. The play was the story of a young author, who went to Baldpate Inn to write a novel within twenty-four hours. The owner of the Inn told him that he would be entirely alone — and he was — for the first three minutes. A ghost, bandits, and a young news- paper reporter added to the complications of the affairs. Dead people walking in their sleep, murder, and similar incidents were features of the excitment. The cast, according to Mr. Brewster, was outstanding. The male lead, portrayed by Ted Edwards, was very exceptional, as was the feminine lead, Jacqueline Estock. Several fine characterizations were played by Dustin Smith, Harold Moodie, Jane Carlson and Theron Ramey. The cast, in order of their appearances, was as follows: Elijah Quiniby Theron Ramev Mrs. Quimby Mary Davis William Hallowell Magee Ted Edwards John Bland - - Bill Straus Mary Norton Iacqueline Estock Mrs. Rhodes - - Norita Keppel Peters, the Hermit - - O Dustin Smith Myra Thornhill - - . - Jane Carlson Lou Max . - . - . Harold Moodie JimCargan Neil Chrisman Thomas Hayden - - - .... Carlton Black " Jiggs " Kennedy - Nv " ■ - - . . . Ted Blue The Owner of Baldpate .a - - - - Horace Davenport The ensemble assisted the fyst. Gilbert Eckles was Business Manager. 122 MU IC ZiigUr Parl{er MUSIC Under the leadership of Miss Zula Zeigler, Mrs. Florence Parker and and Mr. Harry Anderson, the musical talent of CMendale Union High School is being brought out more every year. In the regular assemblies and in student productions, the Music Department is more sought after than ever before The past year has been especially rich in contributions by this department. Music has played no small part in the school life of 1928-1929. The success of the productions of this department are due to the directorship and efforts of Miss Zeigler, Mrs. Parker and Mr. Anderson. Miss Zeigler has given a number of piano recitals this year, displaying the remarkable ability and accom- plishments of the members of the piano classes. Mr. Anderson directs the orchestra and the band, which has furnished the music lor all the programs anil affairs of the school. Mrs. Parker the director of the Boys " and Girls " Glee Clubs, deserves a great deal of credit for the exceptional operetta this year. " The Fire Prince " can well be said to be one of the best and most outstanding operettas that Glendale has ever pro- duced. There were many exceptional voices, and the cast was erv unusual and outstanding. The Music Department has won a place in the life of the school, which cannot easily be destroyed. .Inihrsiin 124 THE FIRE PRINCE " " Ihc I ' irc Prince " v;is written by David Stevens and Hinry Madlcy. The location iri whuh the operetta took place was entirely imaginary, it was called Pantaullia, su|)- posedlv located somewhere in Spain. The plot has to do with the " Fire Prince, " a sclt- opinionated youth, remarkable lor the fact, among others, that he does not believe in fairies a .saiilv niisguideil ix-rsoii. When the story ends, Pergio, as he is called, is a firm believer in lairies. t ' harles Hirt, as Prigio, bad the masculine lead. Kathleen Custer was the leading ladv. The remainder of the cast included the toUowing: (irognio, King of Pantauflia, William (Jray; . lphonsn Enrico, Clifton Manning, Nathaniel Hope; The Wise Man, Earl Feleay; Don Roderigo, Duval PuthulT; Frederic, Ob?d Lucas; Benson, John Kent Smale; William, poor boy, Milan Plasterer; Messenger, John Hartman; Isadora, Queen of PantauHia, Dorothy Newton; Lady Molinda, Lady Kathleena, Louise Johnson, Ruth Mercer; The Duchess, Margaret Smither; Teresa, Madoline Ruth Finkbeiner. Ladies and CJentlemen of the Court, guests of the Spanish Ambassadors, Soldiers, and servants were also in the cast. The chorus was selected from the Senior (Jlee C ' lubs. John Blades and Marie Brown gave a specialty dance. " The Fire Prince " was very successful and a great deal ot credit is due our capable music directors, as well as the glee clubs. ORCHESTRA Garnet Peoples Evelyn Flower Anna Randall Maxin£ Steele Nathaniel Garcia Phillip Nelson Dorothy McLinden Russell Andrews Stewart Strange Mary Gibbs Vinton White Jean Rogers Clara Russell Arthur Hoffman Robert Sterling Robert Austin Wawona Behlmer Eleanor Guenther Mary Edmonds HoBERT Gladden Charles Baird Wenora Behlmer Wayne Evans Marjorie Hoyt Don Gilmore Dick Arant Keith Hansen Robert Olson Marguerite Huse p ; |MHM|| d|| ti- | H iH | k4 m i H A " k- I 126 1 BAND }- " k nk Hallett - 1 1. W. Anderson- Charles HiRT Charles Powers Robert Walker Marr Fraley Wavne Harden Robert Holmes Irving Graham Sidney Walker Brice Adams Richard Arant Sam Robinson Ci. W. Beedle Drum Miijoi - Conductor Donald Beach Al Cheney Wayne Evans Pail Wendee Frank Erwood Leo Wilhelm f 127 1 GIRLS ' SENIOR GLEE CLUB Ruth Mercer --...-.... President LoLisE Johnson -------- Secretaiy-Treasuiey Betty Hagood Accompanist Jldith Bredsteen Margaret Buettner Ida Campbell Kathleen Canning Evelyn Chase Kathleen Custer Virginia Dunklin Marian Ellis Madoline Finkbeiner Louise Glenn Mae Goetz Doris Granicher Peggy Griffin Catherine Henry Florence Henry ' Leona Henry Edith Howe Kathryn Thomas Ruth Hupke Dorothy Kattleman Marie Lucas Ruth Mercer Dorothy Newton Idella North Marjorie Packard Janet Phillips Jean Smith Margaret Smither Estelle Sooy Evelyn Smylie Grace Stipp ' lVIAN SWEDLUND Margaret Titus Mary Louise Whitney Helen Phillips Betty Hagood [ 128 ] BOYS ' SENIOR GLEE CLUB Kakl Feleay Obed Lucas Ri Tn Becker ' ; iclcnt John Berry Irene Bradford Erwin Carranach Bernard Cressey DoiGLAs Draper Bill CJrav Clifton Hannixg Charles Hirt Nathaniel Hope Frank Howe Harry Jenkins Howard Mann William Mather Alvin Wallen « Seiycttiix-Titiisiircr . Ifcnnipiinlst (artis McFauden Harold Moody Chester O ' Brien Le Roy Pitcher Milton Plasterer Dlvall Puthi ' ff Lee Puthlff Ted Salyer John Kent Smale DusTiN Smith Franklin Shinner Howard Van Loon Valentine Van Velser 129 ] ENSEMBLE The ensemble under the direction of Mr. H. W. Anderson has furnished music for many of our assemblies, and our winning programs. This ensemble consists of the select musicians of the orchestra. The personnel consists of Paul Kreuger, violin; Garnet Peoples, violin; Robert Sterling, viola; Charles Cronkhite, bass viola; Hobert Gladden, oboe; Wayne Harden, clarinet; Wilbur Abbott, trumpet; Marjorie Hoyt, trumpet; Dick Arant, trombone; Frank Hallett, percussion; Alice Ray, piano, and Catherine Dotson, piano. A great deal of credit should be given to Mr. Anderson and his ensemble for the exceptional music they have furnished throughout the year. I IJO rcccNxics LEAGUE DEBATING League debating, as one phase of Glendale ' s forensics, has held one of the foremost places in the curriculum of our school activities. Greater interest and keener competi- aion among the students has helped to further debating. League debating, as a result of the efforts of the debate coach, Miss Franc Jennings, and the two student managers. Rex Morthland anil Roswell Bassell, has been brought to the lime light of school affairs. The first debate of the year was with Los Angeles High School, and was held in the Glendale auditormm. The qeustion for debate was, " Resolved, That Trial By Jury Should Be Abolished. " CJlendale ' s debaters, Robert Rist Frunc Jennings and Phil Sonntag upheld the affirmative. They were both of last year ' s victorious Junior team. The Los Angeles de- baters, however were given the decision over Glendale. The second league debate was held with Inglewood High School on February 8, 1929, at Inglewood. Alice Hitchcock and Phil Sonntag represented Glendale. The question for debate was, " Resolved, That Nullification of Law Is a Defensible Principle. " Glendale again upheld the affirmative side, but the " tongue twisters " of Inglewood re- ceived the decision. Previous to the debate, songs and yells were presented by Inglewood, which added pep .uid attraction to the debate. The third debate of the season was held on March 22 with Pasadena High School. Each school had an affirmative and a negative team. The Glendale affirmative con- sisted of William Goss and Gene McCabe who lost to the Pasadena team. The negative team was made up of Donald Farced and Waldo Winger, who debated at Pasadena, and won the last debate of the year. The question debated was, " Resolved, That Inter-collegiate Football Is Detrimental to the Best Interests of Education. " . new feature of this debate was that it had only one judge who, after he had announced his decision, criticized both teams from the platform. This is a new plan, and seems to be very effective. For the success of debating, much credit is due Miss Franc Jennings, who has worked hard to place debating higher in the school activities of CJlendale High. This is Miss Jennings ' first year as debate coach at Glendale. She was graduated from the University of Utah, where she was prominent in forensics. Before coming to Glendale, she taught at Alhambra, and is now the capable debate coach of Glendale Union High School. [ 132 Winger Rise Coss Hitchcocl Sonntag McCihe Fiirced [ 133 ] INTERCLASS DEBATING The first interclass debate of the year was held between the Freshmen and Sophomore classes, with Miss Dean coaching the Freshman team and Miss Jennings the Sophomores. The subject for debate was, " Resolved, That California Should Be Divided. ' The victori- ous Sophomore team consisted of Donald Fareed, Catherine Henry, Mary Frances Allison, and Claude Brown. Donald Fareed was considered the best speaker by all three judges. The Freshman team was composed of Mary Nuzum, Vivian Christy, Howard Neville and Olga In man. The Junior-Senior debate was held next. Both teams were coached by Miss Jen- nings. The question for this debate was, " Resolved, That the Monroe Doctine Is More Detrimental Than Beneficial. " This debate was very exciting and interesting. The Junior team, consisting of Eleanor Carlton, Mary Potter, Josephine Rains and Robert Harris, were victorious. George Moore, Wesley Craig, Edna Lange and Theodore Brostoff composed the Senior team. The championship debate was held on May 17, 1929, between the Juniors and Sopho- mores. The question which was debated was, " Resolved, That Compulsory Military Education Should Be Established in G. U. H. S. " This debate was judged by Mr. Harrison Karr, a prominent business man of Glendale. After the debate, Mr. Karr came to the platform, criticized the debate, and rendered his dqfision in favor of«Ae Juniors. The Junior class received the Horace Anderson cup, which is (yienlJM ' each year to the champion class debating team. j ' " N Lange Craig Mnnic H,,.,,olJ Pulfcl Carlton Rains Harris Brown ,-1 Hi son Henry Fareed [ 13-1 1 INTER-CLASS ORATORICA [j Jackson Wheeler, representative ol the Sophomore Chiss of 1931, won the .innual Intcrdass Oratorical in DcccmhcT. This oratorical is one ol the traditions ot (Jlcniiak Union High School. It was started in the year UMO anil is a tradition that is unique to our school. Each class is judged on a tableau, class spirit, and on the oration, tht winner ot which receives a twenty-dollar gold piece. In class spirit, the Freshmen tar surpassed the others and won first place. The Sophomores received first place in the tableau. In his speech, which was given on " The Outlawry ot War, " Jackson pictured the soldiers leaving their trenches " " " " ■ in the hour of battle. He totaled the loss ot lite, money, and property during the ' orld War and urged the students who will soon be citizens of this country to promote World Peace. Waldo Winger, representing the Senior Class, also spwke on " The Outlawry of War " and was judged a close second to Mr. Wheeler. Truman Curtis, speaking also on " The Outlawry of War " and representing the Junior Class received third place. Richard Nash, the Freshman speaker, spoke on " China. " The atmosphere offered by the Fresh man Class and their song leaders in Chinese attire prepared the state of mind of the audience for the splendid oration that Richard delivered. Walilo Winger Jackson Wheeler Trtimitn Ctirtis 1 135 CONSTITUTIONAL ORATORICAL The Constitutional Oratorical held a great deal ot interest in this year ' s activities in forensics. A larger number entered the contest than in previous years, and much en- thusiasm was displayed on the part of the students. James Dilley of the class of 1930 was the winner of the contest for the CJlendale district for the second time. James had an excellent speech and fine delivery. With his ability to write and his fiery delivery, James Dilley won the right to represent Cilendale in the semi-finals for Southern California, which were held in the Glendale Auditorium on April 26. In this contest, also, James represented Glendale High School in a manner of which the student body can be proud. The other contestants in the district contest at Glendale were Waldo Winger, who received the second prize, and Gladdwyd Lewis, who won third place. The awards con- sisted of twenty-five dollars as first prize, fiffeen dollars for second place, and five dollars for third. The Oratorical Contest was held under the general direction of Miss Marion Underwood. The Constitutional Oratorical is one of the leading events of the year, and it is the hope of the teachers of public speaking and debating, that this contest will hold a higher place in the estimation of the students. Dilley Lewis Winger 136 I CCIAL EVENT SENIOR DANCE Earl Sams, Chan man The success of the annual Senior Dance seems to be in- creasing every year. The dance proved to be one of the biggest events of the year, enjoyed by the whole student body. The decorations were novel and very attractive. Streamers, balloons, and serpentine were used, and the Girls " Gymnasium was transformed into an elaborate ball room. The dance started at eight o ' clock. The orchestra was ex- ceptionally good, and the whole aflair was a big success, including the refreshments, which were en- joyed by all. The grand march was led by Earl Sams, president of the Win- ter Class of 1929, and Vera Hotchkiss of Occidental College The president of the Summer Class, Gilbert Eckles, followed, and after him marched the great number of guests. The march made a very delightful and colorful scene. The success of the Senior Dance was due, to a great extent, to the class advisers, headed by Miss E. Maud Soper and the capable committees chosen for the dance. The affair was under the general supervision of Earl Sams and Ciilbert Eckles. 138 JUNIOR PROM Hill SiKMs, Cluiii iiuin Willi ilic li.ill ilccoralctl m colorccl slrtaiiKTS aiul C ' liincsc huiuriis.llK- junior I ' rom was held on April 1 ' ' , HI the CJirls ' Gymna- sium, rlic ilaiHC was very suc- ccsstul as a result ot a jjreat deal of planning and elTort on the jiart ol both lacully and students. Tlie decorations were consitl- ereil by many the best of any dance ever held in the Gym. A large spangled chandelier, with colored streamers, artistic panels, and many colored flood lights were among the novel ideas worked out by the decorations committee. More than three hundred and fifty were present. For the success and outstanding character ol the dance, a great deal of credit is due Mr. Wiebe, Junior faculty adviser, and the officers of the Junior Class. The dance committees were: Decorations Trlman Cuktis Elizabeth Talbot Martin Robert Whitten Elsie Armishee Refreshments Marie Zaun JoSEPHIN !: Program Okveita Markeley Virginia Wise Ri IS well Bassell Floor Clarence Avey James Dilley Chilton Allison Music John Pagliiso Publicity Robert Berg Robert Harris Checl Room Elmer Davidson Ralph Davidson [ 139 ] GIRLS ' STUNT PARTY The Girls ' Annual Stunt party was held on Octoher 19th, 1 28. This event has become a tradition of the girls of Glendale High. Stunts are first given in the auditorium by the different classes. After the stunts, dancing is held in the gym where refreshments are served and the costumes are viewed by the visiting mothers. This year, as usual, the classes presented their stunts competitively. Sally Gray had charge of the Sophomore stunt, and Marie McSpadden of the Senior stunt, and Jean ' J ' rudeau of the Junior stunt. The Sophomores presented a short comedv. The Juniors, who were the winners, displayed a grandstand scene which showed the different types of people who enjoy or attend a football game. The Seniors became circus members for the evening and gave many clever musical and other circus stunts. The gvm teachers also gave a very clever stunt which everyone enjoyed. After the stunts, the girls and their mothers v ent out to the gvm where dancing and refreshments were enjoyed. The prize waltz was won by Aileen Blair and Vera Allen. Miss Burbank, Jane Neel, and Dorothy Murray were the judges of the dancing contest. The two girls who won the costume prize were dressed as old fashioned bathing girls of the vintage of 1910. Long hair and high laced shoes were the articles which attracted much attention. The music for the dancing was furnished by the Girls ' League jazz orchestra, and the girls danced until 10:45 P. M. The committees under Marjorie Packard, Girls ' League Social Chairman were: Refreshments, Eleanor Mantle; Decorations, Rosena Brown; Reception, Nellie Wallace; and Tickets and Programs, Rita Schraeder. Biinzey Pcuk nd Blown Tnitlciiit Hn BOYS ' STAG PARTY One of the bij; Icaturcs ot ihc year was ilie IJoys ' Slag Party. On the night of November 2, nearly one thousand boys and their dads congregated in the Boys ' (jym to witness as good a perlormance as ever | resented on a simihtr occasion. The program, arranged by Earl Sams, consisted of several boxing and jiii jitsu matches, a tumbling act, fancy skating, a speech by Coach " Fop " Warner of Stanford, and wound up with an inter-class basketball game. This is the one event ot the year at which all the fellows aiKJ their fathers can get together and enjoy themselves without any interruption from any mcmliers of the oppo- site sex. After the program, refreshments were served at the lunch stand. Soda water, ice cream, cake, and hot ilogs were enjoved. The success ol the affair was due to a great degree to the splendid work of A. L. Ferguson, Emery Wanless, President of the Boys ' League, and Earl Sams, Program Chairman of the League. Vcnzuelit vs. Evens " Pop " Warner 141 APOLLIAD The fourth annual ApoUiad was held March 1, 1929. The Scribblers " Club, with the help of the An, Drama, and Music departments, prepared the program. The stage was set to represent a room in a Greek temple. All of the work was done by students. A procession of youths and maidens dressed in Greek costumes led the way to the shrine of Apollo, where they presented a program of ofFerings in creative work in Writing, Music, Art, Drama, and Dancing. The invocation to Apollo was given by John Olsen. A flute solo, with violin and piano, composed by Marguerite Huse, was given by Orissa Edmonds, Garnet Peoples, and Marguerite Huse. Original poems were read by Waldo Winger, Mary Davis, Helen Hopkins, Mildred McCoy, and Dorothy Van Dyke. Caroline Doty gave several Greek dances, and Patricia read a short story entitled, " The Golden Slippers. " A group of songs were sung by Earl Feleay and Dorothy New- ton, accompanied by Beatrice Guenther. Jean Haight read several essays. The group was favored by piano solos played by Anna Louise Muhlmann, Elizabeth Kurkjian, and Howard Mann. A one-act play, " The Night Call, " was put on by Neil Chrisman, Ted Edwards, and Rieta Schrader. " The Canyon ' s Secret, " composed by Eleanor Carlton, and " The Ghost Punch, " written by Nathaniel Berry, short stories, were read by Carol Smith. A group of humor- ous songs were sung by Madoline Finkbeiner. To complete the program, an " Ode to Apollo, " written by Browning Hervey, was read by Eleanor Carlton. The ApoUiad is a novel feature of the school affairs. The essays, poems, play, piano selections, dances, and other features of the program were originated entirely by the students. Much credit is due Miss Shearin for her help and splendid cooperation with the students. Apolliati Decorations hy the Att Department [ n L ' DESERT INSPECTION TRIP With cvcrv expectation ol an interesting and educational time, the Sixtii annual Desert Inspection Trip of the Chemistry Department of the Glcniiaie Union High School started on March 23, 192 ' ), anil lasted for live wonderful days of heat, snow and rain. Thirty- eight cars made the trip and approximately one hundred and hity people. As in previ- ous years, Park L. Turrill was in charge ot the trip and was assisted by Mrs. Helen S, Moir. The first day of the trip was spent in journeying to the " wide open spaces, where men are men. " X ' ictorvillc was the first stop, where the party was royally entertained. Arising early, the adventurers heaileii tor their next destination. Death Valley |unclion. Furnace Creek Ranch was visited the following day, after which they inspected the old Harmony Borax Mills, Texas Springs, Ryan, Stove Pipe Wells, and Trona with its $21,000,000 potash plant. The Devil ' s Golf Course was an interesting feature of the trip. Swimming, dancing, an occasional theatre party, and track meets afforded amuse- ment for the party. The expedition, announcing its progress over the radio to its many friends in Glcndale, returned home by way of Riverside. ( H3 ] HOMECOMING DAY Homecoming Day for alumni members was held May 24, 1929. The regular enter- tainment started at 2:00 o ' clock, when a program was presented by the high school and alumni members in the auditorium. Among the numbers were several piano selections by Dixon Kelley; an impersonation of Mory Leaf by Teddy Edwards; a xylophone solo by Frank. Hallet, and many other clever acts. At nine o ' clock the Annual Alumni Dance was held in the Ciirls ' Gymnasium. Music was furnished by Chuck Henry and his orchestra. ASSEMBLIES The assemblies this year have been of exceptional character. " Variety and Pep " seemed to be the motto of our secretaries of assemblies. Bob Lee and Jane Neel, our effi- cient student representatives, were aided by Mrs. H. Moir and Mr. A. Ferguson. Moving pictures, speakers, pep assemblies, and orchestras were among the interesting features of our programs. " The Fair Co-ed, " " We ' re In the Navy Now, " " Old Ironsides, " " Private Izzy Murphy " and other movies were shown at pay assemblies. The .Alexandria Orchestra, the Californians, the Biltmore Trio, The California String Quartet, the Cali- fornia Christian College Glee Club, and others entertained the students at musical assem- blies. An interesting program was furnished by a Chemistry professor from California Institute of Technology. The music department of Whittier also put on an assembly, which was enjoyed by all. The dramatic classes of Occidental College presented a very clever comedy. These were a few of the interesting programs of the year. FORUM CLUB BANQUET The Forum Club Banquet was held May 3, 1929. Robert Rist, the President of the Club, was toastmaster. Mr. and Mrs. CJeorge U. Moyse, guests of the society, gave short toasts. Mary Nuzum, representing the Freshman class, told of the accomplishments of her fellow students. Catherine Henry spoke for the Sophomores and praised her class highly. The Junior booster was Mary Potter, and the speaker for the Senior class was Wesley Craig. Mr. Bert Steelhead, spoke on " The Tempest, " representing the faculty. An interesting program followed these toasts and the evening proved to be enjoyable to all. CODES BANQUET The annual C-O-D-E-S Banquet was held May 17, 1929. Those eligible to attend were cabinet members, orators, debaters. Explosion and Stylus staff members. Mr. and Mrs. Moyse, Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson and Mr. P. V. R. Adams attended and gave toasts. A representative from each group also spoke. Bill Gray, president of the Student Body for the first semester, spoke for the Cabinet. Phil Sonntag represented the Stylus staff; Lillian Kilgallen, the Explosion staff; Jackson Wheeler, the Orators, and Roswell Bassell the Debaters. Merle Staub, president of the Student Body, was toastmaster. H-1 SOPHOMORE PARTY The Sophomore Party ihis year was distinguished lor its iinusuahiess. A theatre party w as helil on April 12 at the Alexander Theatre. The Sophs turned out in large numbers, as loyal elass members ilo. and sujiporied the plans ol the ellicient jiarty com- mittee, headed by lackson Wheeler, Sidney Mriggs antl )im Hob Foulkcs. The class reserved a large section of the theatre for themselves and received special rates through the kindness of the managers. The picture and the program were enjoyed bv all, and the party was declared very delightful. " The Leather Neck, " featuring William P ovd, was the feature. G. A. A. PARTY Kitldie-cars, balloons, antl mama dolls featured the " Kid Party " of the CJirls ' Athletic Association in [anuary. The rollicking affair took place in the CJirls " CJym, and once more the sedate and haughty seniors returned to their childhood days. A short play, " Nevertheless, " was presented by Helen Rosenberg, Geraldine liunzey and Rita Schraeder. Kathleen (irey led the girls in some songs and yells, and the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. Music was furnished bv the Association ' s orchestra. Later in the evening refreshments were served. HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET The Honor Society Bant]uet was held in November, this year, with nearly one hundred attending. The artistic decorations were well in keeping with Thanksgiving and autumn. Phil Sonntag, President, was toastmaster. Toasts were also given bv Mr. and Mrs. Moyse, Earl Sams, Senior class president, and Ledlie Blue of Harvard. Credit is due Miss Ahl ami Mr. Montgomery, faculty adxisers, for the success of the affair. COMITES CLUB BANQUET A person chancing to be at Glendale High on the night of November 2 might easily have seen a stately old Roman treading the halls, for this was the night of the Comites Banquet. The atmosphere was truly Roman; the officers were arrayed in Latin togas; the menu was printed in Latin; and the table was waited upon by solemn Roman slaves. Dr. Lowther of Occidental College was the principal speaker. Rex Morthland, consul, presided. Miss Pierce, Miss Troup and Miss Cjilson certainly deserve credit tor their direction and co-operation with the stutlents. H5 H6 CLUBS COMITES CLUB Rex Morthland Consul Marv Jane Morgan Proconsul Helen Rosenberg Praetor Edna Lance Quaestor PhilSonntac Syhilla Aediles: Lawrence Holman, Adf.i.e CIle .en, Iona Anderson, Josephine Mosely. Faculty Sponsors: Marion Pierce, Helen Troup, Dorothy Gilson. Frances King Meredith Kehrli Carmen Jones Jean Haicht Browning Hervey Josephine Moseley Helen Rosenberg Dorothy Gardner Iona Anderson Margaret Colquhoun Gladdwyd Lewis Sanders Russell Lois Wieben Betty Grant Helen Adamson Mary George Herbert Mars Mary Phillips Virginia Last vJ Rex Morthland Marjorie Hitchcock Jane CJreene Margaret Andrews Alice Andrews Alice Ray Mary Susan Brown John Garner Mabel Scott Geneva Johns Helen Gillian Bernadine Olson Inez Dudley Fern Johnson John Santen Ellen Eddy Paul Camp Avis Solberc Todd Mulford Marjorie Mischler Marion Robbins Janet Mabry Gilbert McCann Edna Lange Gretchen Morton Eileen Cook Eleanor Carlton Walter Stevens Bernice Hunt Margaret Louise Oreor Ruth Runyon Albert Rottman Elizabeth Billington Lawrence Holman Alice Hitchcock Mary Jane Morgan Philip Sonntag Bessie Ward fK ' H7 1 COMMERCE CLUB Martha Warmeld Inez Boyd President . . . . James Watson Vice-President - - - - Virginia Adams Margaret Barlch ( Virginia Satter FiHulty: Mk. Raker, Miss Teed, Miss Mlrpiiv, Miss CJahi ixkle, Mrs. Ballard Margaret Graham Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Adams Jack Anderson Millie Barnes Cleone Barton Margaret Baruch Jeanne Babcock John Bolen Aline Blair Marguerite Bl ' rgess Nellie Bl ' rman Bethel Coke Dorothy Dean Edwin Dodds Virginia Erhart Carrie Sue Howell Magdaline Bjorkq George Franklin Addanvea Gibson Belle Gray Basil Gough Frances Harris Myrtle Haggaman Marie Hopper Dora Hull Jack Jacks Blanche Kaiser Duane Krlll Marion Livie LuRA Lingo Ruth Lowe Nita Moore Pauline Marsh Gladys Najar Glen Oliver Maxine Perkins Hilda Powell Virginia Satter Sarah Nutt Genevieve Spencer Marian Tennis Lulu May Trueman Doris Walker Martha Warfield Leonora Waters James Watson Imocene Weesen George Wilson Evelyn Mortenson Frank Strickland Doris Sonderup Helen Sloan Rebecca Trump l-)8 ] FORUM CLUB First Semeitcr William (ioss James Dillf.v Philip Sonntag RdliERT RiST - OFFICERS President Vice-President Secret ary Treasurer Second Semester RoHKRT RiST f :Ksf)N Wheeler Waldo Winger - Mary Potter Makv Frances Allison Roswell Bassell Louise Berg Claude Brown Truman ( " urtis James Dilley Donald Fareed Bob Foulk William Goss Catherine Henry Edna Lange Geraldine Mars Rex Morthland Howard Neville Mary Nuzum Eleanor Carlton Mary Potter Robert Rist Josephine Raines Alice Hitchcock Philip Sonntag Jackson Wheeler Waldo Winger Robert Harris Olga Inman Ciladwyd Lewis Theodore Brostoff N ' ivian Christy Wesley Craig George Moore Gene McCabe I 149 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS First Semester Betty Sinclair Doris Van Court • Dorothy Thompson Madame Nivon President - Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Adviser Second Semester Jean Trudeau Richard Jennings Madame Nivon Margaret Baum Theodore Brostoff Rudolph De Mers Na Diene Dale Carol Downs Katherine Fox Richard Jennings Gertrude Kressman Edna Lange Hedwig Mader Genevieve McGregor Marie Moog Mary Claire Morgan Elmer Patterson Mary Stecher Jean Trudeau Doris Van Court Genevieve Weigner Marie Zaun Lorraine Zaiser Gertpude Bredsteen Rosena Brown Dorothy Thompson Frances Bristol Madeline Scheid Marion Netzel Doris Van Court Lawrence Smith Katharine Sonntag GERMAN CLUB DEUTSCHER GESELLIGER VEREIN President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Lewis Dixon Grigsby Hobson Florence Homan Peggy Hlse Pail Krleger Blrcham Lalderdale Dorothy Mae Murray Louis Ryon Lawrence Smith Katharine Sonntag Harold Stancliff Doris Van Court Herbert Meehan [ 151 ] Fiiit Semester Beatrice Guenther HoBERT Gladden Louise Glenn Billy Glenn - Virginia Last Merle Linkocel MUSIC CLUB President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Program Chairman Rejreshment Chairman Second Semester Anna Randall John Kent Smale - Ruth Becker HoBERT Gladden Louise Johnson Kathleen Custer WiNSLow Adams Ruth Anspach Charles Baird Loretta Bauer Gage Biren Mary Susan Brown Elizabeth Burt Kathleen Canning Kathleen Custer Wallace Cribbs Charles Cronkhite Thelma Cowan Virginia Dunklin Marian Ellis Virginia Enokson Mary Edmonds Madoline Finkbeiner Hobert Gladden Louise Glenn Billy Glenn Beatrice Guenther Eleanor Guenther Peggy Griffin Mae Goetz Don Gilinore Wayne Harden Anna Mary Haggerty Florence Henry Charles Hirt Keith Hanssen Marjorie Hoyt Louise Johnson Robert Johnston Charles Jewell Doris Granicher Marjorie Jeckel Marian Khodigan Elizabeth Kurkjian Ethel Kurkjian Merle Linkogel Grant Laughling Virginia Last Obed Lucas Howard Mann Elizabeth Young k Ruby Mae Mullings Evelyn Mink Ann Novakovich Dorothy Newton Kanis North Harold Orr Garnet Peoples Mary Phillips Duvall Puthuff Irene Phariss Lyman Pinkston Robert Pratt , Anna RandaliJ Alice Ray yiv Robert Stmlingj Ca,rol SmIth WaVnWPpencer S aST ' i Shionwasu LYN SmYLIE HN Kent Smale Maxine Steele Constance Woodward 1 152 ) NATIONAL ATHLETIC HONOR SOCIETY First Semester ARIAN Sloan - - Ted Salyer - - - Wendell Shernl n George U. Movse - Second Semestei - - President Jllian Zlniga - Vice-President Wendell 5herman Secretary-Treasurer Ted Salyer Faculty Advisers Evgene Wolf Alumni Members: Carrol Toll, Pall Molluer, (Seorge Grey, Dixon Kelly, Ed- win Matthews, Wesley Kent, Alberto Zuniga. Emery Wanless Julian Ziniga Wendell Sherman Gordon MacDonald Curtis McFadden Harold Moodie Ted Salyer Donald Beach Woodrow Covington Donald Downs John Frey William Grey Milton Morehead John Haihgrove Frank Howe Varian Sloan Bob Lee Louis Ryon Richard Sloan Elbert Beach Lawrence Stauter Howard Bentley Elmo Carter Harry Hoopes Elroy Baker Glenn Fich James Lance Frank Levering Spencer Saint Clair ROSWELL BaSSELL [ 153 PARNASSIAN CLUB First Semester Frances Willard - Marian Whitmore Bernice Buhrow ■ Dorothy Claus Edna Fischer President - Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Ptihlicitv Chairman Second Semester - Jean Haicht MaurineGibbs Virginia Lloyd Jean Trudeau Edythe Palmer Bernice Blhrovv Betty Scheid [ean McLean Evelyn Goodale Elizabeth Young Genevieve Boice Dorothy Potter Carmen Jones Dorothy Claus Elizabeth Herriott Jean Haight Betty Biggs Edna Fischer Marian Whitmore Frances Willard Janet Wood Kathryn Lloyd Thelma Lathrop ' Z u Gladys Patterson Maxine Steele Madelyn Scheid Adelaide Gillan Jean Trudeau Emily Gillan Inez Dudley Dor othea Burrill Marjorie Jeckel Miriam Brown Idamae Campbell Edythe Palmer Josephine Moseley Kathryn Doane Beatrice Guenther Irma Martin ' 0 Virginia L Mauri NE ( 1 15-» 1 PHYSIOLOGY CLUB Fii. t Semester Marie McSpadden Effie Thelin - Ruth Houle - Piesident ■ ' ice-President - Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester - Grace Stipp Mildred Kenworthy Helen Schramm Gertrude Samuelson Betty Grant Effie Thelin Marie McSpadden Marion Hoskinc Celia Blatt Irene Figmaka Audrey Drake Grace Stipp Mildred Kenworthy Louise Stoupe Marian Tennis Elizabeth Kurkijian Corliss Strong Helen Schramm Marjorie Warner RiTH Houle 155 PRESS CLUB First Semester Mary Claire Morgan Phil Sonntag Virginia Hayseldon Stanley Paggeot Delmar J. Edmondson Presidenl - Vice-President Secretary Treasurer - Faculty Adviser Second Semester Stanley Paggeot - Mary Potter Delmar J. Edmondson Mary Potter Edythe Palmer Doris Stamps Dorothy McLinden Josephine Rains Lillian Kilgallen Constance Grant Virginia Hayselden Mary Claire Morgan Genevieve McGregor Ethlyn Fleshman Caroline Doty Norma Crouc:h Rex Morthland Alejandro Madrid Robert Harris John Blades Jack Mantle Robert Berg Stanley Paggeot Winfield Miller Phil Sonntag Bill Donnally Charles Marsh Tom Taggart Walter Cash 156 SCIENCE CLUB First Semester Artiiir Meadows - Vari.w Sl.tVXN Virginia W ' ymoue - F. M. (iii.icK C ' liii oRD Anderson Robert Berc; Theodore Brostoff Rosena Brown Miriam Brown Geraldine Bvnzey Pail Camp Dorothy Clark Horace Davenport Virginia Dunklin Otto Engen Jacqueline Estock Dorothy Gardner William Goss Howard Gulick Nicholas Jamgochian Irma Martin- Rex Morthland Dorothy Mae Murray Walter Parkhill Evelyn Peebles Alice Pelly Helen Phillips President I ' ue-President - Secretary .Idi ' iser Walter Roberts Grace Stipp Frank Strickland Doris Hanna Robert Heinie Elizabeth Houston Harry Hoopes Li la Swanson Madeline Scheid Robert Wilson Richard Wilson Kathryn Zander Eugene Kelley- Hobert CjLADDEN Constance Grant Ernestine Brown Elvvood Blair Bernadine Gilliland Russell Andrews Frances King Virgil Davis Gladdwyd Lewis Milton Goodrich Herbert Mars Second Semester - Dick Wilson - Virginia Dunklin Harry Hoopes I " . M. Gulick Elizabeth Billington Avis Solbeiu; Dorothy Oldham Bob Whitten Frank Levering Jack Powers Charles Hirt Edgar Wenzlaff Alice Andrew Eileen Butler Don Beach George Person Leonard Davis Betty Stull Richard Jennings Douglas Draper Noble Hampton Takeo Hirashima James Mullen John Needles Eleanor Carlton John Whippert Clarence Avey 157 SCRIBBLER ' S CLUB First Semester Charles Marsh Maurine Gibbs John Olsen - Horace Davenport President Vice-President Secretary-Treasure " Historian Second Semester John Olsen Anna Mary Haggarty - Irma Martin Helen Phillips Nathaniel Berry Eleanor Carlton Horace Davenport Carolyn Doty Ethelyn Fleshman Jack Freeney Anna Mary Haggarty Bob Hawkenson Virginia Hayselden Helen Hopkins NoRiTA Keppel Irma Martin John Olsen Helen Phillips Barbara Stamps Jean Umstead 158 I SOMOAC CLUB Lois Keeley Martha Iean Myers Lorraine Zaiser Louise Farmer - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Barbara Alexander Vera Allen Howard Dunn Louise Farmer Mairine Gibbs Wesley Craig Richard Nickerson NoRiTA Keppel John Olson Robert Rist Patricia Thall JeanneteGold Mary Goto Evelyn Harper Elizabeth Talbot-Martin Elsie Mae Ormesher Elliott Haskell Adelaide Gillan Lois Keeley Martha Jean Myers Glen Scott Lorraine Zaiser f f i [ 159 ] First Semester John Olsen Virginia Wymore Maude Nicol Jesse Peinado Mrs. Courtenaye Faculty Members — Mrs. La Mildred Allen Mary Frances Allison Helen Anderson William Andrews Geraldine Baughman Robert Berg Barbara Bird Carleton Black Janice Brasch Katherine Burton Nellie Burman George Cajacob Jane Carlson Charles Carr Marian Coon Herbert Dahlman Albert O. Dehker Anne Dunkel Harry Edwards Thelma Fetterman Addaria Gibson Bernadine Gilleland Billy Glenn Louise Glenn Dorothy Godfrey Peggy (jRiffin Howard Gulick Doris Hanna Mabel Harrison EL CLUB ESPANOL President . . . Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer Reporter . . . Sponsors . . . mbert, Mrs. Rolfe, Miss Tuft, Sally Heaseley Da is Hecht Fin Hine Takeo Hirashima Helen Hitchcock Roger Hockins Melba Hodges Edith Howe Frank Hoopes Mary Alice Hughes Nicholas Jamgochian Mildred Jennings Charles Jewell Francis Jones Audrey King Barbara King Marian King Maxine Reiser Hewitt Lapham Edmundo Madrid Frances Malcom Florence May George McClammv Ellen Miller Leona Miller Helen Morrow Kathleen Muzzy Maude Nichol Dick Nimmons Second Semester Howard Gulick - Hewett Lampham - Edmundo Madrid Mildred Allen Carleton Black Miss Tuft Mrs. Courtenaye Margie Norton John Olsen DWAINE PaXTON Evelyn Peebles Jesse Peinado Clara Perkins Helen Phillips Lee Pl ' thuff Josephine Rains Eleanor Russell Frank Schaumberg Pauline Scovern Jane Smith William Smith Gertrude Springer Barbara Stamps Maxine Steele Betty Stull Marjorie Sudlow LiLA Swanson Vivian Swedlund George Tauxe Dorothy Thedoker Bessie Vanna Virginia Welch Ethel West Ethel Wintersgill Dorothy Wright JuiAN Zuniga ■ r iffi m M 1 Itaifd M t; | wmk ' m M l?f-.. ■■ I ir,n HIKING CLUB Jkan 1 1 i(;iiT Blanche Fessendun Dorothy Mitchell President Vice-President Secretary Betty Alley Dorothy Blankenship RosENA Brown Eileen Bvtler Geraldine Bunzey Gladys Diegel Blanche Fessenden Emma Lou Glaescher Jean Haight Elfie Hendricks Browning Hervey Helen Kennedy Lillian Kilgallen Mae McElman Virginia Mili.fr Dorothy Mitchell Ruth Mitchell June Olson Dorothy Page Marguerite Renshaw Adele Rice Helen Shramm LiLA Swanson Dorothy Thompson Helen Greenlaw [ 161 1 SWIMMING CLUB Jane Carlson - - President Emma Torrey . . - Vice-President IdaMae Campbell - - Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy A. Reeves ------ Publicity Manager Frances Bristol Lola Edwards Dean Farnsworth Nellie Perry Helen Carle Irma Smith Mildred Wilson Elizabeth Jennings Emma Torrey ' Arlene Quinn Rose Connelly Florence Bowman Magdolin Bjorquist Zelma Peet Thelma Coleman Marjorie Randall Lois Mechling ' irginia Wise Mary Louise Whitney Pauling Scoverin Vera Dcryea Mary Murray Marjorie Sudlow Nevila Rambo Miriam Clewitt Eleanor Adamson Zelda Loomer Mildred Sadler Mary George Mildred Kenworthy Grace Doty Joan Perry Thelma Fetterman Peggy ' Stewart Louise Clardy Edna Brown Bessie Vanna Marguerite Burgess Frances Lee Constance Woodward Vada Spilsbury Frances Pierce Mary Goto Fern McGrew Amy Albee Mary Carothers Helen Stanley Esther Phillips Jane Criswell Roberta Taylor June Rossall Marjorie Hudson Catherine Hone Opal Capps Genevieve Lund Jane Carlson Grace Stipp Nellie Burman Betty Grant [ 162 1 TENNIS CLUB Marv Edmonds President Elfie Hendricks Vice-President Kathleen Grey ---------- Secretary Marjorie SiDi.ow ...-.---. Treasurer Melba Brown Margaret Helfirich Virginia Enokson Violet Moore Virginia Rutter Edith Kelty Ethel Klrkjian Betty Scribner Marion Kemps Margaret Quinn Catherine Dodson Anna Mary Haggerty Geraldine Keleher Madelon Dlryea Eloise Hlnter Mary Orrissa Edmonds Pe(;gy Huse Gertrude Bredstein June Olsen Betty Phillips Virginia Reed Dorothy Blankenship Kathleen Grey Mary Louise Whitney Betty Stull Edna Lange Alice Hitchcock 16J I 1(W 1 SPORTS SPORTS SEASON Glendale can rightfully boast of a successful year in ihi.- realm of athletics this year. For, is it necessary for a school to win very game to have a successtul year? No, is it not a successful season for any school hen its teams fight to the finish and play the game sc]uarely.- The teams that never renig from one stanilard of sporlsinanship and loyalty to their Alma Mater are the successful clubs, whether ictorious in every game or not. The varsitv football squad, under the able leadership of Coach " Sailor " Wolfe, showed to Glendale what real fight and sportsmanship were. .Mthough no championships were won. CJlendale came dangerously near the coveted goal on numerous occasions. The varsity finished third in the league, and gave their opp.onents the stiffest of opposition. Glendale can be proud to boast of Eugene Wolfe and ' ic Cameron as its football coaches. The Class " l? " eleven was less fortunate during the past season, and did not show up as well a s was expected. The determination and fighting spirt was never lacking from their ranks, however, and much praise is due them. Coach " Nucoa " Butterfield had green material at the begin- ning of the season which looked magnificent at the end of the schedule. Coach ' ic Francy and his lively Heaweights looked classy throughout the entire football season. Sweeping victories over opponents gave the fleaweights third standing in the league. Much is expected from this squad ' s members in the future. Credit is due the casaba team this season. The varsity showed a true Glendale fight- ing spirit. The flashy lightweights are never to be forgotten. The thrills proxidcd by this quintet, under Coach Wolfe, are still running up and down the backs of basketball fans. The fleaweights were weak this year, but Coach Sperry ' s efforts were not in vain. With the loss of Frank Wykotif and his fellow coadjutors, CJlendale was less fortunate in track this year than they have been for a number of seasons. The track sc]uad, nevertheless, is not to be forgotten, and worlds of praise are due them. Coach " Pop " Hayhurst had green material to condition, and he did the job well. The Dynamiters were strong in the high jump and the low hurdles. The field events were well taken care of by competent men. All in all. Glendale can be very proud of her track team. CocU ' l Hily ltint 165 1 This year the " B " class track men had a team of their own, and a wonderful team it was. The material was excellent, and the men knew their events. The hundred-yard dash was well provided for, the 220-yard dash was run by the stellar " Bud " Pagliuso, the other events were taken care of by many other star tracksters. The team opened the season by defeating South Pasadena, with Ben Barnett running the century like a veteran. The field events were well taken care of by Salyer, Parker, ho and others. As a reward of their efforts, the Class B team captured the Coast League Championship. Benny Barnett, the captain. Coach Hayhurst and Coach Cripe of the lightweight aggregation, are to be praised for the way they and their teammates upheld Glendale ' s track name. The Lightweights are not alone in their accomplishments, however, for the Class " C " team duplicated their feat by outclassing the rest of the league and winning the Coast League Championship for their division. " Vic " Francy and Captain Elroy Baker completely outclassed their opponents. The Midgets deserve credit for the work they accomplished this season. In the line of baseball. Coach " Stubby " Sperry and his diamond men have shown their ability to play the game to such a degree that we can ' t find words to express the gratitude due them. The student body is to be proud of its baseball nine under the able leadership of Sperry and Captain Julian 7,uniga. Golf has always been popular at Glendale, and 1929 was no exception. Coach But- terfield has turneil out a fine golf team, of which Gilbert Ecktes is captain. In swimming, wrestling, tennis and tumbling, (ilendale was well represented. With the closing of school in lune, Glendale can rightfully boast of its athletic achievement. [ lf ' 6 1 Arnold White Chrisman X ' eel Mtirniy Cannon Dimnntt Carey 167 [ 168 ] CAPTAIX D.W ' E HAMSON Dave Hanson was by tar one ot the greatest captains Glendale has ever had. On the field he was a fighting inspiration to every member on the team. He was known to be the hardest and most accur- ate passer in the league. Captain Hanson ended one of CJlen- dale ' s greatest seasons when he left the field on Thanksgiving day. He shall al- ways be remembered among the " immor- tals " of GJendale. CAPTAIN-ELECT MILTON MOREHEAD Captain-Elect Milt Morehead was chosen by his teammates to lead Glen- dale ' s 1929 Varsity: Milt was a hard hit- ting fighter throughout the season. The school that Milt chooses will have one of the classiest players Glendale has ever known. Much is to be expected from Captain-Elect Morehead next year. [ 169 ] VICTOR CAMERON Assistant Coach Captain DAVE HANSON Quarter Bacl{ Two Years Varsity EUGENE WOLFE Varsity Coach DON ROSE Manager ELMO CARTER Tackle One Year Varsity [ 170 I MILTON MOREHEAD Guard Two Years Varsity WALDO FORRESTER Fullbacl{ One Year X ' arsity DONALD MARSHALL Half H,c{ One Year ' arsity DICK VANDERWOOD Haljback, One Year Varsity J i M .yz MERLE STAUB Hciljback, V Two Years ' arsity 171 1 ff LOUIS RYON Guard Three Yeary ' Varsit ity J RUSSELL HALE Center Two Years ' arsity BILL STRAUS Tackle One Year Varsity DAVE SMALLHORST End and Center One Year ' arsity h V -Ti ijcJN RAME Tackle Two Years Varsity BEN RANDLE End Two Years Varsity 172 WILLARD KEY End One Year N ' arsitv EMERY WANLESS Halfbac{ One Year ' arsitv BILL GRAY Center One Year ' arsity BOB EVERETT FuUbacl{ One Year Varsity [ 173 ] Scnmmiigc PRESEASON GAMES Glendale was very fortunate in receiving eight lettermen back to her ranks hist season. The material was all very good, with very few green men in the squad. Glendale " s mighty Dynamiter Steam Roller launched into action with the Burbank skirmish. Burbank came to Glendale with a potent team. It was well coached, and it showed it. The snappy end runs and powerful line bucks put the " Potato Growers " six points ahead of Glendale at the end of the third quarter. The score at that period was Glendale 6 and Burbank 12. That is, however, only one side of the question. Glendale in the final period let loose the remaining dynamite and evened the score, but could not surpass them. The final score was 12-12. The second game of the pre-season series was played with Polytechnic High School at Los Angeles and oh! what a game! Glendale was again her old self. The pass work was superb and the line held like a wall. Captain Dave Hanson with the aid of Willard Key and Dave Smallhorst completed 17 out of 19 passes. This is as great an achievement as ever a high school football eleven attained. The team was in marvelous pre-season condition and placed itself in a fine position to win the first league game of the season. I 174 1 GLENDALE 8 — SOUTH PASADENA Glendale did not play her first game of the season at home this year hut met South Pasadena at the Tigers ' lair. The day was very unpleasant, but the mud and water were not sufficient to wet the dynamite in the Dynamiters. The first quarter ended with Glendale six points better than her opponents. The team worked smoothly and evenly throughout the entire afternoon. Led by their redoubtable captain, Dave Hanson, the team showed much power and strength. Forrester of the snaky hips tallied the only touchdown of the game with a buck through tackle. A safety was made in the fourth canto when Ryon lumbered up to pounce on the wandering pigskin to add two points to Glendale ' s score. The whole game was slow, but the boys proved they had it in them, which was shown in the next game with San Diego. GLENDALE 7 — SAN DIEGO The ancient and weary cavemen went home to San Diego after meeting the Dynamiters with sad and mournful faces. San Diego no longer holds a jinx over Glen- dale ' s head. With Morehead on the line and Forrester in the backfield, the team stirred dust and fought. In the middle of the fourth quarter, Captain Hanson passed one of his bullet-passes to Forrester who with the aid of Milt Morehead ran 45 yards to a touch- down. The interference that Morehead furnished will never be forgotten. It was the outstanding performance of the whole game. Again the Dynamiters revealed untold energy and strength. If the Red and Black team had let up once the tables would have been turned. The prospect for a very successful season was truly in view. Long Beach was the next game in line. The hope of winning this game was uppermost in Glendale hearts. 175 1 GLENDALE 0— LONG BEACH 13 The game with Long Beach proved to be one of an over- whehning score in favor of the Jackrabbits. The Oilers ' uncanny ability to take advantage of breaks lost Glendale its first league tussle. Although she lost, Glendale outplayed its opponents in every department of the game. In the iirst half Glendale made nine first downs to Long Beach ' s none, and the score was. Long Beach 13, Glendale 0. The Dy- namiters ' aerial attack was su- perior to that ol Long Beach, but the Jackrabbits used it to fine advantage. A pass from Hanson found its way into the hands of the enemy on their 35-yard line. This resulted in Long Beach ' s first touchdown. Glendale was upset, but the powerful machine launched into another withering drive which stopped on Long Beach ' s eight-yard marker. Again Fate turned against Glendale and a pass was intercepted by Long Beach behind her own goal line. This upset was too much for Glendale, and they never got back to form. This was the beginning of several defeats. GLENDALE 0— SANTA ANA 18 The fourth game in the Glendale schedule was played with Santa Ana. The " Dons " were said to hold the upper hand, and the " Dynamen " were prepared to meet the worst. The " Anans " came up highly confident, but still on the guard against Glendale ' s attack. The visitors were the proud boasters of a fast and tricky half in Reboin, who was con- sidered one of the best halfbacks in the Coast League. He had Glendale buffaloed and ran wild with his fellow teammates. He carried the ball sixteen times and Spencer car- ried it twice to make seven first downs and one touchdown in the first quarter. Hale of Glendale played a very fine and consistent game at center. In the second c]uarter Reboin caught Everett ' s punt on his own ten-yard mark and carried it fifteen yards before being stopped. On the next play, Spencer broke away for a twenty-five-yard gallop, placing the ball in scoring position from where it was put over by Reboin. Carter, guard for Glendale, played the best game for the " Bombers. " " Pee Wee " stoppied Santa Ana ' s rushes by laying down in front of interference, tackling from behind and in general mak- ing a nuisance of himself. In the fourth quarter the " Dons " opened up another assault and scored the final touchdown of the game. Glendale played a good game, but were up against a superior team. Captain Dave Hanson made a fine showing, proving his ability to act as Glen- dale ' s captain. Dave is to be praised for his wonderful spirit throughout the entire game. [ 176 GLENDALE 13 ALHAMBRA 3 A beautiful, smooth working, thundering caravan swept into (ilendalc and trampled upon the poor Dynamiters, as the Arabs of old trampled upon the sands of the Sahara. Never before was a team from tlie southern city so strong and so accomplished as the team that invaded the )e vel City ' s fortress. The Moors opened the scoring without a moment ' s hesitation. A beautiful 45-yard pass was thrown to Rugh of Alhambra by Mohler of the same team. The receiver covered the remaining distance without a bit of opposition. It was one ot the most perfect plays ever pulled on the Glendale Gridiron. Mohler was the star performer of the afternoon. He ran loose over the whole field, accounting for three of the five touchdowns. This is only one side of the game, however. Glendale played a marvelous game against stronger opponents. On the line. Carter, Hale and Morehead played tine football. In the backheld. Marshal and Everett played a real game. Glendale ' s scores came in the final period. The Moors were set back with a sudden burst of speed from Glendale. Key and Ryan picked up two fumbles and scored for Glendale. Glendale ' s rooters hoped for better luck with Whittier. GLENDALE 32 WHITTIER Weary of defeats, Glendale exploded, as real Dynamite should, and blew Whittier all over their turf field. The unsurpassed passing of Captain Hanson, combined with the aid of Wanless at half, put Glendale far ahead of the Poets in the first half. The Glen- dale team was working on ali eleven cylinders. Not a discrepancy was noted in the line. Hibbs and Morehead at tackle worked perfectly. Captain " Dave " Hanson played his greatest game of the season. He ran about here and yon, around end and through the middle of the line, to pile up amazing yardage. His straight-arming was a continual surprise to the enthusiastic Cardinal rooters. He ran back the punts with ease, and pro- vided the fans with many thrilling moments. Wanless crossed the Poets ' goal twice in the course of the afternoon. Hale, Glendale ' s roving center, roved more than usual and stopped many runs behind the line of scrimmage. Marshal played a bang-up game at back field. The Glendale fans left with the thought that they would conquer Pasadena as easily as thev did Whittier. [ 177 GLENDALE 12 PASADENA 6 A happy, victorious, and hungry band of Red and Black warriors trotted of? the field Thanksgiving Day to the tune of a 12 to 6 victory over Pasadena ' s " Millionaires. " The game was the last of the season, and the last for nine fine boys. The boys closed the season with a clean-cut decisive victory, which put them third in Coast League standing. Pasadena arrived at Glendale with odds about even. Glendale was well repre- sented in the grandstands. The first quarter revealed only an exchange of punts and an occasional run. The second quarter gave Glendale its first score of the game. Marshall playing his usual consistent game, intercepted a " Bulldog " pass and ran down the field for the first score of the day. Ryan ' s trusty foot guided the ball through the cross bars, which would have tallied an extra point had Cilendale not been off side. Don Marshall immediately turned around and scored again, this time through the line. Hanson, Wanless, and Marshall starred in the back field, and Carter, Hale, Ramey and More- head excelled on the line. Glendale earned every game she won, and earned them squarely. CLASS A STANDINCJS W. L. T. Pet. Alhambra 7 1 .000 Santa Ana 5 2 .714 GLENDALE 4 3 1 .571 South Pasadena 3 3 1 .501 Whittier 2 4 1 .358 San Diego 2 5 .286 Long Beach 2 5 .286 Pasadena 1 6 .143 [ 178 ] iu ' jlh,lll iijiips 179 CLASS " B " FOOTBALL MacDoJuiUl The Class B lootball season opened with eighty-six aspirants for the Lightweight squad. The squad grew, under the direc- tion of Coach " Nucoa " Butterfield and Coach Cripe, from green material to well- trained men. The pre-season games all went to Glendale. 1 he team showed pow- er and determination when the first league game finally came to pass. It was a hard- fought battle, and also somewhat of a wet game, fought on a muddy field. South Pasadena came over to play the Black and Red team on its own field. The Tiger Cubs boasted the best " bee " aggregation that their school has produced, and they did so rightfully. The game was slow and hard-fought. Allison, of the Glendale club, was undoubtedly the fiashiest of the play- ers. His tricky, open field running, marked him as a star. The only score in the game came in the fourth quarter, when South Pasadena executed a beautiful field goal. This was a hard beginning, but the San Diego game was looked forward to with expectations of success. Glendale travelled to San Diego and engaged the " Hill Toppers " on their own field. San Diego was a very one-sided conflict. The Hill Toppers ran about with comparative ease. The final score was 44-0. MacDonaliJ and White starred for (Jlendale. Defeat was ' not the only loss, for " Chilly " Allison, stellar half, fractured his arm in the fracas. Long Beach was the next opponent, and the crippled Bees went out determined to win. The sting of defeat again met the team, however. The Long Beach eleven were exceptionally fine players, and Glendale was outclassed in every department of the game. The material was good, but inexperienced players made the game a lop-sided affair. Gordy White, Bud Pagliuso and CJordy MacDonald all fought desperately to win for Glendale. Bill Brewer worked well at fullback. The " Bunnies " scored three touchdowns and generally outplayed the locals. The boys hoped for better fortune in the Santa Ana game. - The " Bees " journeyed to Santa Ana and showed the spirit of true Glendalians by tying the hard fighting " Dons, " 6-6. The only score tallied was by Barnett. A pass from Brewer to Bogen put the ball on the Saints ' 2-yard line. It was put over the remaining distance by Ben Barnett. The local lightweights uncorked a pleasant surprise when they held the highly-touted Santa Ana team to a scoreless tie until the last minutes of the game. The Dons were outplayed, and only a break gave them their score. Bill Brewer was the shining light on (ilendale ' s team. It seemed as if Brewer were every place at 180 oiicc, ami il Ik- liad been playing ni Uic lasl quarter, ihe score would prolxihly have been dilTcrenl. The successful pick-up of the " Bee " aggregation was pleasing to (ilendale fans. Alhainbra was the next team to he confronted. In what was a torritl, heart-rending game tor the (ilendale team, the local lightweights lost their game to Alhambra by a score of 12-6. Regardless of the defeat, the line never worked better, and the back fiekl was continually on its toes. Cordy White backed up the line as if he were out for blood. With the whole team playing like true Dynamiters, the bovs certainly deserxed a iclorv, but again laic look a hand in the Iracas and the . rabs conquered. The thrill of ictory at last came into the ranks ol the lightweights, however. Whittier came to CJlendale with the confidence of a victory. The locals had tasted enough defeat, though, and fed bitter medicine to the Whittier team. Cilendale was on the offensive all through the game. Glendale scored by a line liuck after intercepting a Whittier pass. Marr Fralev snatched the pass and placed it in a scoring position. Bill Brewer carried the ball over the line, which resulted in the first league victory tor the lightweights this season. l (any new players showed up in this game. Chase, a hard smashing tackier, proved his worth in the way he stopped many ot the Poets ' plays. The lightweights were steadily improving, and " Nucoa " Butterfield was beginning to see results of his hard vj ork. Another injury handicapped the middleweights when (Jordon MacDonald suf- fered a fractured collarbone. The loss of MacDonald was a blow to (ilendale and to the squad. The supreme desire in the lightweights ' hearts was to close the season with another victory, but again it was a case of a stronger team against inferior ranks. The Pasadena Bulldogs welcomed the visitors at their own " kennel, " and immediately proceeded to chew the poor Blasters to the tune of a 27-6 victory. The Red and Black was pitifully out- classed and was literally overrun by Pasadena. In summing up the year, several brilliant players were found among the ranks. Gordon MacDonald especially proved his ability on the line. In appreciation of his hard and skillful playing, the team elected him captain. Glendale can be proud of her lightweight team, although she was unfortunate in her games, (ilendale is awaiting next year ' s season, with the hopes of placing higher in the percentage column. I 181 1 CLASS C FOOTBALL The football season opened with bright prospects for the " C " class pigskin toters. The backheld had high hopes of success with Bentley, Sloan, Hammond and Smith working for positions. " Vic " Francy began his labors upon a respon- sive squad, and the promise of a good season was maturing. In the first pre-season game played with Franklin, the line worked well with Jones at center and, Klapper, a hard tackier, at tackle. The backfield worked together splendidly, with Sloan and Bentley carrying ofJ the honors. The " Firecrackers " carried the " Printers " into camp with a 19-0 victory. The Cees met with South Pasadena Fleaweights on the " Tiger ' s " field. The game was hard and bitterly fought in sloppy weather. The South Pasadena boys were hard fighters, and gave the local lads hot competition. Bendey showed his metal by fighting every minute of the game, and by keeping the spirit of the boys raised. He deserves credit for his fine showing. The boys trotted of! the field with goose eggs on the scoreboard. Both teams failed to score, and neither team won a moral victory. They were evenly matched. Bentley The following week the " Fleas, " toiling laboriously every day. " Vic " was preparing them to meet the Los Angeles " Romans, " who substituted for San Diego, because the Dons did not carry a Class C team. At twelve o ' clock the Midgets took on the Los Angeles school in mortal combat. Again Francey ' s potent coaching revealed itself. The boys played a bang-up game. Bentley again played the best game of the day, and accounted for Glendale ' s lone tally. Sloan played a good game for the Firecrackers. " Bud " Smith, (ilendale ' s fleetest halfback, wrenched his knee in the latter part of the first half, and had to leave the field His loss was felt, but the boys tell f ' ,li..:f t .fjXii ' J - i " 1 t ♦ [ 1»2 I did not give up, althougli ihc Konians tallied in the Hrst three minutes ot jilay, the " Pce- wccs " held them scoreless tor the rest ot the j;ame. An improvmenl over the previous weeks showing was clearly seen. The Firecrackers traveled to Long Beach lor their next tracas, with the tielermination ID win. The Long Beach team was said to be very strong, and the Dynamiters went prepared for the worst. The game was bitterly fought; it was a strong team lighting a strong team. The hopes of winning the C!)oast League C ' hampionship hinged upon the success of (ilendale ' s representatives in this game. Tile hovs outplayed the seasiders in every way, but they did not succeed. They won the game as tar as playing was con- cerned, but the score was 7-0 in Long lieach ' s favor. (Jlendale was powerful, however, and showed a lighting spirit, (ilendale made eleven first downs to Long Beach ' s one. The next game was with Santa . na, and the Fleaweights were out for blood. The " Dons " were chalked up as being very strong on the line and powerful in the backfield, but the Glendale lails went out with the determined intention to win, and they suc- ceeded. The game was lopsided, but very thrilling, with the Red and Black backfield never playing better. Dick Sloan tallied two of the six touchdowns tor Cjlendale, making many thrilling runs of 40 and 50 yards in length, while Don Hammond, who had been previously laid up with the " flu, " accounted for two touchdowns and many beautiful plays. Bud Smith tallied the sixth .score. . lhambra was the next victim of the Jewel City aggregation. The " Babes " took the Alhambra " Shieks " into camp to the tune of a 7-0 victory. Again the potent linesmen accounted largely for Glendales success. " Abie " Klapper was death to any plays through his tackle position. Sloan tallied the winning point for Glendale. The following week saw Cilendale ' s " Gees ' fall before the Whittier eleven by a two touchdown margin. It was, however, through a misinterpretation of rules that Glendale lost. The first half of the game was Whittier ' s without a dispute. The Whittier back- lield was a literal ramrod. Time after time the heavy backs pounded through the pivot position for large gains. The ball was advanced to Glendale ' s 1-yard line. The fourth down for Whittier saw it in the same spot. The play was called and Bentley hit the pigskin toter with all his power. The big back stopped dead, but the referee ' s whistle forced back with the back of his shoulders, and the score tallied. Glendale played fine football in the second half, but the ball never found its way over the line. Such was the game, and the final score was 13-0, in Whittier ' s favor. Woe upon Pasa- dena, the " Babes " were mad and aching for the field of combat. Pasadena came to Glendale with eyeyshining with confi- dence. Who is better than Pasadena was xVitten all over the " Puppies ' " faces. The Firecrackers were to show them who was the better that afternoon. The game started with the ball in Pasadena ' s hands. Before the first half was over the " Bull Pups " had scored. Glendale seemed to be in a trance. The second half began, and so did Glendale. The first four minutes had not passed before Glendale ' made her first touchdown. The whole team played its best game, and closed the season by placing third in Coast League rating. " Vic " Francey, Bentley and the team are to be praised for the wonderful work done by them for Glendale this past grid season. More power and luck to them next season. The Student Body is behind their every effort. Coach Vramy IH3 CLASS " A " BASKETBALL when Coach Howard " Nucoa " Butterfield lifted his voice in the summons of service, Glendale boys came tumbHng from far and near to heed the call of the coach for basketball men. Soon the pelota was sailing, soaring into the hoop, and it was not long before the boys were beginning to pull into fair shape as Glendale basketball players. The famed mentor was for- tunate in acquiring command of some very fine youths to mould into a fighting team. Shelby Johns arose from the ' 28 lightweight team to become Glendale ' s threat at forward. Shelby had the un- canny ability of shooting baskets from all positions on the Boor. Milt Morehead, captain, put up his usual game, clean fight, for which he is so famous. Hale, Franklin, Hibbs, Rob- inson and many other fine players completed the team. With the experience of many practice games behind them, the Dynamiters were primed for their first league encounter, when the highly touted South Pasadena Tigers journeyed to Glendale and a hot battle resulted. The score was close and the action fast. At the end of the game the score was 26-24. The hefft of the game was Gene Hibbs, who broke a tie, by making the final shot. The prospects of another find season were beginning to appear, only to be drenched by the Hilltoppers. The Dynamitjrs ventured to San Diego to tangle with the Cavemen. A hundred and fifty mile ride onia train, and a basketball game one hour later, is not a pleasing mixture. This is just w lat slowed Glendale, when the two teams met on the San Diego floor. The boys fou it well, however, holding the score 17-14. Johns was particularly handicapped by the lo v ceiling of the gym, but played well for these strange Mo c idiii conditions. Hale broke his nose in the contest but continueil in the game. He playeti a line jjame, and is to be praised for his pluck. The hope lor belter luck went home with the boys. From the bad, things went to the worse when the Dyna- miters sullered a most ignominious deleat at the hands of the brilliant hoopstcrs from Long Beach. So powertul and so well trained was this aggregation that the Blasters did not have a chance to get started. The superiority of the Long Beach team was obvious at the end of the half, when CJlen- dale trailed at the small end of a 14-0 score. Hale was the only star of the game for Glendale, accounting for some of CJlendale ' s best moments. When the final whistle blew, the score was 27-9 for Long Beach. Santa .Ana, the next opponent to face, was doped the superior of the two teams. The " Saints " stepped lively and slapped another stinging and humiliating defeat on the Blas- ters. From the opening whisde, the Dons took the lead and were ahead, 18-4, at the end of the half. Shelby Johns starred for Glendale, making many local baskets. Captain Morehead played his usual fine game at guard, while Franklin was an- other star of the game, playing a snappy brand of ball. The efforts of the Red and Black team at the .Alhambra game were certainly indicative of Glendale spirit, but the knack of scoring points was painfully absent. The Moors scored at will, totalling 23 points to Glendale ' s 13. Butter- field sent in stronger, fresher substitutes, but the game was on the ice. .Although putting up a wonderful fight, the team was unable to stop the Arabs. Glendale finally did explode, however, and broke her losing streak by downing the Whittier Poets, 43-18. Johns, as usual, ran away with the honors. Nothing seemed to stop this boy when once he started. The whole team was fighting mad and in a win- ning mood. Ne.xt and final for the Glendale ' arsity quintet wa6 the Pasadena fracas. Ringing down the curtain of the basketball season, the Dynamiters earned an impressive victory over the rival Bulldogs. The final score read 33-18, in favor of Glendale. It was a real team that fought for Glendale ' s honors on that night. Johns accounted for 21 of Glen- dale ' s points, while Russ Hale played another very good game at forward. A large crowd attended this last and best game of the season, and were well pleased. Glendale was again herself in athletics. Captain Milt Morehead played his best game in the Pasadena affair, and closed his season as captain with a victory. Johns also played a fine game throughout the season and, in turn, was given the honor of captaining next year ' s squad. Those on the squad who received honors in the presentation of letters this year, w-ere: Captain Milton Morehead, Captain-elect Johns, Russ Hale, Gene Hibbs, Bob Huseman. Robert Robinson and George Franklin. [ 185 CLASS ' ' B ' ' BASKETBALL Although the only returning lettcrman was Captain Ed Cassidy, the Bees, under the direction of Coach Wolfe, started the basketball season with a large turnout. Among the other members of the team were Slater, Dennis, Brewer, Davidson, Kent, and Inman. The league opened with the Bees traveling to South Pasadena. The locals went primed for a hard game, and it was. When the final whistle blew, the Blasters had 33 points to South Pasadena ' s 22. After the South Pasadena fracas, the team entered into a series of defeats. The game with San Diego was lost, 38 to 16, with the defeat due largely to wild shooting. The next week the Bees journeyed to Long Beach to try to shoot Jackrabbits. Weakened with the loss of Slater and Inman, Glendale played hard, but the Beachers were too elusive, registering a score of 32 to 17 against Glendale. With a complete line up, the Lightweights were await- ing the Santa Ana game with twitching fingers. At last success rewarded the Bees in the form a 26 to 25 victory The next game, however, resulted differently. hevJWljittier teat downed Glendale 37 to 17. The Bees ended the season in fine shape by trimming Fasadena to 19. lln th league tilt, the Lightweights played one of the best games of the seawDn. Harw led the scoring for Glendale, while Ed Cassidy accoiyitaJ for inaKy baskets, and Davidson helped to keep the Millionaires ' score low. ' .C I Coach Wolfe is to b; praised for hi Citssi(i ! over the Dons I 186 1 CLASS " C " BASKETBALL Coach (icorgc Spcrry became ( lass C lucnlor lor llic 1929 season, and began a vigorous practice lor the league encounters. Eighteen men compiled the Hcawcight sijuad, and all seemed tine men. .Although the " Firecrackers " did not have as successlul a season as was hoped for, the (ilen- dale lighting spirit was never missing Irom their ranks. (ilendale started the season by losing its hrst encounter with South Pasadena, I ' J to 4. The game was bitterly fought and the score was not indicative ol the fight and skill of the team. San Diego lackeil a C team, so that tiie local boys plaved Hartling High School ' s team. (Hendalc showed niucli improvement, irimnnng their opjionents 26 to 13. With this showing, the C ' s promised to be a hard team to beat. However, the proverbial " rabbit ' s foot " was surely present among the l-ong Beach st]uad, whose uncannv drib- bling and shooting won them their game. The final score stood 22-11 against (ilendale. From then on, the CJlendale team tell into a slump from which it did not recover. Santa Ana walked oti with the next game with a 23 to 10 victory. The C ' s then became undisputed holders of the cellar position by losing to the Alhambra Moorlets. The remaining two games were lost to Whittier, 24 to 8, and to Pasadena, 14 to 5. The C ' s played hard, but were unsuccessful. Those members of the sc]uad receiving , letters for their work were: Captain Hammond, St. Clair, Stanford, Keogh, Kimlin, Flynn, Lance, and Hirashima, manager. Hainnioiul [ 187 1 With the loss of Glendale ' s foremost track stars, Wykoff, Slocum, Zaun, and Beaty, staring him in the face, Coach Normal C. Hayhurst went to work to build another track team worthy of (Jlendale High School. Only three of last year ' s lettermen returned, along with a lot of green material. Of this new material, Eldred Merrill appeared to be a find; however, as the season wore on, " Bud " Pagliuso turned out to be Glendale ' s fastest sprinter. Starting the season with a bang. Coach Hayhurst took his team to the Orange County Relay Carnival and took third place. In the four-man 880-yard novice relay, the (Jlendale team, consisting of Pagliuso, Lewis, Sloan and Merrill, clipped 3-5 of a second off the former mark. In the four-man 440-yard novice the team, composed of Pagliuso, Smith, Sloan and Merrill, equalled the mark of 44 and 3-5 seconds, which stood for fi e years. In the 440-yard open baton race, the team, consisting of Rarnett, Slocum, Pitcher and McFaddsn took a nice third. In the four-man mile novice, Craig, Kemp, Paggeot and unningharm came through with a fast fourth. Starting the official Coast League schedule, the Glendale tracksters traveled to Santa Ana to take the Saints in camp to the tune of a 57 to 56 victory. The meet was held amid the mud and slush of a rainy Orange County day. The Glendale sprinters took a clean sweep in the century, placing Merrill, Pagliuso, and McFadden, first, second, and third, respectively. In the discus Hibbs surprised everyone by taking first ith a heave of 102 feet. In the shot put Muller came through with a nice second. Klann, (ilendale ' s miler, ran the pluckiest race ol the day with a po und of mud on 188 cacli shoe. Ill- look stcoiul |)1;kc, imalilc to Ixat DonaluK- ol the Santa Ana aggregation. Pinkston was third lor CJlcndalc. The Long Hcacii " lackrahhits " vanquished the local track team with a 38 1-3 to 73 2-3 score on the Beachers ' groimcls. The day was full of upsets, starting with the defeat of Merrill hv Franklin of the Seasiders in the luiiulred yard dash. Long Beach carried clean sweeps in the -140-yard dash, high hurdles, and discus. Moodie of the locals took an easy first in the high jump, clearing the har with ease at 5 feet 5 inches. Allen, Glendale 880-yard man, pulled a nice second, as did Klann in the mile. Sloan took a lir.st in the 220-yard low hurdles in the time of 27 1-5 seconds. Cunningham was third lor Glendale. The (Jlendale relay team won the halt mile jog in the good time of 1 minute 34 seconds. The next meet was held on the home Held with Pasa- dena. The Bulldogs went home with the meet, but, in the opinion of the spectators and participants, the victory did not seem to be quite on the level. In the mile run, Pasadena used rather rough tactics to keep Dougie Klann from taking the lead and winning. Bud Pagliuso proved to be the star of the meet bv taking an unexpected first in the 220 and second in the hundred-vard dash. Moodic took his usual first in the high jump, and came a close second in the high hurdles. Cap- tain McFadden leapen out into the ether 20 feet and 11 inches for five points. The Cilendale team was completely overcome in the next meet by the San Diego Hilltoppers, who walked away with the meet with a score of 72 to 45. The Glendale boys took but three firsts. Captain McFadden made his usual five paints by broad jumping 20 feet 6 1-4 inches. Moodie leaped 5 feet 10 3-4 inches to another first, while Herbert Meehan put the shot 44 feet 1-2 inch for another five digits. The relay team was given the nod over the boys from the Southern City, although it lost by a yard, because of cutting in on the turns. Pagliuso tocdc. to) second in the 220-vard dash, with Merrill right behind him. Mc liuliltii Dick Sloan ami Ralph (Ainningham took second and third, respectively, in the 220-yard low hurdles. With the lowest dual meet percentage of the Coast League, Glendale entered the Coast League meet at Pasadena. Coach " Pop " Hayhurst shifted most of his strength to the Class B ranks in order to assure a victory in that division. Harold Moodie took the only first place for Glendale with a leap of 5 feet 10 inches. Captain Curtis McFad- tlen broad jumped into third place with both ankles taped because of sprains. Running in strong competition, " Bud " Pagliuso, who was later shifted to the B divi- ision, took a fast second in the 220-yard dash. " Bus " MuUer captured a third in the shot- put for the Blasters against the pick of the Coast League lead heavers with a put of 46 ' 2 feet. Dougie Klann, who rightfully should have run in Class C, ran the mile in good time to take a close fourth. After adding up the total score, it was seen that the Dynamiters held sixteen points and fifth place in the meet. San Diego took first as was expected, with Santa Ana next in line. Only four Glendale spikesters entered the Southern California preliminaries, as Pag- liuso was shifted to the Class B relay team, with the hopes of strengthening that division. Cilendale ' s entry list included Captain Curt McFadden in the broad jump, Dougie Klann in the mile, Harold Moodie in the high jump, and Bus MuUer in the shotput. The com- petition proved to be too hot for our boys, as only Moodie and McFadden qualified for the finals. In the finals the Glendale star jumpers again found competition too hot, with neither placing. Harold Moodie was expected to nab a place in the high jump, since he had jumped close to six feet all season. Luck was against hmi in the finals, however, and he just could not clear the bar. Captain McFadden also had a woeful day and could not get his step. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ENTRIES . ( itlddcn Munii,. MuUer [ 190 Tracl{ Snaps I 191 ] f CLASS " B " TRACK 1929 was the first year in which the Coast League established a Class B track schedule, and Glendale went on the field determined to conquer all comers. Coach Cripe started his first year of coaching at Glendale in the right manner by training a Coast League championship team. The meet with Santa Ana was for- feited to Glendale because of rain, after two events, the century and the 880, had been run. In the next week, the Long Beach team downed the locals with a 40 to 28 count. With a .500 score in the percentage column, Glendale galloped over Pasa- dena with a 50 to 25 victory. Captain Barnett was unable to compete in this meet because of injuries, but the rest of the team made up for him. As San Diego had no Lightweight team, Glendale closed its dual meet schedule with but three meets. In the Coast League meet the lighties covered themselves v ith glory on Horrell Field, Pasadena. The final score was: Glendale, 28; Long Beach, 26, and South Pasadena 22. In the 100-yard dash. Captain Barnett annexed a close second, with George Slocum third and Bud Smith fourth. 5? Barnett t iipc 1«2 CLASS " C " TRACK For ihc third consecutive year tiie (ilcmlalc l-irccrackers broujjht lioinc the Coast League title. Coach " Vic " Francy developed another group of track men, ot horn it cm well he said that they held up Clendale ' s track name. Flroy Baker, stellar dash and hurdle man, was elected to captain the Midget team at the lirst ot the season. .■ s the first meet ol the season was forfeited by Santa Ana, the Midgets did not have the opportunity to display their power until the meet with Long Beach. At the opening of the season, Coach Francy was informed by Coast League officials that the 660-yard run had been substi- tuted for the 220-yard dash. Al Long Beach he was informed diflerently, and as the boys had trained for the 660, they were not fit for the 220. This cost (Jlendale the meet with a score of 35 to ii. -Massacring the Pasadena Puppies with a 52 !2 to 15 victory, the Midgets took the third dual meet. Captain Baker was the star of the meet, . ' ' mashing both the century and 120- yard low hurdle marks. Stokes took honors in the 220, Brown in the shotput, and Ito in the broad jump. In the Coast League meet, Glendale took an easy victory, with 31% points to . lham- bra ' s next best score of 23. Baker took his usual first olace in the hundred-yard dash and the 120-yard low hurdles. Ed Brown took a first iufche shotput, with a heave of 44 feet VYz inches. Injuries forced Baker out of the Southern flj iju)Fornia finals, but Ito placed fourth in the broad jump. Ba (er Coast League C ianipiom. Class C [ 193 BASEBALL Ziinigti Starting the season with good material. Coach " Stubhy " Sperry ' s boys opened the baseball season with many practice games to their credit. These games were not indicative of Glendale ' s prowess, however. The team played Monrovia, Compton, Huntington Park, and many other teams in prep- aration for their first league game. The spirit of the team was exceptionally good, with Captain Zuniga heading the list of many well known players, such as Madrid, Curtis, Donnally, Inman, Bilotti, and others, among whom we find " Old Faith- ful " Russ Hale. With the first league game against South Pasadena not far ofl, and with the reports that " The Tigers " were very strong, the boys worked hard in preparation for the encounter. The game was well played and very exciting. " Lefty " Curtis, Glendale ' s star twirler, pitched the game in a very convincing manner. The " Blasters " made five double plays against the " Bengals, " which helped " Lefty " greatly. Walt Smith, catcher, played a very fine game and aided the locals to win their match. The boys were in perfect batting form and literally " mauled " the apple. The team was well received by a large delegation of fans, and at the end of the game they had chalked up 11 points to the " Tigers ' " four. A fiae start for a season was conceded by all. San Diego was Glendale ' s next opponent. The " Cavemen " were said to be very strong, and the Bomber ' s went to the Hill Toppers ' city with determined hearts. The " Grey Castle " boys were truly strong and set the Bomber ' s back by a 11-5 covmt. The locals gave their opponents hard competition, and were in the running at all times. Pier- son, " the Caveman ' s " pitcher, was in " hot water " many times due to (jlendale ' s batting. Glendale not only lost a hard game, but a fine catcher, when Walter Smith was taken from the game with a badly injured hand. " Leity " was handicapped by a sore arm, and the loss of Smith added to his discomfort. Zimiga substituted for Curtis and Carr for Zuniga at third base. Russ Hale showed plenty of fight. The boys were nevertheless defeated, and they came home full of revenge. The " Bunnies " were due to a stinging defeat if the " Blasters " had any say-so in the matter. They didn ' t! The Long Beach team defeated (ilendalc after a torrid battle. In the beginning of the game Zuniga hit a two-bagger and scored on C urtis ' single. Later in the game (ilendale scored her second and third run. (iabler, the seaside twirler, proved to be a thorn in Glendale ' s chances. Although Cilendale hit CJabler hard, he kept the local ' s runs very low. Lefty Curtis pitched a very fine game for Cilendale and he deserves better results than thus far received. 194 Inniiiy Bilotti, Russ Hale, Anderson, and 7Ainij;a all played ntiucealilv line ball. The team performed well, but Long Heach still IkkI lier proverbial " rabbit ' s foot. " The score was 9-3. (ilcnd.ile met Santa An.i in their next jjanie with a crip- pietl team. .unij;a was init with a spraineil thumb. Smith with a split hand was still luiable to play, anil Hale was limping on a sprained ankle. Sullivan, a " Don " outfielder, was the means of (ilcndale ' s downfall. He spoiled many oi (Jlendale ' s would-be runs by his uncanny playing, " l.cfty " Curtis pitched a nifty game, but (Jlendale errors spelled his defeat. Jimmy Bilotti played a gooii game at second, but lailed to hntl the ball at the plate. Erwood, the local catcher, was by far the best of Glendale ' s players. Erwood got two out of three hits garnered by CJlen- dale, and also caught a nice game. His pegs to bases were so sure that he caught many would-be " Saint " bag-swipers flat- footed. He was a great understudy to Smith. The rest of (ilendale ' s games hatl not been played when this book went to press. It is certain, however, that Glendale played her usual fine and lively game. Coach Sperry and Captain Julian Zuniga arc to be praised for the fine work they an( mates inade thus far in ' Sperry team 195 BOYS ' G CLUB First Semester Milton Morehead - Theron Ramey Gene Hibbs t Frank Arnold Jack Anderson Elbert Beach Phil Brown Calvin Carey Wayne Charboneal David Chasse Neil Chrisman Wallace Clarke Gilbert Eckles Frank Erwood Waldo Forrester George Franklin Milton Goodrich William Gray ' John Haircrove Charles Allen Benjamin Barnett RoSWELL BaSSELL James Biolotti Ledlie Blue David Curtis President - Vice-President Secretary William Donnally Marr Fraley ' Russell Hale Dave Hanson Walter Hilton Harry Hoopes Frank Howe Fred Huesman Ed Kieser Obed Lucas Milton McCoy Curtis McFadden Harry McMullen Gordon McDonald Donald Marshall Herbert Meehan Eldred Merrill Harold Moodie Rex Morthland Lee Puthuff Dick Randall Ben Randle r Second Semester Al Madrid Dave Smallhorst Julian Zuniga Robert Rist Donald Rose Louis Ryon Ted Salyer Dick Sloan Dave Smallhorst Don Smith Merle Staub William Thompson Dick Vanderwood Spencer Van Wie URICE WilKINS HELDON Johns rank Levering Ralph Lewis ..V Bill McPherson Jesse PEmAV)o. i RoBEirr RiwMsoN [ 196 ] MINCC P€CT TENNIS Tennis is becoming one of (ilcndales major sports. Coach Butterfiekl received quite a fine response and ventured to say Glendale would be better than ever this year. They proved to be good by winning many of their practice games and league games. Harry Hoopes, Gene Mako, and Frank Strickland were all the veterans from the previous team, and promised to be quite a championship aggregation. The first league encoun ter was with South Pasadena. Mako played first singles and lost to a very fine player. Captain Hoopes played second sin- gles. McCabe was expected to play third singles, but Frank Strickland proved himself superior and " Gene " played fourth singles. The doubles were won by CJlendale, whose teams were composed of Hilton and Grace, first singles, and (iilmore and Howe, second doubles. The whole game was well played and would ha e been a washout if Mako had been against a less experienced player. Mako played a fine game and only after a close match did South Pasadena win her first singles. The boys started fine and the whole season promised to be a repetition of the first meet. The boys hoped so, any way. The final score was 13-4, Glendale ' s favor. Hoopes Long Beach was next to fall victims to Glendale ' s steam roller. Hoopes, the Glendale captain, was awarded his match. Harry fell and cut his chin on the cement. He was ahead at the time and therefore the match was awarded him. The remaining matchs were all won by Glendale. The fine work of Coach " Nucoa " Butterfield ' s boys is certainly to be praised. Frank Howe and Don Gilmore looked fine in their match and showed up well in the final. Hilton and Grace of the second doubles were also two fine players in this game. The final score stood 17-0, for Glendale. Glendale ' s next game was with Santa Ana. . The boys continued to march toward the Coast League title by defeating their opponents by 4-3. The Singles were won by Captain Hoopes and Gene Mako. Gene played first singles and won his match. Captain Hoopes won his match 6-0, 6-0. This complete victory over his opponent proved Harry ' s strength on the " Racquet Court. " Frank Strickland and Gene " Red " McCabe won their matches, respectively. Coach " Nucoa " Butterfield was working his boys hard in preparation for the two most strenuous games of the season, with Alhambra and Pasadena. [ 198 Alh.iinhr.i (ilaycil liostcss lo ( ilcmlalc ' s iKliiicri ;iiul jirowcl thcrnscUxs more powerful tlum llu ' loc.ils In (k-Ualiiit; llu- " ( " arils " 10-7. This was a direct upsci to ( ikndalc ' s liij;h luipcs ol gaming tlic SoiuIktii Calitornia championship, ( oach KultcrticUl changed Ills lineup U) meet the highly loulcd Moor netmen. The first douhlcs were played by Hoopes and Mako, while the lirst singles was played by Don (Jilmore. The second singles was played by Howe, and the second doubles by Hilton and (Jrace. Mako and Hoopes won their match easily to a score of 0-6, 6-2, 6-2. Don (Jilmore played a hard but losing game at first singles. His opponent was Batelle, one of the ( ' oast League ' s best players; the count was 6-1, 6-4. The second doubles was won by Hilton and CJracc by a 5-7, 6-2, 6-2 count. This match was fast and thrilling. Frank Howe, second singles player, fell before a terrific onslaught from Michael. The score was quite lopsided, being 6-2, 6-3. The third singles went to Poweley of Alhambra. Poweley, ho was a veteran, tripped Frank Strickland, 7-5, 6-4. Frank played a fine match and gave his opponent a fight all the way. The final setback handeil CJlendale came through the overwhelming defeat of Dc Journette. George of Alhambra defeated " Bab " 6-3, 6-3. McCabe was out through ineligibility. Regardless of this stinging defeat, the " Blasters " determined to defeat Pasadena. Pasadena claimed Glendale ' s last year Southern California champion in Jimmy Bobbit. Jimmy was the captain-elect of the " Dynamiter ' s " team, until he transferred to Pasadena. This game was yet to be played when the Stylus went to press. f 1 f 1 J [ 199 ] WRESTLING The first match of the season for the wrestling squad took place at Woodrow Wilson High, Long Beach, being, however, only a practice one. South Pasadena, not having a wrestling team, could not take part. The boys fought hard and won many points. Captain White performed well, as did Morth- land. San Diego next met Glendale on (ilendales mats. The score was somewhat lopsided, but it was not indicative of the fight Glendale offered. Sullivan and Staub performed well. The final score stood San Diego 20-Glendale 11. The next match against Long Beach Polytechnic was a hard-fought battle, but the proverlsial " Bunnies foot " was still present. Glendale lost 25-5. Santa Ana fell before Glendale to the tune of a 20-11 score. The local " Bonecrushers " were all primed and ready for battle. The Red and Black team were in the best of condition. Coach Wolfe had worked hard and his labors were ripening into victories. Alhambra was next to tangle with the " Cards, " but Glen- dale lost 21-10. The boys were out for another victory. Whittier was next to defeat Glendale. Glendale scored only 6 points. White and Willis winners by decisions. Pasadena was next to meet Glendales " bonetwisters. " The local lads were in the mood for victory, and this time they were rewarded. Pasadena fell before our " Matmen " to a tune of a 25-7 count. Morthland, who had been handicapped by illness earlier in the season, showed up well. He won his match, and generously made himself a nuisance. Staub won his falls and added more points to Glendale ' s already overwhelming count. Captain White, Sullivan, Jones all won their matches. Glendale expected a lot from this bunch of boys in the Southern California Finals. If iire GOLF The jjolting season opened willi ( ' each " Nucoa " liuiurfRld workmi; ihc nitii lianl in preparation for their first !caj;uc ciKounlcr. The hoys were all determined to do their Ix-st and a lot was expecteil Ironi them. " (Jilly " Eckles, one of the linest amateur golfers in Southern C ' alifornia was (Mendale ' s skipper, and a fine one. " CJilly " was one of the best sportsmen Cilendale has had and Cilendale is very proud of him. The first league game was played with Fullerton. This meet was well played. The Inial score was S-0. South Pasadena next met Cilcndale and was badly defeated by Cilcndale ' s crack team. Captain Eckles played an excellent game, which set an example for the other boys. Again Glendale ' s scored 5 points to their opponents 0. McPherson and Morehead shot a fine game. Rutterfield has worked very hard and his labors are proving successful. Long Beach Polytechnic was next to fall before " Gilly ' s " gang. The boys played a bang-up game all around. " Gordy " White, our lusty yell leader, was the sensation of the meet, shooting a nifty game. Morehead and White won their matches and brought the score again to a 5-0 washout. Long Beach Woodrow Wilson were said to be very strong, but the local " golf bugs " whitewashed them to a tune of another 5-0 victory. Eckles again played an upper hand in the fray. Whittier came over to Glendale ' s course and defeated our boys to a tune of a 4-1 count. .Morehead won the only match for Glendale, which was very close. This upset Glendale ' s hopes for a complete victory this season. Whittier is headed straight for the championship. They have not lost a match. .Alhambra came to Glendale confident of a victory. The locals heard of this rumor, and promised . lhambra would receive a surprise. They did, by defeating them 4-1. Ross, a substitute for Morehead, lost his matches. The boys are to be praised for the fine work they have done, . t the time this book had gone to print the boys had not finished their season. SWIMMING With several returning lettermen, among whom we find Frank Lever- ing and Bill Maxfield, Coach " Vic " Francy expected to have the best swimming team in the history of Glendales activities. The first match with the Los An- geles Polytechnic was lost 7()-S. The local men did not ha c the experi- ence nor the practice that the Los Angeles finman had. The boys had only been practicing two weeks, while Los Angeles had six or seven to her credit. Regardless of the de- feat, the bovs fought hard and gave the " Romans " a real battle for their victory. The locals went to Long Beach next in an all-Southern California match. Cileiwrale boosted a classy swimmer in the 5U-yard dash. This man was a newcomer froiyHawaii ni-.med Masami Tamura. He has shown his heels to all his opponents an is a very fast swimmer. Foss, another fast man, gave Tamura a hard battle for his jTosition. jFoss was very fast, and accounted for many of Glendale " s points. Captain T ring periArmed well through out the meets he participated in. " Vic " Francy proved his abilify, ij w immmi; coach and Glendale is proud of him and his boys. T XK 5 0. ' i Cdptiiin Leienng 202 I TUMBLING Cilciulalf has a uiinWing team! Vc tan boast aiul say that wc liave tlic only I ligli School team ot this calihcr in Southern C ' alilornia. The boys coached by Coach Wolte have put on five or six acts, and have put (ilcndale on the map. The tumbling team is composed ol Yale Willis, Captain, Frank Wolcotl, Jack Frecny, John 15lades, Bill Porter, I ' heron Ramcy and Eugene J » rol ds. This year the boys entertained .u the X ' ariely Show, where ihcy iK-rlonned some very thrilling stunts. Their next show was staged at the High School on Public School nighl. They again performed well aiul were enthusiastically received. Willis, Blades and Wolcott did very beaulilul cart wheels and back Hips. These three boys represent the I lol- lyvvood Athletic Club in tumbling. They have been very successful in their meets, and Hollywood as well as (Jlendale are very proud of them. Coach Wolfe is to be praised and thanked for the fine cooperation he has given these boys in their work. The performances that the Crlen- dale team participated in were: 1. 1928— Variety Show. 2. 1929— Variety Show. 3. Public School Night. 4. Boys ' Stag Party. 5. Boys ' League Assembly. Willis 203 ] sport Snaps 204 eiCLS ' PCCTS GIRLS ' GYM This is the second year that the new G. U. H. S. Girls " Gym has been occupied. Ii is one of the most beautiful structures in California, and every member of Glendale is proud of it. The gym has a very large floor, which is kept in such good shape that all the High School and Junior College dances are held there. I 2(ir, ) GIRLS ' GYM COACHES Knig i! Huhermann Ashead Miisschyutn Chiimplin ytoodie Cox Farnswoyth [ 207 PLAYDAYS Glendale attended three Playdays this year, one at Whittier, one at South Pasadena, and the last at Pasadena. Playdays are looked forward to by all the girls interested in sports. This day is, in reality, an informal track meet in that about ten or twelve high schools of Southern California are invited to one school, the hostess, and are entertained all day. Each school is represented by about four or five picked teams, and by elimina- tion the winner is chosen. This is the only way that the girls get to compete with other schools, and they are very enthusiastic about it. There is competition not only in sports, but in dances, stunts, and yells. A typical schedule for a Playday is as follows: 9:30 — Posture Parade. All girls from all schools taking part. 10:11 — Speedball, Basketball, and Volleyball games; also Tennis matches. 11:12 — Speedball, Basketball, Volleyball, and Tennis competing for winners. 12:00 — Lunch, furnished by hostess school. 12:30 — Entertainment and Clogging contest. 2:00 — Swimming Meet. 2:30 — All girls present invited to swim. 3:00 — Start home, weary and tired. t-« Play Day Snapflihote [ 208 GIRLS ' G CLUB First Semester Mae McElman Margaret Ciraiiam - Browning Hervey - President ■ Vice-President - Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Rosena Brown Kathleen Grey MiKiEL Berg Mae McElman Browning Hervey Dorothy Page Dorothy Thompson LiLA SWANSON Betty Alley Muriel Berg [ARIE McSpadden Roberta Thorn berg Mary Edmonds Kathleen Grey Helen Schramm Vera Lockwood Elfie Hendricks Rosena Brown Marjorie Ashton Dorothy Hamilton Margaret Graham Dorothy Van Dyke [ 209 ] GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION First Semester Betty Alley Dorothy Van Dyke Dorothy Thompson Mae McElman President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Ellen Miller Mae McElman Kathleen Grey Dorothy Gardxel Virginia Adams Betty Alley Myrl Allen Alice Anderson Mildred Anderson Doris Jean Anspach Ruth Anspach Dorottiy Archer Caroline . shton Margery Ashton Charktte Hartlett Margaret Uaruck Loretta Bauer Evelyn Beardsley Lauretta Beatty Mildred Beiscar Marion Beiscar Barbara Bell Julia Benson Muriel Berg Louise Berg Gertrude Bredsteen Judith Bredsteen Rosena Brown Ruth Brown Melba Brown Edna Brown Mildred Buess Audrey Brunning Geraldinc Bunzey ' irginia Buriff Eileen Butler Margaruite Burgess Barbara Bird Frances Birmingham Aline Blair Dorothv Blankenship Betty Bloss Adele Boice Grace Bonwell Helen Barnes Margaret Colquhoun Margaret Campbell Anne Cappell Jane Carlson Edith Carmack Mary Carothers Geraldine Clancy Ardena Clarke Adeline Cook Marian Ccon Muriel Curtis Dorothy Croddy Thelma CowaTi Evelvn Connor Edith Colton Marjorie Case Helen Carle Rose Connelly Mildred Core Lois Coke Dorothy Cozier Xadine Dale Kathryn Doaiie Catherine Dotson Virginia Dunklin Madeline Duryea Vera Duryea Gladys Diegal Dorothy Dean Ellen Eddy Mary Edmonds Virginia Enokson Dorothy Everett X ' irginia Ehrhart Lola Edwards Virginia Elberg Marjorie Eabrick Virginia Farrel Blanche Fessender Cora Fischer Ruth Fischer Thelma Fetterman Laura Frank Eleanor Flynn Roberta Fischer Dorothy Gardner Adelaide Gillian Emily Gillian Helen Gillian Dorothy Godfrey Mae Gcetz Catherine Goss Margaret Graham Doris Granictier Betty Grant Rosemary Gilhuly Adele Glezen Thelma Gray Jane Green Helen Greenlaw Lillian Gregory Kathleen Grey I etty Goodrich Sally Grey Maurine Gibbs Emma Lou Gloescher Mary Goto Jean Haight Ann Hanigan Doris Hanna Frances Harris Mabel Harrison ' irginia Harrison Elaine Harrison Elaine Hass on Esther Haug Jewell Haves ' irginia Hayseldon Ruth Hillman Genevieve Henderson Elfie Hendricks Browning Hervey X ' elma Hesse Lois Hilliard Alice Hitchcock Marjorie Hitchcock Helen Hitchcock Ruth Houle Carrie Sue Howel Melba Hodges Marjorie Hanson Eleanor Hunter Peggy Huse Florence Haag Maryalis Hadley Anna Mary Haggerty Florence Hellman Fiti Hine Betty Hagood Eleanor Hunter Mary Hoare Marjorie Hamni Elizabeth Jacobs Fern Jennings Mary Johnston Fern Johnson Rita Johnston Louise Johnson Geneva Johns Margaret Johannsen Mildred Jennings .e 2 in KliiiT M. Jt-nkins I.li ahi-tli KaiKlin Maxinc Kcist-r (icrahlinc Kt-lclier Xorita Kcppt ' l l.illian Kilgallcn I ' rance- Kinn Kfona King Maltha King ICIoisf Knaiis Martha Knccht .Vartha Kenny Ma iati Kcnip.t ' ivian Kimlin Carol Killinger I.ois King K.iith Kflly Ivthfl Kurkjan Kathiyii Kraner HeK-n Kac ifniyiT Dixie I.ane iuhia Laiigc Constance l.ec Frances I.ee I.ura I.ingo " irginia Uloyd " era I.ockwood N ' cUia Luise Ui salie Katmier Calheiine Lamb Oorothy I.evey Ruth Luscr Ruth I.awson Janet Mabrey Heilwig Mailer Krances Malcolm Tanline Manning ( Jrvieta Marklay Pauline Marsh Lorraine Masters Hazel Marxmiller KUen Miller Durotliv Mitchel Oorothv Moll Ruth McClellan Mae McKlman Lois McMac Marie McSpadden Cicnevive McGrcf oi " Rhodora McKee Mildred McCoy L " is Mrrriken Ruth Mitclu-jl Celia Meehan Le.ma Miller Marjorie M i chli-r Klizabclh Martin . L l■:e Mtit g Mary Jane Morgan ( ' ■retchen Morion Josephine Mcsely X ' iolet Moore Louise Mi»sher Aima L. M uhelman Mildred Murray Mary Murray Dorothy N ' olden ALiry Jane Xichol Marie Nickel Marv Xisbet Idell ' a North Sarah Nutt X ' irginia ( )gle Dorothy Oldham June Olsen Klsie May ( rmesher Ivli .abeth Orton Alice Olander Ruth Olson ' era Paar Marjorie Packard Dorothy Page luina Paull ICvelvn I ' eehles Alice Pelly Maxine I ' eters Irene Pharnes Irene Pharris Helen Phillips Mary I ' hilips Catherine Philliiis Kthel Peatner Dorothy Pntuiau Carol Payne Ruth Peters Pratlier Prewelt Aileen Palmer Ksther Phillips ' era Parker Dawine Paxtou Margaret Ouinn Iosei)hine Rains Nevilbi Ramb.i Matjoiie Ran.lall ' irginia Reed Marv Rei.l Ruth Rei.l Margaret Renshaw Inhnnv Mae Reynolds llili-Ti Reiger Adele Rice I- ' tlul Mae Richardson Luis Richardson I ' ileanor Russell X ' irginia Ruttcr Marion Robbins Li-Muc Ri ckhold I ielen R •nberg Cliarlie Rives Rita Schrae ler Helen Schramm Laurel Schultz Jeannette Schwender Helen Scott Mary Jane Scott Pauline Scovern Daisy Siberell Betty Sinclair Martha Sisco Betty Sherman Dorothy Sandcjuist Betty Scribner Carol Smith Dorotliea Smith I rina Smith Jane Smith Jean Smith Thelma Smith Doris Snodgrass Barbara Stamps Helen Stanley Grace Starkey Maxine Steele Marjorie Sudlow Lita Swanson iCvalyn Smylte Catherine Sharpe Betty Stull Harrie Stryker Doris Sonderup Lllcn Shauber Helen Sheeter L ' alhcriue Silver Harriet Simmons ( ' .ertrucle Springer L-ieTalley l-Ntalla Tayler Dor ithv ' I ' hedaker l-;tVie Thelin I )(i]-(»lhy Thompson Roberta Thornljcrg Alice Tomb l ' !mina ' I ' nrrcy Alice Torrey Jean Trudeau M axine TuUortl l ' ;ileuore Thompson Peggy I ' luierhill I )ornthv ' an Dyke Louise Vorwerk Bessie Ward Thet dora Ward Tola Watts Virginia W ' elch Lthcl West Dorothy Wheeler Marian Whitmore Mary Louise Whitney Margaret Wilbur Margaret Wilcox Marian Wilson Frances Williard Ruth Willey Dnrnihv Wright Mary Welch Lenora ' aters ' erla Wray N ' irginia Woodartl Harriet Wolf Doris Walker Martha Wartield I ' siher Warrington 1 leleti Warwick Kthel Wire ' une Vaegar Lorraine Zaiser Marie Zaun Claire Zaremba Charlotte Zillia S( . 4j 9 ,pLp , ft f . a 211 GIRLS ' ATHLETIC FEDERATION The Girls ' Athletic Federation Convention was another very interesting " all-day affair " held, this year, at Monrovia High School. This G. A. F. Convention is held annually, so that delegates representing all schools in Southern California may get together and discuss just what each school is doing; and by this be able to improve on their own Alma Mater. Glendale learned much in this way, one of the many things discovered being that we have to work much harder than most schools before we are awarded our " G. " The following is a program of the day: 9:00 — Registration. 9:30 — Program. 10:10 — Round Table Discussion for the girls. Meeting of all Coaches. 12:00— Lunch. 1 :00 — Entertainment. 1:45 — Business Meeting. Topics discussed at Round Table Discussion: Venice: General discuss ion of training rules. Covina: G. A. A. meetings held when and where. Compton: The advantage of being a member, aside from the fact of gaining points. Method of securing members. Pomona: Doing away with the point system. Puente: " Sportsmanship. " Much was gained by this convention, and I think that if more girls attended they would get more out of athletics as a whole. 212 5 - " i w j lt4 J Hi, kM ' TENNIS TEAMS Tennis was supervised this year by Miss Knight, who picked the following team after much thought, for it is a team which represents the school as a whole. Miss Knight deserves much credit: JUNIOR TEAM Mary Edmonds Pegov House Gertrude Bredsteen JiNE Olson Betty Phillips Virginia Reed SOPHOMORE TEAM Melba Brown N ' ircinia Rutter Margaret Helfrich Virginia Enokson V ' lOLET Moore June Olsen SENIOR . ( Rv Louise Whitney Edith Kelty Ethel Kurkjian Marian Kemps Margaret Quinn [ 213 ] ' • VOLLEYBALL TEAMS The Volleyball teams were coached this year by Miss Champlain. Miss Ashead and Mrs. Moody had charge of the Harvard girls. The games were very interesting this year due to the enthusiasm of the girls and the way in which they were coached. Volleyball, being the first sport of the season, usually has the largest attendance of after school practice than any other sport. The Juniors won the first team tournament by not losing a game. The Juniors and Freshmen were a tie in the second teams, each winning four games. SENIOR VOLLEYBALL TEAM Mae McElman (Capt.) Dorothy Van Dyke M. RjoRiE Packard Dorothy Page Betty Grant Lois King LiLA Swanson Dorothy Croddy Roberta Thornberch Thelma Gray JUNIOR VOLLEYBALL TEAMS First Kathleen Grey (Capt.) Carol Payne Effie Theline Mary Jane Morgan Helen Greenlaw Mary Edmonds Claire Zaremb.i Jane Greej 53 , — EniTFiSAhi cjy-QY ) DoROTHAsfifSlinNKR -— ) Second Muriel Berg (Capt.) Gertrude Bredsteen Dorothy Blankenship Virginia Adams Ellen Miller Harriet Stryker Bessie Ward Virginia Harrison Ruth Wiley Doris Sonderup Senioy-juniur ] ' ol cythi l Teams ;m I VOLLEYBALL SOIMIOMORK IKAMS Fiiil Second Helen Hitchcock {dipt.) Lois Merrian Marion Coons Geraldine Claney Marjorie SuDLow Esther Phillips RiTH Reid Lenora Walters Pai ' line Scovern Vera Parker Lois Richardson Mildred King Dorothy Wright Vera Wray Rlth Mitchell Evelyn Beardsley Ruth Leiser Geraldine Keleher Thelma Fetterman Virginia Rutter FRESHMAN TEAMS First Margaret Nelfrick (Capt.) Mary Gelsinger Edith Kelty Ethel Kalsin IdaiMae Parker Elaine Wagner Ruby Rector Bernice Wilton Mabel Siberell Beulah )aynes Mildred Buess Ethel ' an Pelt Ophelia Solano Second Elaine Thenlovv {Capt.) Dorothy Cjrant Florence Curtis Sylvia Marias Velma Hesse Irma Parr Juanita Watts Jessie Mercer Mary Skeels Caroline Everington Marjorie Pitman Jane Musser Grace Short Sophoworc-I ' rcshman Votleyhiill Teams I 215 1 HOCKEY The results of the Hockey games this year were decidedly in favor of the Juniors. They won both from the Seniors and the Sophomores. The Seniors came next, by win- ning from the Sophomores. The Juniors and Seniors enjoyed themselves so much that they played an extra game just for amusement. Miss Mussleman and Miss Haberman coached these teams and both worked very hard to get them in shape so as to have real competition among the classes. SENIOR TEAM Betty Alley, Captain Marjorie Ashton LORETTA BeATY ' Browning Hervey Alice Hitchcock Maxine Keiser Vera Lockwood Mae McElman Marie McSpadden Dorothy Page Marjorie Packard Virginia Puffer Lila Swanson Roberta Thornberg Dorothy ' Van Dyke Marion Wilson Senior Hncl cy Tc iin 216 HOCKEY SOPHOMORE TEAM JiuiTH Bredsteen, Captain Adele Boice Madelon Duryea Emma Lou Glaescher Anna Mae Hacerty Virginia Phillips Prather Pruett Mary Reid Marion Robbins Doris Snodgrass Janet Maybry JUNIOR TEAM Emma Torrev, Captain Dorothy Blankmanship Gertrude Bredsteen Mary Edmonds Helen Greenlaw Kathleen Grey Ellen Miller Marie MooG Mary Jane Morgan Virginia Reed Catherine Sharpe Jtinior-Sophonwre Hoi ' l{ey Tctims [ 217 1 BASKETBALL Miss Haberman and Miss Champlain were in charge of basketball this year and by the looks of the score card it was a very successful season. Basketball is always quite an attractive sport among the girls of G. U. H. S., because all four classes participate. The Freshman team was very well coached this year and they stood high in the final scorings. SENIOR TEAMS First Mary Corothers, Cuptuni Dorothy Thompson- Mar jorie Packard Dorothy Page Betty Alley Rosena Brown LiLA SwANSON Muriel Berg Marian Tennis Maxine Keiser Second Adeline Coke Grayce Bonwell Lauretta Beatty Janet Mabry Marie Moog Laura Frank Katherine Kramer Geneva Johns Marion Coons Judith Bredsteen JUNIOR TEAMS First Helen Greenlaw Mary Jane Morgan CJertrude Bredsteen Kathleen Grey Dorothy Gardner Mary Edmonds Dorothy Blankenship Helen Hithcock Doris Sonderup Second Virginia Reed Clair Zaremba June Howell Mary Reid Catherine Sharpe Peggy Huse LuRA Lingo Dorothy Mitchell Ellen Miller 21K BASKETBALL SOPHOMORE TEAM Margaret Helfricii, Captain Virginia Enokson Catherine Dotson Anne Hagcertv Ruth Lawson Lois Coke Betty Sherman Madelon Duryea Charlice Rives Harriett Simmons Violet Moore Marion Robbins FRESHMAN TEAMS First Mary Mae Amspacher, Captain Isabel Elsdon Lois Morrison Marjorie Putnam Thelma Green Idamae Parker Jane Musser Ethel Mae Blankenship Marge Ackermam Second Naomi Reynolds, Captain Mabel Siberell Mary Louise Joy Ruby Rector Doris Burke Coral Morehead Jessie Mercer Harriet Reynolds Sylvia Marias T " w T A T K fm 3. 21 ' ' SPEEDBALL A peculiar event happened in Speedball this year, for every team won one game and lost one. This resulted in a tie, and, because of lack of time the winner could not be decided upon. The results of the game were as follows: Sophomores defeated Seniors Juniors defeated Sophomores Seniors defeated Juniors Miss Burbank and Miss Cox had charge of Speedball this year, and Browning Hervey was manager. There was only one serious accident, and that was when two girls collided, with the result that Dorothy Page was out of school for a few days with a sprained ankle. SENIOR TEAM Browning Hervey Virginia Adams Betty Grant Cora Fischer Maxine Keiser Mae McElman Dorothy Pace Dorothy Anne Reeves Mary Carothers Lila Swanson Coloy Team Pauline Malcher Anna Mary Haggerty Gerald: NE Kehler Lois Coke Emma Lou Glaecher Dixie Lane Frances Harris Thelma Fetterman Seniur-fttiiior Speccibiill [ 220 ] SPEEDBALL JUNIOR TEAM Katiii-EEN Cfrey (Ciip iiin) Helen CJreenlaw Makjouie Mishler Helen Hitchcock Dorothy Blankenship Lois Merriken Janet Mabry Ellen Miller Mary Jane Morgan Pauline Scovern Marjokie Sudlow Esther Phillips Barbara Bird Edna Brown Judith Bredsteen SOPHOMORE TI ' AM Isabel Beetii (Cii tliiin) Velma Hesse ELEANr)R Thompson Mildred Buess Sarah Nutt Harriet Simmons Dorothy Crazier Eloise Hunter Madelon Duryea Betty Sherman Phyllis Solano Cecelia Pinoges Beulah Jaynes Marjorie Hamm Ruth Sawson Sophomore Spcrtihidl [ 221 GYM SECRETARIES First Semester Ethel Mae Richardson Leola Varnum Mary Carothers Helex Sham LoiisE Elliott Gladys Patterson Kathleen ' Grev X ' irginia Lloyd Helen Greenlaw Marion Coon Mae McElman June Olsen Mary Jane Scott Laura Frank Dorothy Gardner Doris Walker Second Semester Lois Merriken Mary Carothers Laura Goetteker Louise Elliott Doris Granicher Mae McElman Ellen Miller Dorothy ' Gardner Helen Greenlaw Maxine Keiser Marjorie Sudlow Edna Brown Dorothy Mitchell Marjorie Hitchcock Rosen a Brown Lauretta Beaty ' Frances King Helen Hitchcock BASEBALL Baseball, as usual, takes place too late in the school year tor names, pictures, and results of the tournaments to be ' put in the Stylus. This year Baseball and Tennis are the final sports, and as one is a major and the other minor, a great many more girls come out for Baseball season; especially the sc(iooI nurse, she then is kept busv bandaging sprained and broken fingers. HCMOR bZ ' LluAL C4n A ? ( i i t ifU The College Shop 111 South Brand ♦ Catering to High School and College Men. The College Den adjoining the College Shop is equipped with telephones, stationery and radios for your convenience. Come in and enjoy yourself; you will feel our welcome. Bob Alkus is Our Campus Representative. ♦ THE COLLEGE BARBER SHOP Adjoinhig the College Den Catering to Men Only ' ' One Man Tells Another " 225 ] YOUR FRIEND The Original " OPAS " Popcorn King 210 No. Brand Blvd. Also in addition to his store, " Opas " Auto Park for his Glendale Friends at a small rate of 15c Day and Night Thank You! Plumbing Sewers Water Heaters Gttaranteed Repair Wo) 610 South Brand Douglas 64 C A. 5712 , Business Biidl on Confidence Mr. Gulick: " Yale, what do you know Clarence Mace: " How dare you swear about today " s lesson? ' before me? " Yale Willis; " Well, alimony is a metal of Addie Cannon: " How did I know you variable properties. " wanted to swear first? " f- Lives of Seniors all remind us. We can strive and do our best. And departing, leave behind us. Note books that will help the rest. Rex M.: ' ' I asked if I could see her home. " Bob R.: " What did she say? " Rex: " She said she ' d send me a picture of it. " An Invitation To Use Glendale ' s 400 Million Dollar Bank Newcomers to Glendale, as well as citizens of long standing, arc invited to a .iil themselves ot the services and protection of the Bank of . merica. In spirit this is a local bank. We are Glendale citizens here. lo al to the " Fastest growing city in the world. " But it is our privilege to extend to our ciistoincrs the ad antages of a state-wide institution. ALVIN H. SCHUREMAN, Resident Vice-President GLENDALE BRANCH BANK OF AMERICA Brand at Wilson OF CALIFORNIA Head Office: Los Angeles 226 Glendale Jewelry Co. liillN R. I.I M N, rnif. 113 ' 2 West Broadway WATCHUS - DIAMONDS - CI.OC KS AND JEWKLRY Expert Willi i Repairing Phone Douylas 625-1 Officiiii Watch Inspector for P. E. Ry. Many girls arc like llowers. When they fade thev ilvc. o UR Policy- Your Protection ,111 Lines i)j hi inaiu c l..irj;c Ccinipanics Prompt Adiustrncnls Courteous Service RcMst. liable Rates. Hadsell Insurance Agency 626 E. Broaciway Dou(;las iJIID-M (iLKND.M.E. CALIF. Oiled: " Shay, yeh jesh ran over a cat. " Roiled: " Shall right, no felines hurt. " If a grass widow married a gra.ss wid- ower, would the children be grasshoppers. ' ' Genevieve Boice: " I ' ve got an awful headache. " Eloise Knaus: " Yeh, it must be this damp weather — it get ' s in the bones. " Is that art which makes all others yield golden returns Stillman Printing Company 139 North Maryland Phone Douglas 80 AT THE LUNCH STAND Bob Ford: " Is that pie fresh. ' " Truman C: " I don ' t know — it didn ' t say anything. " Suggested slogan for a Chicago speak- easy: " We .Aim to Please. " For High School Chaps VARSITY LANE COLLEGE CLOTHES Student Section Mezzanine Floor MULLEN BLUETT In Los Angeles, Broadway at Sixth In Hollywood, The Bouleverd at Vine In Pasadena, Colorado near Madison I 227 1 Apex - Pliilco - Mtiiestic Atwater Kent Broad vay Radio Electric WiLLARD l- HlLLM AN Douglas 8064 202 E. Broadway Glendale, Calif. Sporting Goods, Children ' s Vehicles WM. A. PFEIFER Successor to Miulclt Bros. New and Used BICYCLES SALES Douglas 5142 REPAIRS 220 South Brand h Pays to Looli Well MANNING ' S BARBER SHOP Artistic Hair Cutting and Bobbing The Ladici ' ' Gents ' and Children ' s Shop 114 North Brand Boulevard CI.ENDALE, CALIF. ZITE-LEEN ' S Men ' s and Young Men ' s Store W here Yon Get I-nll ' idne for Your Money 140 N. Br. nd Blvd. GLENDALE Qompiiwcnts of Sierra Club Beverage Co., Inc. Manufacturers of SIERRA CLUB Ginger Ale and a full line of carbonated beverages, all flavors. We also manu- facture a full line of " Rickey " Punch Syrups prepared especially for making " Still " drinks for the punch bowl. Thane Douglas 778 [ 228 br ' fi lon7 fwg? ' h living, n- !! A Wuzziss? Tough lookin ' - S- Wurder [ 229 1 EDIC AL IRECT The Eyes in Relation to the Nervous System Dr. Warren Z. Newton Optometrist Eye Strain Specialist Phone 121 North Brand Douglas 847W Glendale Dn O. E. Christ specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 208 LAWSON BUILDING Res. 151 6 E. Broadway PHONES Office: Douglas 2S93 Res.: Douflas 1741 -| If no answer, call Douglas 37UU EARL EAMES, M.D. Phones Office. Douglas 3463 Residence, Douglas 1174 Hours 9-12—2-5 101 East Los Feliz Road Corner Brand and Lo l-eliz Phone Douglas 3305 DR. L. Y. WOOD 206 Bear Bldg. GLENDALE CALIFORNIA Pa heard him give a high school yell. Conductor on Glendale-Montrose railway: For joy he could not speak. " Your fare. Miss. " He murmured: " Mother, listen to our Marj. Packard: " Oh, I ' m glad you think Willie talking Greek. " so. " Glendale Medical Group 136 North Central Hours by .Appointment A. G. BowE, M.D. N. C. Paine, M.D. J. B. McGuiRE, M.D. V. M. James, M.D. F. R. Wilkinson, D.D.S. Phone: Douglas 3793 Los Angeles Phone: C. pitol 5609 Emergency Service — Open Ttventy-four Hours [ 230 Alexander Pharmacy Lawrence A. Fridborg, PIiXj. " Prescriptions Our Specialty " Phone Douglas 2338 2il North P,raiul Blvd. at California GLENDALE ' M Phone DouLjlas 3378 SCHOOL FOR PRIVATE SECRETARIES Central Avenue, near Broadway, in Glendale SECRETARIAL STENOGRAPHIC ADMINISTRATIVE Intensive Individual Instruction lOUnti- Kussmore Theatre Every hfth Tuesday in the Month is liitt Night at this house. Cool your molten mamas in one of these hcautitul hanil- enibroidered refriyidaires I 231 CQASTSIPRODQCTSl?. MANUFACTURERS ENVELOPES (T BOOK COVERS 220 ROSE STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA , J 4anitfact!irers ENVELOPES BOOK COVER! The cover on this book was pro- duced and manufactured in its entirety in our plant. Our repre- sentative will be pleased to call on you and help you solve vour cover problems. o. u A L n R O O U C T S aa [ 232 TheFashion Center, Inc. t ' xclusive Hew Yoil{ Styles for J 4iss and J 1ation 202 South lir.uul Blvd. 102 East Harvard St. Snappy Styles jor Young ,J 4en Croftons 105 N. Brand ' ' The Yard of Quality ' Fox ' Woodsum Lumber Co Main Office, 714 East California Ave. GLENDALE, CALIF. Phones: Douglas 10 and CApitol 6785 MODERN DRAMA Mr- Ferguson: " Don, why did you steal Act I. Villain, dog, girl, river. Villain the lady ' s purser " throws girl in river. Dog jumps in and drinks it up. Saves girl ' s life. Act 11. Villain tries to escape. Dog coughs up river. Villain drowns. Finis. Margaret Byerly: " Is that a rooster crow- ing = " Katy Fox: " No, those are hens saying their ' Now I lav me ' s. ' " Don Rose: " I thought the change would do me good. " Then there was the Scotchman who would let his son have only one measle at a time. For girls only: •SJJiS SB 3ATiisinbui St; jsnf 3j3A sXoq vci x a 3u [ sXe. ]b a w Glendale, Douglas 2442 PHONES Los Angeles, C.- pitol 4518 James V Hough CHEVROLET 207 West Colorado Blvd. Glendale, Calif. [ 233 ] More Positions Than We Can Fill! In Glcndale, Los Angeles, Hollywood, San Diego Willis College of Commerce 4U4 East Broadway — Glendale Owned by the Largest and ' Best ' Business ' Training Organization in the West INVESTIGATE! WE CHALLENGE COMPARISON ! ! I 2.i4 Compliments of H. S.Webb Co. Brand at Wilson « • Qlendale ' s Own Department Store " And then there ' s the C!oat song. " " Howzat? " " Button Up Your Overcoat. " " I ' m throwing a big party tonite, " con- fided the wrestling champ to the sports writers. ♦ First Moth: " Enjoying yourselt up there on that vest? " Second Moth: " 111 say so, haven ' t had so much fun since I was in rompers. ' £ompliments of WehVs Men ' s Si One Eleven North Brand Home of FASHION PARK and HART SCHAFFNER MARX GOOD CLOTHES Prodigal Russ Hale: " Father, I ' m a pauper. " Dad: " Congratulations, son, boy or girl? " -f Small Town Cop: " You can ' t go through here with your cut-out open. " Cal Carey: " I have no cut-out on this car. " S. T. C: " Then get one and keep it closed. " 1 17 X. Brand Douglas 1683 hauderdale s Glend ale ' s Progressiue Department Store Featuring Only Weil-Known or Nationally . dvertised Lines 1 235 ] JUST ONE There is but one. First, Oldest and Large t Music Store m (rlendalc Glendale Music Co. 118 South Brand WHITE MISSION MARKET Cjrocery and Delicatessen A. FINKE Fresh and Meats and Fish J. B. FINKE Glendale Avenue and California A. H. L. BELL Realtor GENERAL REAL ESTATE LOANS AND INSURANCE BUSINESS PROPERTY SALES AND LEASES 124 West Wilson Douglas 4025 GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA INSURANCE and SURETY BONDS COYE 143 North Brand Boulevard Rooms 202-204 Douglas i2= Before You Buy, Build or Burn See J. M. Gates Co. 909 East Colorado Blvd. Glendale, Calif. (Compliments Monterey Super Service " Just Service " 645 North Glendale Avenue RICHFIELD GASOLINE Dou ' las 6S41 |. H, Rqttmann. Prop. LISTER-REESE Inc. FIRESTONE TIRES 401-7 South Brand Blvd ul Elli Phones: Douglas -IH — CApitol 2953 Arthur Campbell Realtor FINANCE VALUATIONS 113 East Broadway GLENDALE, CALIF. [ 236 1 -1 I 237 Jesse Smith Co. i-Authorized FORD DEALER NEW LOCATION JUNE 1 108-114 EAST ELK We invite you to our netv plant when completed. We invite you students to come in and ride in our neiv Ford. You Will Be Surprised As .Any of Those On the Desert Trip A cautious look around he stole; His bags of chink he chunk; And many a wicked smile he smole, And many a wink he wunk. ♦ Merle Staub: " The geologist thinks nothing of a thousand years. " Dave Hanson: " Good night, and I loaned one ten dollars last night. " Stan: " Will you marry me? " Mary Clair: " I ' m afraid not. " Stan: " Aw, c ' mon, be a support. " ' our ship will come in when you dcscr c its rich rewards. Wealth and success al- most always start from small savin.i s wisely and safely invested. We Pay 6 ,-, on Savings Pioneer Building Loan Association 217 E. Broadway Glendale " Did see those autos Frank S.: skid.? " Belle G.: " Sir, how dare you call me that.? " Among the songs of 1940 will be, " What Has Become of That Old-Passioned Girl.? " ♦■ Mrs. Paine: " Gene, you know I never mind you coming to see Carol, and I ' m not complaining now, but for goodness .sakes stop leaning against that door bell, the rest of us want to sleep. " Phones Douglas 490 CApitol 4025 Est. 1906 Glendale Hardware Co. 601-603 East Broadway 238 Continue Your Education Kafeteria Garages Inc. 21 S Wc St Marxaril Street CLF.XDAI.I-., ( ALIF. Douglas 6890 REPAIR IT YOURSELF " )c)liii, " said liis uilc over llu- tclc|ilionc, ■you must come home at once. I have mixed up the plugs of the vacuum cleaner and the wireless, anil the loud speaker is sucking all the paper oil the walls. " ■♦• - - Walker Brown: " 1 call her ' dauntless ' sweetie. " Curt McFaddin: " How come? " Frank A.: " ' Cause she ' s always saying ' oh! dauntless do this and dauntless do that! ' " Mrs. Moir: " Describe oxygen. " Duane Krull: " It ' s funny looking stuff; you can ' t see it. " ■♦- Waiter: " How did you hnd the steak today, sir? " Kent Smale: " Oh, I just turned over the potato and there it was. " ♦ Well, as the restaurant keeper said to the captured hold-up guy, " you ' re the crime in my cafe. " for Young Men ' s Clothes Hats, Caps and Furnishings 117 SOUTH BRAND BOULEVARD GLENDALE «« » [ 239 Professional Buildim Carl J. Cummingi, M.D C. M. Conkling, M.D. P. E. Schmidt, M.D. L. L. Craven, M.D. O. |. Sloan, M.D. H. C. Johnson, M.D. G. H. Beck, M.D. Qomplniients of T iysiiiiins and Surgeons J. Webber, M.D. H. V. Brown, M.D. Riley Russell, M.D. A. C. Christensen. M.D. H. G. Westphal, M.D. H. J. Friesen, M.D. H. I. Hamer, M.D. Mc-Kee, M.D iind W. S. S inirn. ' Dentists W. 1). Walker, D.D.S. C. M. Woodward, D.D.S. J. C. Faulks, D.D.S. .• . J. Loomis, D.D.S. M. E. Henslcy, D.D.S. M. B. Davis, D.D.S. F. G. Stone. D.D.S. W. Brunner, Dental Laboratory XRjy Liih. Phy. Emergency Exc iunge and Nurses Registry, DungLis 3700 2M) I L. G, Scovern Co. NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS Morticians Ambulance f J 82 8 South Brand Boulevard GLENDALE [ 241 ] The Glendale Crystal Ice Co The only ice plant that is strictly co- operative Glendale Industry. Visitors Welcome Office and Factory 1126 East Wilson Avenue Glendale, Calif. Phone Douglas 174 for Qradtiation %eal Home .Titade CANDIES SALTED NUTS . Ill Kinds Roasted Daily High Grade Coffee Roasted Daily Peanut Butter Peanuts Roasted Daily and Ground While You Wait 134 North Brand Phone Douglas 423-R Glendale PORTABLE ROYAL REMINGTON UNDERWOOD CORONA See the TKetr Is oyal Voitahlc GLENDALE TYPEWRITER SHOP H. C. Schumacher 146 South Brand Blvd. Phone Douglas 5523 Cleaning Eyeing Mothproofing GLENDALE 200 East Broadway Phone Douglas 155 LOS ANGELES 2995 Glendale Blvd. i ' hone OLympia 2 H 1 242 ,Jiv HOW GLEWDALL SPRIWTERS DEVELOP u»i COOK S GLEN INN CONFECTIONARY and CAFE 152 South Brand Boulevard GLENDALE Qood Food — Qood Service — Popular Trices BREAKFAST LUNCHEONS EVENING DINNERS We C " ' ' ' Especially to AFTER THEATRE PARTIES SODA FOUNTAIN CANDIES [ 2-li ] Just a Minute! That ' s all it takes to " plug in " a Telechron, set it correct — and thereby as- sure yourself of accurate time always. FURTHERMORE — NO WINDING NO OILING NO REGULATING NO CLEANING NEWTON ELECTRIC CORP. 1 5-1 South Urand GLENDALE OBEDIENT FROSH The Freshie was struggling through his Enghsh lesson. " No, said the captain, " he read, " it was not a sloop, by the rig I judged it to be a — a — a — a " The word was a new one to him. " Barque, " supplied the teacher. Still the Freshie hesi- tated. " Barque, " repeated the teacher sharply. With an apprehensive look at the class, the boy shouted: " Bow-wow! " Dusty: " I once wooed a lass. Walker B.: " I, too, once wooed, alas! " BRAKES RELINED — ADJUSTED DRUMS TRUED 11 Cars WHEEL ALIGNMENT FORD BANDS Featuring Rusco Lining Waterproof Sid Brown ' s BRAKE SHOP 116 South Central Avenue Doujjlas 4948-1 GLENDALE " We ' ve been waiting a good many min- utes for that mother of mine. " " Hours, I should say. " " Ours? Oh, this is so sudden! " ♦ Orneita M.: " How did the prisoners escape? " Willy G.: " They filed out after prayers. " -♦ " Stewy " Strange: " Have you tasted the new Tango beer? " Mr. Johnson: " No, what ' s it like? " " Stewv: " " Full of hops. " H. S Crocker Co , St alio n en — Engravers 111-115 South Hill Street 649 South Spring Street Los Angeles 125 West Broadway, in Long BtACii Inc. SAN FRANCISCO FRESNO SACRAMENTO I 244 ] A HIT I SPALDING BASEBALL EQUIPMENT ' flakes a Hit with Svery Tlayer This store is the Glendale agency for the Spalding Hne, the World ' s Standard in Athletic goods. We carry the things the Sportsman and Athlete want. RIFLES — SHOT GUNS - AMMUNITION FISHING TACKLE - TENNIS GOODS BASEBALL AND FOOTBALL EQUIPMENT EXERCISERS, ETC. TENNIS RACKETS RE-STRUNG, FIRST CLASS WORK AND PROMPT SERVICE. CORNWELL KELTY 1 1 5 South Brand Telephone Douglass 404 HARDWARE :: SPORTING GOODS :: PAINT [ 2-)5 Shakespeare didn t own a Clothings Store but . . . POLONIUS advised his son Laertes, (in " Hamlet " ) " costly thy habit as thy purse affords ...for apparel oft proclaims the man ! " Polonius was really voic- ing a wonderfully wise man ' s opinion on the value of Good Appearance! J)esmondS LOS ANGELES It Is Just As Important to Ride in a Good Looking Car Now adays As to be Well Dressed Tatr the Glendale Auto Laundry 112 South San Fernando Three Blocks North oj Los Feliz HAYDON ' S ICE CREAM SALLIE CANDIES at LEISTER S Special Prices to Lodges, Parties and Clubs 120 South Brand Boulevard Qlendale Owned and Operated [ 246 SHINF. PARLOR IN CONNECTION MICHEL ' S SHOE RE-BOTTOMING SHOP SIM ' .CIAI.I ' .INC IN " H7; 7c Yo„ ut WorlC 221 ' ' . North I ' ranc! I ' )l (1. Tn ' o Stoics 120 Fast WilsDH CiLliNDALH, CALIFORNIA What the Freshman says on Examination Day: 1. A mountain pass is a pass given by the railroad company to its employes so they can spend their vacations in the mountains. 2. Climate is caused by the emotion of the earth about the sun. 3. The tour animals belonging to the cat family are the father cat, the mother cat, and two little kittens. 4. If it were not for hsh in the lakes, the water would often overflow, and destroy the forests, for the fish drink a great deal of water. The Governor has the power to call out the State Militia in time of resurrection. 6. A sea level cana! is one which is prac- ticallv all the same level, or slightly lower. AVhat are molecules? " " Molecules? They ' re the Mr. Brown: Adele Boise tiniest things! They are tiny, wee things and it takes ever so many of them! . n Irisliman and a Iliniiu were playing baseball. When the Hindu got up to bat he said: " . llah, grant me a homerun. " When the Irishman got up to bat he grabbed the bat, spit on his hands and said: " You know me, Al! " ♦ People who have fallen asleep inside of concrete mixers that were m motion are the kind of people who sleep soundest in class. •♦■ " Connie " L: " Is that the same Ford you bought last year. ' ' " Bob Davidson: " Yeh, same car, all ex- cept the body, engine anil three new wheels. " Georgie had a rattletrap. Which was not as white as snow, But, nevertheless, where Georgie went The Ford was sure to go. He followed it to school each day To hear the tardy bell, . nd had he followed it much more, He ' d have followed it to — Mars. (Reference: See Geo. Franklin.) The Graham Company Inc. F.stMisheil 190S Designers and Makers of Fine Creations in Jewelry - Engraving - Specialties for Schools and Fraternities 228 West Fourth Street Los .Vni cles. California I 2-»7 I WHY? Go Downtown! We Are )ust Around the Corner 1374 East Colorado lust received a new supply of Sporting Goods Tennis Racquets and Balls At Special Prices to High School Students Ball Hardware Store Remember — 1374 East Colorado Greetings from G. H. GiLLILAND John F. Torrey John S. Torrey of- PARAGON PRESS " Better Pri7iting " 507 East Colorado Blvd. GLENDALE, CALIF. Douglas 4443 Stan. Puggeot: " Freshies may come and Seniors may go, but I stay on forever. " 4- " Lindy " Hilton: " I have an idea. Bob Rist: " Papa, do you know anything about girls? " Papa: " What do you mean.? " Bob: " A couple of girls walked home T. Ramev: " Treat it kindly, it ' s in a from school with me today and I was strange place. " First Burglar: " Go on, push off, I ' m workin ' this floo r. " Second Burglar: " This is my story and I ' ll stick to it. " wondering as to their intentions. " Frank Arnold: " I suppose you ' re a lover of good music? " Bernadine Olson: " Oh, yes, but you can go on playing just the same. " jSetti Cnglanb IFuniiturF (Eo. " Wheievei- You Live in Qlendale, Your Tieighhor Has Fiiinituic From the T ' leic i ' ngland " 314 East Broadway Douglas 1822 248 Eagle Rock Electric Shop LAMPS : : SHADES ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION Phone: ALhanv2411 2751 Colorado Blvd. Eagle Rock Rudy !).: " NVhal do you say to a tramp in Criffith l ' ark.= ' " Morine W.: " I never speak to them. " ♦ " Mom, tiiat giraffe looks like papa! " " Willy, aren ' t you ashamed. " " . v, mom, the giraffe didn ' t hear ms. " it you talk in your sleep, learn a foreign language. ♦ Louise Farmer: " Are you a college pro- fessor ? " Mr. Jacobs: " Well, just about the same — I ' m curator at the museum. " Rookie: " Why do vou call m; the flower A little robin flew on hich ot the outhtr Upon the roof she flittered. Captain: " Because you ' re such a bloom- And as she laid a tiny egg, insr idiot. " " This one ' s on the house. " she twittered. FREEZER ICE CREAM and FREEZER CANDIES W ' dtih joy the Til) rung ( iciri £NJOY the finest in Ice Cream and Candies by making your purchases fro mthe Freezer Sweet Shops. Ice Cream in Sanitary Kups . . . or in Pint Bricks . . . special molds for occasions. You ' ll appreciate the Supeiior Quality of Freezer Chocolates, too. Boxes pac ed to order if desired. FREEZER SWEET SHOPS [ 249 CLEVER FROCKS For Rush Teas and Sorority Dances me bd jednne 216 North Brand Blvd. Phone Douglas 5597-M Pat: " What was the last card oi delt ye, Mike? " Mike: " A spade. " Pat: " Oi thought so. I saw ye spit on your hands before ye picked it up. " Mother: " Don ' t you know it ' s wrong to use bad language. ' ' " John Blades: " Shakespeare used it. " Ma: " Then you shouldn ' t plav w.th Shakespeare. " the: TREAStRE TROVEr 4LEI»ALE ' $ IFT$H« 2%7iN.Bi3nclElf l Douglas 9098 OLENCALE.CAL. u nusua 1 G IFTS Greeting CARDS Andy Walker: " Did any man ever kiss you before I did ' " Louise Johnson: " Yes, dear. " Andy: " Tell me his name that I may thrash him! " Louise: " I ' m afraid, Andy, that he ' d be too many for you. " Mary Davis: " I hate dentists. " Doris Hanna: " Why? " Marv D.: " Oh, thev liore me so. " For Your Convenience Every Branch of Laundry Service Is Offered by GLENDALE LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING COMPANY Phone Douglas 1630 [ 250 ( 51 CASLON PRINTING COMPANY 540 South San Pedro Street I»os Angeles California V r i ti t e r s of The Stylus [ 252 Jittentionl Arc you looking for the best of Barber Shop Service uiuler the most sanitary conditions? If so, look for a shop displaying the big letter " G " in red and the slogan, " It Tays to Loo{ Well " LJ)taster ' Barbers of Qlendale Virginia H.: " Does your father have lo pay much for coal? " Genevieve MacG.: " Not a penny. We live near the railway line, and he makes faces at the firemen on the trains. " -f Clerk: " What size hammock do you want ? " Jackie Estock: " Oh, a small hammock, just big enough for one, but — er — er — strong enough for two. " The ORGIBET PRINTERY Everything in Print: ng DouKlas 5675 206 ' , West Broadway ' hone Douglas 757 BROWN DRUQ E. E. BROWN and A. E. SHIRER " Qet It t ' Brotvn ' s " FREE DELlVIvRY SERVICE Corner Broadway and Maryland GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA Elaine H.: " What would you call the children of the Czar. ' ' " Lois Richardson: " Czardines, I sup- pose! " Alice H.: " Can you imagine anything worse than a giraffe with a sore throat. ' ' " Betty Stull; " Yes, a centipede with corns. " " ♦ Placard at movie: " Young children must have parents. " I)ou!;la 2W Res.: Douglas 4423-1 J. R. Grey Realty Co. RE. L ESTATE LOANS — INSURANCE 126 N. Brand Rlvi Glendale [ 253 ] Jewelry CompanV 133 NORTH BRAND BLVD. We Invite Your Charge Account Phone Douglas 3002 " n 11 s Complete Jiuio Seruice lot South Central Jluenue at broadmaij Qlendale, Calif. Miss Elam: " On one hand (pointing to a map), we have the far-stretching country of Europe. On the other hand, what have we, Payton? " Payton Bear: " Warts. " •♦• Disguested Haroki Moodv (dropping dictionary through hole in the ice): " That makes another wise crack. " Mother ' s Guest: " How do school, sonny? " Wise Kid: " Closed. " you like " Tony " Brewster: " What figure is, ' I love my teacher? ' " Ted Edwards: " Irony. " -f The boy stood on the burning deck, And he was madly raving; For his face, it was an awful wreck. Because he had b;en shaving. -f Dr. Deane: " My mission is saving young girls- " Gillie E.: " Save a couple for me, doc, will vou? " We are glad to be of service durinj this important period of school activity. After school days are over, you will still find our service at your convenience. GLENDALE AND MONTROSE RAILWAY 135 North Glendale Avenl ' e 254 A Good Bank can he YOUR LASTING Friend C ecurity-FirstNatiowai. k Baivk of Los Ai geles SAVINGS COMMERCIAL TRUST GLENDALE BRANCH GLENDALE FIRST BRANCH Brand Boulevard and Broadway GLENDALE AND BROADWAY BRANCH MONTROSE BRANCH [ 255 ] Macurda ' Drisko Schools, Inc (Formerly Los Angeles Coaching School) HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES High School graduates are offered a choice of two opportunities. FIRST. They may enter our Junior College, and after two years with an average grade of " C " enter the junior year at university. SECOND. They may, if lacking recommended units, enter our high school, or coaching classes, or may take pri ' ate tutoring in preparation for university examinations. 1609 West Ninth Street Los Angeles, Calif. Dunkirk 1416 Directon A. A. MACURDA M. C. DRISKO {Formerly faculty mcnihcrs of the Los Angeles State Normal School and the University of California at Los Angeles) THE QUIET AUTOMATIC REFRIGERATOR See the new Frigidaire Cold Control today Geo. E. Skaggs Exclusive Dealer 101 ortll Central Phon«- Douglas 7592 Scores of delicious new recipea ar« made practical by tho netv Frigid- oire Cold Control. Think of the joy of having this new Frigidaire in your home this summer. And it costs only $198.80 completely installed. [ 256 ] High School Students O KOur Stylish Furnishings First with the latest, keeps this Exclusive Men ' s Shop toremost in the minds of G. U. H. S. student. Robinson s 121 Sj. Brand Boulevard CSLEXDALE The QUALITY PHOTO SHOP Vopulcir Trued PHOTOS STAMP-PHOTOS For Your Stunt Book 25c Per Dozen Kodak Finishing Our Specialty W n Paper Used Exclusi t! in Our Kodak Department 133 North Glendale Avenue Glendale. Calif. Douglas 36AV 1 257 ] ENQRAVERS School Stationery Personal Cards DESIGNERS Diplomas Invitations MANUFACTURERS Stationers Corporation 52 5 South Spring Street LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA HOLLYWOOD SAN DIEGO SAN FRANCISCO 1 258 SUNSHINE SYSTEM HUNT ' S INN U ' uie the Students Eat SHOE REPAIRING 1 1 mburi;ers pies home made chili ice cream Particular People TAMALES DRINKS 109 West Broadway Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Di nuar Douglas 3243 10? WEST F RO.ADWAY She as (he daughter of a hosiery inanu- Miss Freeman: " What ' s the ditlerence facturer and she gave him an awful sock. between abstract and concrete. ' " Harry: " When the dentist pulls your Mrs. Parker: ••Duvall, w hy diiln ' t you tooth that abstract, but when he I ' lll ' s it, sing at all.- that ' s concrete. " D. Puthurt: " 1 did till 1 came to the word ' Refrain. ' " -f D. Smallhorst: " What ' s that freshman Alice Pelley: " How do you like mush- stuck up about.= " rooms.- " T. Ramey: " Sh! Haven ' t you heard, Maxine Kaiser: " I don ' t know, 1 never they say he gave the football captain the slept in any. " measles. " t r CHOOL Ballroom Tap Dancing 140-A No. Brand Blvd. Private and Class Instruction for All Ages in BALL ROOM DANCING and TAP DANCING Telephones Studio: Douglas 5305 Residence: Douglas 5168 All Classes Personally Conducted by Mit. . ND Mrs. Sw. rt Summer Season Opens July 12 259 [ 260 Alexander Drink Shoppe Wc Specialize In MALTED MILKS and MILK SHAKES CANDY SCIOAS POPCORN SANDWICIIKS 220 North Brand Glendale Florist W ie i Words Fail Say it with Flotteis 128 South Brand Boulevard I ' li n Douglas IISS (Compliments of Broadway and Central Glendale Douglas Financ«e Corporation General Insurance Q ' [ 261 ] J ' ; , % -r ' ro i . J r " nivers ' ity , PuKIishers ' = J f •yf r V y J f p f — - [ 262 .r " 7 " • 1. A- ' COMPLIMENTS OF TANNER HALL BUICK DEALERS 622 South Brand Boulevard — Glendale lOO ' o House to House Dislnhntion in Qlendiile and Vicinity Glendale Distributing Service 213 S. Glendale Ave. Douglas 9442 jor ADVERTISING SUGGESTIONS QRATIS Marlenee Optical Co. Un. C. L. M Ki.iMh, O.U., I ' rcs. ' Glendale ' s Complete Lens Grinding Laboratory " 114 E. Broadway Phone Doug. 2903 " i guess we ' ll make port, " said the sailor as he threw in another handful ot raisins. -f Miss Ahl: " What is space. " James Dilley: " I can ' t explain it, but it ' s in my head. " Mr. Montgomery: " Anyone know what became of Samuel Adams? " Virginia Wymore (after long thoughtful pause): " 1 guess he must have died. " The Scotchman and the Jew were play- ing golf together when at the seventeenth hole the score was a tie, then the Scotch- man had a stroke of apoplexy and the Jew made him count it. -f Rex M.: " What kind of lipstick do you use? " Dorothy K.: " Kissproof. " Rex: " Well, rub it off; we ' ve got work to do. " Tandow ' s OfEce Equipment Co. OFFICI- srPPLIES— COMMERCI.AL ST.- TIO ERY— MOTTOKS— ORKETINT. CARDS— PARTY COOnS—ARTISTS ' SUPPLIES Typewriters Sold, Rented, Repaired and Exchanged We T{epair tAll JUak es of Fountain Pens n5 ' : South Brand Blvd. Douglas 9881 [ 263 l p This is an advertisement for AUSTIN STUDIOS, official photographer for STYLUS and twenty other school year-books throughout Southern California this last year. a Portraits of Quality 4. firm ' s prestige is made by the ifor they produce. This year we offer for your approval the different panels of the many classes and organizations which appear throughout the STYLUS as a distinctive representation of high quality which AUSTIN STUDIOS maintain for their year-book work. AUSTIN STUDIO! GLENDALE San Francisco Los Angeles San Diego Pasadena Long Beach Santa Ana Oakland 264 " J ART CONTRIBUTIONS Lawrence Rice and Ralph Jensen - - - - School Mary CioTo - - Classes Madeline Jones Harvard Alfred Goetz - - - Events Gladys Moore Sports Adelaide Gillan Humor Patricia Thall ------- Faculty Bessie Vana -------- Students Harold Gillmeister Publications Elizabeth Talbot-Martin ------ Dranii Robert Clampett - - - - - - - - Music Phoebe Van DE Water - - - - - - Forensics Emma Torrey - - - - Society Howard Dunn ------ Minor Sports Adelaide Gillan Girls ' Sports Patricia Thall ------- Borden Maxine Western ------- End Sheets Marthajean Meyers Senior Panels Howard Dunn, Robert Clampett - - - Cartooning Robert Rist Mounting Wesley Craig Sign Printing Miss Mary Beth Abbott - - - Faculty-Supervisor [ 265 . - -in- _ V ' f- c , .,,y- :£s yV Mr. W. G. Tolleson, Jr. AND Mr. Don Steans o the CASLON PRINTING COMPA TECHNICAL STAFF -A ' y Mrs. Dorothy Gonzales Mr. Axel Fog-Peterson AND Mr. John Haskell o the AUSTIN STUDIO A Mr. L. p. Snaer AND Ir. Charles A. Fowler o the ' ' 8 ' lendale photo engravers - " i " 5 Mr. G. E. Orme jf- COAST ENVELOPE AND LEATHER l ODUCT y t ■ ' and the UNIVERSITY PUBLISHERS ■ [ 266 ] ZJQ. ' - " My PAL I ■ " " kO-L V ?,v . i ' Y V( f 267 1 - jYiayu - " y ' i. f-LA - G : - ' vDicl;: i uc 1 k. R nd k.w tdj WW fjn ww fjn w un wWR 9 l Ify U l W t i X ro - i i ' 51 iix a rii i rAl «. jnesL rilV hM LijS Wa. ■ 8, Filflga. hM hm P " ' W? h4 kAJttf W iWa h iffK km . wmk W ir FINI jLm3ZijS


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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.