Glendale High School - Stylus Yearbook (Glendale, CA)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1950 volume:
endale lligh Sch
Qtr? T has been the aim of the Stylus
staffs of the past to preserve for the
5-2' students a lasting memento of the
"ii5'i'7U' activities and pleasures of school.
This is likewise the object of the 1930
We have, moreover, tried to make the
book distinctive because of the abundance
of pictures. Wherever possible, unneces-
sary reading matter has been eliminated
and the resulting space given over to
photographs of the campus and students.
A new era in our history has begun
with the division of schoolsg and it is with
pride that the Stylus presents a record of
the accomplishments and traditions of the
nevv Glendale High School.
T0 SIDNIE MEM II' I5 GIVEN
T0 BE IQESPECTEII, I0
IIIIIEIQI I0 IBE AIINIIIQEII,
T0 IIIIIIIQS I0 BE IJIIZED.
II IS A IQAIQE NIZIM WIIO
Pl20IfEi IIINIIEIE WUIQIHY
0E RESPECT, AIINIIIQZIIIIIN,
AMD 10IfE .Q
IRI SIIJIIEMIS 01: GIENDALE
HIGH SCl2IO0I. MD. WIIIEE,
BY I-IIS Gl2ACIOUS l-Illlll
III-IS INSPIRED All TIIIQEE.
Q, 1 r
V Q 1
V W W ,
To the Graduating C lass
It is needless to tell you of the place that you have made in the affections of the
members of your high school family. The regret with which we see you go is mingled
with pleasure through our desire for a larger life for you.
Let us for a moment look at your education as a business proposition. For the last
twelve years the state, which is your parent in the aggregate, has been making invest-
ments in you. The money invested in each one of you just for the bare cost of your
schooling totals to a sum of considerable size. What interest in purposeful, beneficial
occupational activity, good character, and Hne citizenship are you going to pay on this
Some of you will go to college. That will mean a continued and larger annual
investment. This will also mean a larger amount of interest due society from you.
Service has been defined as the rent that man pays for the space he occupies. Society
rightly expects larger service from those to whom it gives greater opportunity and upon
Whom it has expended more of its funds. As a matter of business honesty each one of
us in whom the state has invested money is under obligation to become a good invest-
ment for the state and to pay a reasonable interest upon the funds invested.
I challenge you who are about to leave our school to be good risks. May your state
and your school have reason to feel that in educating you they have made a sound invest-
ment and done a splendid thing for our country.
Our love and affection go out with you and may you be good risks.
Principal and District Superintendent.
SENIORS, you are being graduated with high l
ideals and glorious visions, full of hope and big
with promise. You will Hncl the practical world
different from school life. The commercial
spirit tends to drag everything down to its dead
sordid level. It is the subtle menace which
threatens to destroy the graduate's ambition. N
"The most unfortunate day in a youth's career
is that one in which his ideals begin to grow
dim and his high standards begin to drop.
Then dies the man in him." '
Much has been given you in your four years
hereg much will be expected of you now. The
best thing you carry away is not your knowledge
of the sciences, languages, literature, artg it is
something infinitely more sacred, of greater
valueg and that is your aroused ambition, your
discovery of yourself.
'VVhatever you do, be larger than your vocation, and keep in mind that "nine-tenths
of genius is drudgerylu
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS:
You have reached the end of your high school course. You have been awarded the
diploma which means a successful completion of the course. Your school realizes, even as
you do, that this diploma is simply a symbol of
something attained, and that there is a great
difference in the attainments of the students to
whom it is awarded. Your high school also
realizes, as you do, that many a student who
has high records in school does not succeed in
life. The real test of education is if it carries
over. If the student has in school received the
stimulus to some intellectual interest it will then
carry on into after-life. If your school has given
you such an interest it has succeeded and you
will continue with your education. lf you are
leaving without such an interest your education
will cease unless you Find it in the college or
business world into which you are going.
My wish for you is that you may have varied
intellectual interests, for these are the interests
that enrich life.
ETHEL HUME FLOOD MOYSE.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
GLENDALE UNION I-IIGI-I SCHOOL DISTRICT
A. W. Towlzrx
R. Q. MAODONALD
Du. I-IARRY V. BROWN
H. V. ADAMS
IRVING H. OLIVER
I. RIYIEA BAKER, H end
IAMES M. STEELE
MABEL U. TEED
CARRYL N. THUIKBER
WM. R. SCI-IIRIXIER
P. V. R. ADAMS
IESSIE E. CORBETT
HARRY S. DUKES
DELIVIAR I. EDMONDSON
ANNA S. ELAM
MARY C. GOLDSMITI1
DANA I. GROVER
IENNIE Y. FREEMAN, Head
ELLA M. HARDY
MABEL I. IRWIN
KATHRINE M. LLOYD
NELL K. MARTIN
MARY Rico A
MORGAN N. SMITH, H
I. PAUL BROWVN
CLARENCE E. ROMER
CLARA BREES I. ARNDT TANDE
FRANc1s D. GOSSERAND GLADYS TILLEY
INEZ LEDYARD ELSIE Wlx
N .gp I
Z. MARGARET ZIEGLER, Head
HARRX' W. ANDEIQSON
FLORENCE E. PARKER
MABEL O. LAINIBERT
F AY N. MCENDREE
DOROTHY Gu.soN, H ezzd
HAZEL A. ROLFE
HELEN INEZ TROUP
' MARIORIE TUFT
I-I. H. WIEBE
C IEANETTE ABEL
IISTHER CR XNDALL
MARION E GREY
DORIS C SPENCER
E. MAUD SOPER H end
FRANCES AHL IESSIE HILL
ALICE C. CRAWFORD IO!-IN E. KIENLE
BESSIE FIELD GLADYS LEONARD
IOIIN G. GAINES KENNETH MONTGONIERY
WALLACE E. RANKIN
MARY BETI-I IXBBOTT, I lend ' ' ' '
w .qp r
FLORENCE KNIGHT, Head
ROY C. IELLISON, H md
NIYRTLE O. BURBANK
HELEN L. CHENEY
CLINTON S. CROW
RUSSELL T. CRIPE
IOHN G. GAINES
GEORGE S. SPERRY
BASIL L. STANLEY
EARL T. BROWN, Head
IENNIE CLAUSON WILLIAM A. NORD
ELEANOR GREEN IOI-IN B. PRICE
FRANK M. GULICK FREELAND TELIPLETON
MARPLE LAIRD CLAYTON B. WESTOVER
ELLEN I. HANSON, Helm'
DOROTHY H. ASHWORTI-I
H. I. HIXIRGROVE
MIRIAM R. TILTON
DOROTHY BIGGS KATHERINE MCINTOSH
MRS. THERESA CALIERON ELSA PERssoN
ETHEL CARRINGTON MILDRED SAWYER
MRS. FRANCES KNIGHT MR. FRED SIHLER
DOROTHY MCCABE ETHEL WEST
IRVING H. OLIVER, BIfl5l'11f.f.S' M amzger'
PRESTON A. FULLEN, Attendance Oficer
ADMI N ISTIQATIIDN
CABI N E T-F IRST SEMESTER
One of the major problems that confronted the hrst semester cabinet was that of
drawing up a budget. Inasmuch as the finances were divided between the two schools,
this was quite a task.
Among important issues discussed was the name of the school. It was voted that
the Broadway plant be known as Glendale High School. The question arose regarding
insurance on student body funds in the student bank. Consequently, the first semester
cabinet paid for part, and the second semester the other. Life passes were given to those
athletes who had the required standing, This permits them to attend any game held at
the school as long as they so desire. At the close of the semester, a banquet was held
for the outgoing and newly-elected officers.
The cabinet, under the leadership of Iohn Pagliuso, was especially successful in that
it accomplished many important things.
IOI-IN PAGLIUSO -
VIRGINIA ADAMS -
BELLE GREY -
DICK NIMMONS -
MARY IANE MORGAN
BEN RANDLE -
KATHLEEN GREY -
SELBY IO!-INS -
BOB BERG - -
IOHN ADAMS ' -
ToM PERRY -
- - - - 'President
- Secretary of State
- Secretary of Finance
Secretizry of Assemblies
- Secretary of Publicity
- Secretary of Debating
Secretary of Girl:
- - Secftctzzry of Boys
- Secretary of Girls' Athletics
- Secretary of Boys' Athletic:
- Chairman Student Council
- Senior Representative
- - funiorRepresentati1fe
- Sophomore Representative
- Freshman Representatizfe
- Chairman Board of Control
X g l
CABI N E T--SECON D SEMESTER
Something very unusual in the way of creating a committee to supervise the problem
of grounds was one of the Hrst things the second semester cabinet had to contend with.
In order to make this body oflicial, it was necessary to amend the Constitution.
Elaborate plans were made for the annual Carnival Day. Committees were appointed
and an unusual as Well as cliHerent theme was Worked out. With the help of Mr. Brown,
a system of exiting from the auditorium was effected. A movement for cleaning up the
grounds was also instituted. The cabinet took up the matter of school dances that had
long been hanging Hre. Another important problem was that of locating several blankets
that were missing from the gym.
ANNE DUNKEL -
GLADYS NAIAR -
LORETTA BAUER -
DICK NIMMONS -
DON FAREED -
BEN BARNETT -
IEFF NIBLEY -
SIDNEY BRIGGS -
- Secretary of State
- Secretary of Finance
Secretary of ,-Lfsemblies
- Secretary of Publicity
- Secretzzry of Debating
Secretary of Girls
- Secretary of Boys
Secretary of Girls' Athletics
Secretary of Boys' Athlezzks
CllLZ1.1'7726l71 Student Council
Clzairnmn Board of Control
91 .3 535
The goal towards which this organization strives is chiefly to further interest in social
and philanthropic work and to encourage and stimulate in the girls feelings of friendship
and helpful interest in one another.
Throughout the past year it has been the earnest desire of the Executive Board to
carry out this purpose to its furthest extent. In doing so, many new ideas were instituted.
A party, known as a "Get Together," was established as a new tradition. This helps all
the new girls in school to become better acquainted.
One of the most outstanding pieces of work done by the League was the staging of
a Christmas party at the Boyd Street .school in Los Angeles. Not only were they able to
contribute there, but also found a place for the numerous contributions of food in several
poor families. It is very gratifying to note that the League assisted the charitable organi-
zations in Glendale at this time.
Among the events of the year was the Football Banquet held in honor of the fellows
of all three squads, and the annual Stunt party. Doughnuts sales were held very often
in order to swell the treasury. May Day was observed by giving each of the faculty
members a small boutonniere. Numerous assemblies featuring popular entertainment
and prominent speakers were also arranged. Several outings for the Executive Board in
the Way of beach parties was enjoyed by those members.
Glendale was quite fortunate in sending two delegates to the Federation convention
held in Phoenix, Arizona. Mrs. E. H4 F. Moyse and Mary Iane Morgan represented
MEMBERS OF THE GIRLS' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD
MARY IANE MORGAN -
IVIURIEL CURTIS -
IRAN TRUDEAU -
DOROTHY MITCPIELL -
DOROTHY GARDNER -
BETTY KLITTEN -
GLADWYD LEWIS -
DORIS GRANICHER - -
IIUNAIA SIXIITI-I - - - -
HELEN HITCHCOCK -
CATHRINE HENRY -
MARY POTTER -
BILLIE ADAMS - - -
LOUISE GLENN - - -
- President -
- Vice-President -
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
- - Uniform -
- Welfare Chairman -
- Finance Chairman -
- Social Chairman -
- Publicity Chairman -
- - BETTY KLITTEN
- IEAN MCALLISTER
- - RUTH ANSPACI1
ANNA LOUISE MUHLEMAN
- - MARY PHILLIPS
- CATHERINE PIENRY
- HELEN GREENLAW
- MARIE MOOG
- MARY WELCH
- RUTH OLSON
- DOROTHY DAVIS
- SALLY GRAY
- EMIVIA TORREY
fFL?1 'l . l
I Q x
'YF - v-
GIRLS' SERVICE CL UB
One of the outstanding things accomplished by the Service Club was the maintaining
of order in Girls, League assemblies. They also assisted in keeping the grounds clean.
At Christmas time, a party was held in conjunction with the Boys' Service Club. The
two clubs had as their guest at that time Mr. I. W. Norviel, who took charge of the
entertainment. An ice-skating party was also held for those members desiring to go.
A joint beach party was planned by representatives from the two clubs. ln addition
to this, a plan was worked out whereby new girls entering the school could become
more easily acquainted. The oliicers are as follows:
First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester
DoRo'rHY GARDNER - - President - - Donorny BLANxxzNsH1P
MARY PHILLIPS - Vice-President - - IANET MABRY
JANET MABRY ------ Secretary - - - - - BETTY SHERMAN
Dorothy Gardner -
Harriet Stryker -
CLASS OF THIRTY
MARY JANE MORGAN, Honorary Member and President of Girls' League, Old Member
Points for Semester-Spring 1929
Kathleen Grey -
1 - - - 60
Margaret Colquhoun - - 36 Helen Greenlaw - - 4 - 55
fOld Memberj Doris Granicher - - 44
Elizabeth Talbot-Martin -f--- 31 Doris Sonderup - - 42
fOld Memberj Geraldine Mars - 36
CLASS OF THIRTY-ONE
Marjorie Sudlow - - - 50 Mary Phillips ---- - 31
Marian Robbins - - - 39 COld Memberj
Virginia Welch - - - 37 Helen Hitchcock ---- - 74
COld Memherj Ianet Mabry ----- - 69
Eleanor Russel - - - - 32 COld Memberj
COld Mcmberb Gretchen Morton ---- - 53
Dorothy Mitchell ----f--
CLASS OF THIRTY-TWO
Margaret I-Ielfritch Betty Sherman Frances Baird Martha Gray Adele Rice
FIVE HONORY SENIORS
Virginia Adams Kathleen Custer Miriam Brown Iosephine Rains Leone Rockhold
SECOND SEMESTER .
Kathleen Grey Peggy Huse Vera Parker Martha Gray
Helen Hitchcock Margaret Helfrich Grace Root
Mary lane Morgan
Mary Lctia Foulkes
Margaret M. Calquhoun
BEN RANDI E
Vzce P1 esfdent
Sea eta: y T1 ensure:
Ofdcf Chau man
Welfme Chau man
SPENCER ST CLAIII
Durmg the Hrst semester the Boys League was Instrumental In brlngmg together
representauves from all the schools In the Coast League to dIscuss theIr vanous problems
On that day the League played host
assembly and luncheon The annual
the year Entertamment IH the way
jugglmg provxded dIvertIsement The
to these members by entertamlng them wIth an
event the Stag party was the b1ggCSt success of
ot boxmg and wrestlIng matches tumblIng and
Inter class basketball games were also played
At the last meetmg of the year plans were made for a rootmg sectlon composed of
boys only to help sur up sp1rIt at the football games The creauon of the Injured
Athletes fund helped greatly to assIst those boys that sulfered IHIUFICS durxng football
sr f E
1 I I ...,.. If ..... -
O3 . .
CLIFTON HANNING ---- Assembly C hairmrm ----- HUGH SNIITH
BOYS' SERWIQJEA' CLUB
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
SHELBY IOH NS
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
DAVID BANTA '
H 011 omry M embers:
First S emester
DICK SLOAN - -
MURILL CURTIS -
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
- President . -
- S ecretary -
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
- D,oN F AIIEED
- BILLY GLENN
- SANDERS RUSSELL
PINS AWARDED GRADUATING SENIORS, IANUARY, 1930
Muhlernan, Anna Louise
C Izlifornizz Sch olarship Federation Pin
St. Clair, Spencer
L- ' Q,
M5 2 5
fav' X 1'
Orear, Margaret Louise
Wi ppert, John
Morgan, Mary Jane
Orear, Margaret Louise
Muhleman, Anna Louise
St. Clair, Spencer
fm?" mf- -
One of the outstanding problems of the first semester Student Council was that of
the failure of many students to sign the tally slips. Although these cases were numerous,
very few of them were serious. During the second semester, the trouble seemed to lie
in students going off grounds without -a permit. With the creation of the Board of
Control, a great deal of this was eliminated.
I Those serving as members for the first semester are as follows: Bob Berg, chairman,
Bill Donnally, Muriel Berg, Don Beach, and Margery Clary. The second semester Mar-
gery Clary served as chairman. Assisting her were Dick Sloan, Belle Gray, Spencer
St. Clair, and Rowland I-Iolland. Freeland Templeton acted as adviser.
r Q X
"If it's to be had in Glendale, the bookstore will have itf' This is the slogan which
so aptly describes'the necessity of this convenience. All school supplies and novelties
can be purchased there. Throughout the year various sales are held, and new features
are kept in stock. Among other things, the student body has a one-day service on Elms.
Pennants, sweat-shirts, collegiate notebooks, and fountain pens are always on hand. Ed
Madrid served as manager and Leonard Davis as his assistant. Mr. Steele acted as adviser.
The financial institutions of the United States cannot rival the tremendous amount
of work that the members of the bank accomplish. All the money from the student body
and clubs is handled by a score of competent workers. Belle Gray was secretary of Finance
during the First semester. This past semester it was managed by Gladys Najar. Assisting
her are: Dorothy Iodon, Ieljferson Searles, Lucile Baldwin, Charles Lund, Irma LeFevre,
Edna Wagner, Louise Odisio, Ralph Camargo, Howard Neville, Connor Cole, Maxine
Collier, Dorothy Collum, Martha Gray, Eleanor Anderson, Marian Lawrence, LaVurn
Ordean, Alfred Anderson. Miss Elizabeth Burcham acted as adviser for both semesters.
USHERS I W
ELSIE MAI' ORAIESI-IER
MISS MAIIEL I. IRWIN, Cbuirmmz -
MR. WM. R. SCHIRMER, Door-kecpcrs '
MISS MAISISL U. TEED, Ticks!-fnkcrs , A
MR. Rox' V. IELLISON, Projccliorzisrx f V'
V A X I- I
ALIIRED ANDERSON EUGENE CHASE FRANK Hoowzs SAM ROBINSON
HUGI'I ARNOLD F RED CHASE I-IIIGQ OLsoN ARTHUR SCI-IAEFER
ROGER AVER RALPH DAVIDSON LAURI RANTI LYNN STONER
fDRVILLE BREISENIQR EDXVIN Domus
STA G E CREW
MARGAI!E'I' BARUCH ENIII PI'I'T
Fin-r Sc'1I1c.rfz'r S CCOIYIZ1 Scnlcslcr
BGB W1il'f'I'EN - Afhzmvgcr - - HUGH SBIITII
I-IUGII SAIITH E1l'L'fl'iC'illlI - - Ior-IN I' ORD
IARIES RANRIN - - - Fly-Mun - - IAIKIES RAXKIN
ALBERT Ro'I"I'RIANN, H owe Allllllllgfl'
Firft Sem after'
MISS MABEL IRWIN MR. WM. SCI-IIRIKIER
ABE MITTRY ED MITTRI'
YF , H
A T '
if S i?
CAF ETERI A STAFF
Manage1', September till February-BEN RANDALL
Present Mamzger-ORVILLE BRIQESNICK
I zu g
HALL AND GROUND DUTY
GROUND DUTY HALL DUTY
Edward Tau ber
First S emcster
Mary lane Nickel
Carol Mae Evans
Spencer St. Clair
Mary Letia Foulks
Al i'- .
FG I A i
HALL AND GROUND DUTY
HALL DUTY GROUND DUTY
Paul St. Clair
Carol Mae Evans
Margaret Louise O'Rear
Georgia Mae Lucas
Georgia May Lucas
Marie La Chasse
Second Semester Second Semester
Margaret Louise O'Rear
Alfred Anderson -
BOARD OF CONTROL
Sidney Briggs, Chairman
Mary lane Morgan
Frank M. Gulick, Adviser
EXPLOSION STAFF i
The very select group pictured above could easily be mistaken for census enumerators
or a delegation from the "Busy Bee" club, whose headquarters are in Sioux Corners,
Iowa. However, it happens to be the very dynamic and intellectual EXPLOSION STAFF
for the first semester. The plump little boy at the left as a child won honor and fame by
showing just what Imperial Granum can do for the anemic. Recently Nat Berry was
laid low by the mumps and housemaid's knee, and now is just the shadow of his former
self-a mere shell. Eleanor Carlton, who, by her wiles can assign a dozen stories to a
reporter, and make him like it, has announced her intention of becoming a second
Beatrice Fairfax. These boys just will tell all. Whether "One-Eyed" Connelly can
claim Rose as a relation is a debatable question. As Business Manager, nobody did any
gate-crashing with her. Little Millie Nooe, from the "Show Me" state, is the one
reason why the Saint Louey blues was composed. Although in no way associated with
the Ice-bergs, Muriel Berg made it hot for others in her scandal column. The White-
headed Ed., Sid Briggs, played the leading role in the drama, "Two Crooks and a Lady."
Mr. Briggs thought one crook wasnit enough, so he was both. The chorus in the front
row demonstrates a bit of leg-crossing routine as a proof of the versatility of the staff.
The editorials of Marguerite Beatty helped the school to stay on the straight and narrow.
Tall tapers and a centerpiece of yellow roses, together with a mauve motif, carried out
the delightful luncheon, etc.-Orveita Markely, Society. The copy shears balanced on one
billiard ball knee is the symbol that D. I. Edmondson uses to show that he has graduated
from Kickapoo Ioeis Medicine Show, that toured the vast regions of the west demon-
strating a hair restorer. Helen Wilkins possess a smile so sweet, local merchants in honey
are planning to pasture their bees in it. Whether the lowered gaze of Rosemary Gilhuly
is one of modesty, or fear of the photographers birdie, is one of the secrets that will
forever be kept hidden in the heart of that red-headed siren. The gal playing right
end is Mary lane Morgan. She hopes to join the members of the fourth estate, but right
now her only talent seems to be breaking milk bottles. One member of the staff, Bill
Sommerville, was tuning up his bassoon in the arcade when this picture was taken.
Nevertheless his watch-word is "Beware the Demon, Rumf'
I sz 1
N qp I
This is the Explosion Staff for the second semester. Take a good look at this group,
for the next time it may be seen behind bars. Left to right, those standing are Lucile
Heninger, who has patented her demurenessg George Calacob, faithful father to Orpheliag
E. A. Madrid, Whose real name, Edmundo, he keeps secret, Ieff Auer, editor and
purveyor of 1916 wisecracksg Arthur Schaefer, whose curly hair makes females ga-gag
Oliver Barstow, office boy and man of all work, Leonard Davis, business manager who
never absconded with the Explosion's plentiful funds, and Ruth Runyon, who spread
gossip so she could write about it. A
Left to right, the lazy ones on the chairs are Marguerite Beatty, almost a permanent
Hxtureg Carol Smith, with her pruned smile, Margaret Colquhoun, who kept the editorials
flying, D. Edmondson, faculty reviser with the moustache, visible on clearer days,
Helen Hitchcock, prominent member of every hiking club, and Ruth Olson, the staff,s
bubble of good humor and giggles.
The staff looks all right in this picture, but then of course everyone has to look all
right in one picture, at least. Individually the staff resembles Marie Dressler in her
wildest moments or Laurel in his sobbiest scenes. The group has never frightened any-
one, but that is because nobody has ever seen them close enough. It was planned at one
time to put this unique photograph into a jokebook but it was too hard to believe'that
such people actually existed. However, the staff is not as bad as someg this group at
least tried to look intelligent. In this instance, auld aquaintance should be forgot, and
mighty fast, too.
No: nmn Al!!l0lJOIZ
E11 Ilbffh Talbot Mullin
The Stylus stall wIshes to acknowledge art contrxbutxons
from the followlng Medczllzon ROBERTA FISCHER, Dedzca
tion Deslgrz ELSIE MAE ORMISCI-IER Dedzcatzon Lettelmg
FRANCIS BAIRD, Fzgule Deszgn IESSLYN GILL Figure Deszgn
BERYL QAMPBELL, Flouzl Deszgn, FRANCES WEISENHEIMER
Classes LoU1sE ODISIO, Events, osEPH KNEISLE, Clubs,
ELIZABETH TALBOT MARTIN Spozts RICHARD NIBLEY 0 es,
JOHN PEACOCK, Faculty IEANNE BLODGETT Student, PORTIA
LITTLE, Publzcatzons, IOHN FORD, Dzamatzcs IEFFERSON
SEAIILES, Musze RUTH BEARD, Foaemzfs WILLIARD HUB
BARD Soczal Events DOROTHY AIICHER, Gul: Spolts LoYs
SAFIER, and to I-IOMER HARRISON, ROBERT WHITTEN, KENT
SMALE, IACK MANTLE, and GEORGE CA IACOB, for thelr appre
elated asslstance In the compxhng ot thlS years book
Acknowledgments are due the Glendale Photo Engravlng
Co for thelr cooperatlon In engravmfr work
., V. 4 .- NnQ1ul
A . . '- l ' f '55
l I N Floral Design, MARIORIE REED? School, BETTY PHILLIPSQ "
I , . I .
I - 9 ', all
. . . . . D ,-
C url to n I ord an . M orga I1
finer Allree Briggs
ELIZABETH TALBOT MARTIN
MARY IANE MORGAN
MARY JANE NICKEL
nducv tzsmg Manage:
E vents Edirol
Spa: is Fdztoz
Gu ls Spa: ts Fdztol
4:s1smnz A1 t Edztoz
Geo: gf Srombs
G1 ey Colqnhozm Nickel N ooe
C askey Porte: Taggm z
,asf ...,.,.,f I .1
AL UMN I ASSOCIATION
Many Glendale High School alumni distinguished themselves during the last year
who have done particularly significant things
In the field of diplomacy Iohn Philip Wernette 19 was appointed one of three dele
gates to the Republic of Colombia to revise the system of taxation of the country's capital
While there he was responsible for much constructive legislation being introduced into the
In athletics three feats stand out preeminently: Frank Wykoff 27 who has been
running the 100 yards under 10 seconds since his high school days, and who once did the
phenomenal feat of equaling the world's record three times in one afternoon, finally
established a new world's record of 9 2f5ths seconds. Howard Ehmke, who used to pitch
ball for Glendale nbefo' de wah," and is now with the Philadelphia Athletics, sent base-
ball fans into a frenzy when he fanned thirteen batters to win the first game of the
world's series, and set a new record for number of batters fanned. "Lefty" Herman, 121
later "Big Dick" Herman, and now "Babe" Herman, batted the second highest average
of any batter in the National League last year, and has started this year off with Brooklyn
again by knocking home runs right and left, and hits that scored six and seven runs in a
In dramatics Esther Ralston 21 continues to be one of the most popular and most
talented stars in Hollywood, while Doris Packer, '22, after playing in the East for three
years, opened in the lead of a new play at the Hollywood Music Box on May 20th.
David Rollins is still under contract to Fox Films.
PAUL R. Hurcunsrsoxt 22
President Glendale High School Alumni Association 30.
ALUMNI OFFICERS FOR 1930-31
Space does not permit for more than a comment upon the work of a few of the alumni I in
. ,A . . , , , A . U x 6
5 , 7
Bon MCCOURT, In., '22 - - - - - - - Pfffidffif
RUSSELL C. TUMMELL, '19 - - Vzcc-Preszdcnt
PAUL H. FRUHLING, ,ZZ - T"6'l1fW'f"
Straus Pienarlo Trudeau Berg
WINTER CLASS OF 1 93 0
BILL S'rRAUs - - - - President
JESSE PIENADO' - Vice-President
IEAN TRUDEAU - - --------- Secretary
BOB Blanc ------------- Treasurer
Miss SOPER, H end 5 Miss Rico, MRS. LAMBERT, Mn. LAIRD, Miss HILL Advisers
Soper Laird Hill
llknaorr, VVILBUR F.
Variety Show C333 Orches-
tra C13, C33. C433 Band
C233 Track C13, C23.
ADAMS, VIRGINIA MIr.oRIzD
XVoodbury's Business Col-
lege3 Secretary of State
C433 G. A. A. Cl3, C23,
C33, C433 Commerce Club
C33. C433 Girls' Service
Club C433 Spanish Club
C23, C333 Girls' Glee Club
C433 Volleyball C33. C433
Sneedball C23, C333 Hockey
E233 Baseball C233 C33,
ALLENDER, ROBERTA MAE
U. S. C.3 Hall Duty C133
C6233 A. A. C333 Physiology
AVEY, CLARENCE "Aveyl'
U. C. L. A.3 junior Prom
Floor Committee C333
junior Sweater Committee
C333 Oratorical Committee
C433 -Senior Dress Commit-
tee C433 Stag Party Enter-
tainment Committee C432
Honor Society C13, C233
Science Club 3 4 ' B
' C 3. C 3,
Football C33, C43.
EEDLE, W. G.
Laddonia, Miss0uri3 Colo-
rado School of Minesg
ERC, ROBERT B. "Bob"
Newtown High, N. Y.3 U.
C. L. A.: Cabinet C433
Chairman Student Council
C433 Senior Treasurer C433
Stylus Staff C333 Editor
C432 Explosion Editor C432
Roll Room Representative
C23, C333 Three One Acts
C433 Dance Committee C333
Honor Society C13, C23,
C33, C433 Vice-President
Boys' Service Club C433
Forum C433 Comites C233
Science C33, C432 Swim-
ming C33, C433 Variety
ROWN, MIRIAM KATHRYN
U. S. C.3 Class Secretary
C333 Stunt l'f'1'iy C135 Three
One Acts C43: Dance Com-
mittee C33: Honor Society
C13. C23, C331 Girls' Serv-
ice Club C33. C43: Spanish
Club C23, C332 Parnassian
C433 Science C33. C43.
ACTON IVIARIE H.'XLLIE
Business Collcgeg Hall Duty
Cslendale junior College
A C43 ar
Science Club C43
BIISSELL, ROSWELL C
Class C233 Cabinet Score
tary of Debate C43' Bel
mont League Debate C43
Member lnterclass Cham
pionship Debating Team
C23 3Sport Editorlixplosion
C333 Stylus Advertisin
Statf C23, C333 Honor S0
eiety C333 National Athletic
Scliolarsliip Society C43
Boys' " I ' Club
Forum Club C13, C23, C33
C433 Baseball C13- Track
C233 Basketball C23- Foot
BERG MURIEL FRANCES
Business COllCgCQ Student
Council C433 Girls' League
Ci. . A. C333 3 P
nassian C433 President of '
H U A
U. S. C.3 -' of
If -, I,
Cl3 Oratorical Gift C43,
Stylus Staff C433 Explosion
Staff C49 3 Song Leader
C233 G. A. A. Cl3, C23-
C3, C433 Girls' l-liking
Club C23, C331 Girls' "Cv"
C33, C433 Volleyball C13,
C23, C33. C431 Sneedball
Basketball Cl3, C23.
3 Hockey C23, Baseball
, C23, C333 Honor So-
BRISTOL, ESTHER FRANCES
Art School: Class Commit-
tee C433 G. A. A. C432
French C33, C433 Somoac
C23, C333 President C433
Variety Show C43.
Belmont: I. C. and Red-
lancls3 I-lall Duty C33, C431
Uniform Board C13, C435
Girls' Hiking Club C435
Secretary Parnassian C431
WVorld Friendship C43.
BUTLER, MARY EILEEN
Glennlalel C Ilall Duty
C45 Comites '7
Seci etary Cxrls Hiking
Clun C45 Science C45
V0 evball C15 C75 C
C ARMACK, EDITH "EdIe
Audmgium Helpex C35
GIrls Hiking Club C95
CHASE EVELYN RUTH
Nudiiorium Helper C35
Operetta C45 G A A
'7 I sic 9
Clxls Hilcrng' Club C95
Cnls Glee C35 C45
COKE ADALINE E Ad
Hal Duty C15 G A A
C45 Basketball C45 Base
CRoss, HELEN IRENE "Hue
enclale I C C I
Commlttee C45 Roll Room
Representative C15 C X
'7 C3 CII s
1 Ing Club C15 7
G I I l Sunnmm
C35 Baslxetlvlll C35
Oxcgon State College Roll
Room RClJlCSCIlt1llV0 C15
Operetta C35 C45 C11-In
man Publlcitv Commute
C35 Song Leader C-15
Gills Service Club C45
Nlusic Club C25 C35 C45
C rls Glue Club C95 115
C45 X72lllEl'K Shou C35 C45
CUSTER, KATHI EEN E
DEBEY, MARION LUCILE
Glendale l C Hall Duty
C45 Vice President Pai
Ivissxan C 5 Volleybal
uUUR'VIAN, NELLIE DORIS
Vlfooclbuxys Business Col-
lege Honor Society C15,
C95 C35 C455 G. A. A.
C35, C452 Com-
I Ice C15 C25, 135. C45:
Sp'InIslI Club C35. C45:
Physiology C45 3 Girls'
Swimming C35, C45.
CARR CHARLES ASHLEY
Commerce C25, C353 Span-
C"5 C359 Boys' "G"
C45 Blseball C25, C35.
CLEVS EIT MIRIAM INA
Clucu High Schoolg Glen-
rl1le junior Collegcg Hall
Dutv C155 Cafeteria C155
Cxrls Swimming C35 5
lCIIl'l1S Club C35.
St VIncent's Hospitalg
Class Connnittee C25 9
Culs League 'VVelfare
Committee C15 5 G. A. A.
C95 C35, C455 French
C45 lxeasurer Parnassian
C45 World Friendship C45,
CURTIS, TRUMAN, JR.
L C L. A.3 Chairman of
Bois Dress and Banquet
Committee C453 Variety
Show C25, C35. C453 French
Play C359 Three One Acts
C45 Debate Cl: Oratorical
Speakex C355 Music C459
Forum C35, C457 French
C35 C453 Boys' Glee C45.
DAVIS VIRGIL WAYNE
Burbank I. C.: Hall Duty
C45 Honor Society C45:
Science Club C35, C45.
EDGAR, LLOYD GILLIAM
Fremont: Commerce Club
FN ' ,
A l H ll!!
QQ' C35giG. A. lm, C251 ff 'Y
C353 5 . J . C752 413: 423,
I 5 ' I 1 1 ne, ' '
'Q ll , , - , 35. . -'
V 4. 4 ' :I
84? i ' ' ' A rx A
' mg' . UA, A. C25. C352
H X i L ' C553 ish . .. gk
wg, g j ' 4-5. 'mg ,
i I COLTON,EDlTH LORENE
A 'xc I: ' 5
l Q . . . Iii' '
. ' . ' ' ' cu. R.
' H 1 H
GI - . .: 'la ss "
A. 615, 1-5. 52 E'-il '
H'k' . QLD, ,
C353 ' ' S' - " ' S '
'. . " Z l 9 H
.i .' - , . ,
C25, 4 A. msn -
.. i' 11 gi 00.
EVANS, FOSTER XVILLIAM
Uniyersity of Hawaii 3
Auditorium Helper C21,
C315 Roll Room Repre-
sentative C411 Football
C31, C41: Track C313 En-
gineers Club C41.
GILLAN, ADELAIDE "Ad"
Pomona 3 Senior Dress
Committee C41 3 Variety
Show C31, C419 Three One
Acts C41 3 Honor Society
C113 G. A. A. C31, C411
Un i fo rm Representative
C41 3 Spanish Club C313
Parnassian C 1 u b C415
Somoac Club C31, C41 :
Tennis C41 3 Hockey C31.
GODEREY, Donornx' JAYME
Business Collegeg Cafeteria
C11: G. A. A. C21, C1113
U u i i o rm Representative
C413 Spanish C11, C21,
C31, C413 1":n'nassian C313
Spcedball C213 Engineers
Osteopathic Collcgeg Girls'
League Officer C11, C413
Variety Show C31, C415
Fire Prince Operetta C413
Honor Society C11, i-,.
C31, C413 G. A, A. C31,
C413 Girls' Service Club
C413 Music Club C31. C412
Cornites C413 Somoac C413
Girls' Glee C21, C31, C415
Belle of llagclml C41.
GEORGE A. "Lindy"
Glendale T. C.: Orchestra
C11, C21. 'C31-
HANNING, CLIFTON S.
U. S. C.: Boys' League
Officer C413 Class Yell
Leader C11, C21, C31, C413
Operetta C31. C413 Dance
Committee C11 3 Enter-
tainment Cliairman of
Boys' League C413 Song
Leacler C11. C21, C31. C413
Honor Society C21 Music
Club C21. C313 Boys' Glee
C31. C41: Football C113
Comptometer Business o
lege Cafetelm C41 Roll
Room Representative C31
Commerce Club C41
Business College Head
91 C71 C41
Tumor Dance C31 Senior
Ilonor Socletv C91 C
1 7 i
C41 Girls Seiuce Club
C41 Vollevball C11
C31 Speetlball C41
GILL W Emu "Em
Pomona. College R ol l
Room Representative C11
Variety Show C21 C
Honor Sccietv C11 C
C91 Comites C31 Span
ih Club C31 lainassmn
C31 'lennis C71 Hockey
GOETTKER, LAURA Lucn LF
I usmess College Cafeteria
X Orchestra C31 Com
merce C31 Cn s
Swimming C31 Variety
GKIBBON, DANIEI Joscpn
Glendale I C Class OF5
ecr C11 Hall Dutx C21
Bo s G C41 Foot all
F ' 4 I I
. H . Ci- -l-
3 . ' 1 '. 3 1. r C t
Uni f 1, csj, Q 5 Re-
1Lv . ,
' , ' ' om
' , - , 41: ,
G. li. AHC11. 5-3, cry, 1
V . , cza,
u ' f ni
,jihrce One Acts C4253 h
' cspg G. A. A. ml C433
mf ' ' C '
2 ' . .S
C11, C2b. C31. C41:. G. A.
A Q , C41 1' .Q-if
fl H I l
' y 1 H: vi : fy b :
can 443 1 11 can
, A 1 "r21c' 5
HARRIS, ROBERI Lum IS
U C L A Secretxlv of
Publ1cItyC45 QCHIOI B111
quet Conxnnltee C45 Ad
xertxsmg Stwff Qtxlus C95
C5 Busxncss NI'111'1g,L1
Stvlus C45 Tiuslness 51115
'ISIC1 Tlnee One Acts C45
BUSINESS Managm lxplo
sxou 35 Debate C
Press Club C35 Toxnm
C45 Football C95 qennm
Dance Coxmmttcc C45
Publumty Staff C45
HIQRTEI., JOHN "No 1
Fremont lI1gzh UUlXClSlt5
of Berhn H'1ll 'Dutv C95
C45 Cll3.ll'1Tl'll'l QCIIIOI Pan
quet Commlttec C45 A
sxstant Manager Vaxsxty
Football C 5 MTUHIICT
Class A Tootball C5
Bo s G ClulIC-15
HOPRINS, HEI FN
CATHERINE ' Hoppw
Tremont Hlgll Oakland
Glendale TunI01 College
Apolhacl Co1n1111ttLe C35
Dram'ltIcs C45 Speeclh Ill
C35 C45 B'Iskelb'Ill C45
Hockey C35 C45 B'IselVIl1
ITO, TAMOTSU ToIvI
Hollywood Illflll qchool
Cal1forn1'1 Instntute f
fecmologx N' 'X S S
C45 Scxence Club C45
Bo s Clcc Club C45 C
lrack C35 C45
C L A Bows erv
ICC Cluh C45 Cabmct C45
ms C C lb 3
askctball C C15
Swllllllllllq Club X C45
Koa AYASHI, FRED TA Kuo
qa11taBarb'1r'1 Iluzh School
U C 'It Bulxeley
HERTEL ROBERT HOWARD
Fremont Hxgh Yotre
Dame CIOlll'lLl Dutv C15
7 'I LCCH1 '7
C45 qemox Dance
Comnuttee C45 Oxchcstrw
5SSlit'll'll 1 ootb'1ll
Nlanagcx Cass A 5
Class X R'IsketlJ'1ll Mana
HLRTEL, VVILIIIWI ' No 2
Fremont H 1 if 11 Notre
Dame H Ill Duty C15 C25
'I eterla C 5 C95
C45 Semor Dance Com
nnttee C45 Boss
I C"5 C35 C45
sItv Fcothlll Mmager C25
C4 C1159 C Football
Ocala I' 1 0 r 1 cl u Hugh
School Honor Socmty
a Ion P111 Alt LdItor
Con1n1e1ce Club Annual
C35 Secletarg of Com
IHEICB Club C45 bounce
HOWEI L, CARRIE SUI:
'3 -I k e I II1ll AlalI'Im'I
Busmess College qecrc
axy of State C45
7 C Um mm
Rep1es1'11t'ItIw.e C45 Com
merce Club C35 lxnsnlent
C45 'hI1ll0l'II'lCClTlCl'lt Com
J AVIGOCHIAN NICHOL AS
S C Il'Ill l'5u v
C35 Roll Room Rcpxes 11t
atwe C95 Tahlewu Com
nnttee C45 gD'lIlI9l'l Lluh
C3 SCICIILC' lub
C45 SEClct'IIy C45
KBEI EY LOIS IONE
P o s t Gradu IIC Tl.ll'll0l
Dance Decoxatnon Commut
le C35 Sen1o1 B'111quet
Decorauon Comrmttce C45
Honor SOCICIY 'P
Somoac Cluh C"5
C4 I'rcs1dent C45 X 'lll
ety Show C45
A KI bl! l
.f ' . If sy'
W' , ' ' , f - - I . ' . ,
3 z .1 L 'Ll l 13- lc lv ' 1lJ'. 1 5'
A C 5 ..' 4.5451 C455 I '. . l' T .K
. , , : 1 '. I' -, 'l . C2 g
5 ' ' s 1 .- 3 K .- . I -
sl. A H . I A 1 ,,
8? C352 .' 5 '15, 1551 Cff '51, '- .' mf
1. . ' 2 ll 3'.5' " l 1 ' Hof?
' 3 I 1 Cllb .. . . C Var-
y - C. -.
Q, ,, '
HINI2, CHARLES CP, C25,-C35, C45: Ifccqler-
' 1- I U 11 I ,xv A
1 ' . 'Y A 1 . I- ' 1' . . .5
K.. N I-Z' A. 1-3, ,mg 'fe
Q , 3 1, - I ' ' I . uf x- , '
' can. ' ' ' C' C - 5 ' , - '
A 11 IJ ' A H . ul A
, , " , - 01 U. . .g -. I, C25.
' l 3: Il. .. . . -' H : I '-S Z
,. YV' ' ? 59 ' 'C' rsh.
U .... 5 zz' S -
gf' " 1-I-13,2 I
HAH 535, UAA 547:
. -x ..f,, .
, I , ULD!! .
LF ,, ' 3 n, ' l .A K "
'- A 'jf E l Q ' C6572
LEACH JANE California Institute of
. , .
KEOGI-I, JAMES DAVID
Glendale Junior College
N. A. S. S. C435 Com
merce C435 Boys' "G" C43
Football C33, C435 Basket:
ball C23, C33, C435 Track
C33, C435 Swimming C33.
KOCHER, VERA M.
Glendale junior Collegeg
Roll Room Representative
C13, C235 G. A. A. C135
Uniform Roarrl C235 Com-
merce Club C335 Physiol-
ogy Club C435 Volleyhall
C135 Baseball Cl3.
Long .Beach l'oly5 Long
Beach J. C.5 Banquet Cum-
mittee C435 Uniform Rep-
LEWIS, GLADDWYD OSBURNE
Belmont High5 StanfOrtl5
Philanthropic Ch a i r m a n
C435 Class Clratical Speak-
er C435 I-lonor Society
C13, C23, C33, C434 13-
A. C13, C23 5 Uniform
Representative C435 Co-
mites C23, C33, C435
Forum C435 Science C431
Volleyball C235 Sneeclhall
C235 Decoration Commit-
tee Honor Society C43.
MACY. MARTHA ELLEN
North D e n v e r High '
Senior Announcement C43
MARTINEZ, EL VERA
Belmont I-I i gf lt School:
Business College 5 Hall
Duty C135 G. A. A. C431
Commerce C43 5 Spanish
C23. C335 Physiology C43.
MATSON, PANSY MAY
Business College5 Roll
Room Representative C33.
KING, AUDREY "And"
U. S. CJ Hall Duty 2
C435 Honor Society C 3
C435 G. A. A. I , 2
C335 French Club -
Spanish Cluh C33,
Roll Room Representative
C435 Orchestra Cl , 2
C33, C43: Band C13, C435
Tcclmologyg Tahleau Coin-
mittee C23, 433, C435 Hon-
01' Society C23, 133, C435
President N. A. S. S. '5
Boys' Service Club C435
Science Club C33, C435
BOYS' "G" C435 Swimming
C23, C33, C43.
lVestern Air S ch ool 5
Somoac C235 Boys' " "
C23, C33, C435 Footba
C435 Track C23, -
MARKLEY ORVEITA FAYE
U. S. C.5 Secretary o
Assemblies C43 5 Girls'
League Committee C23,
C335 Class Prophecv Com-
mittee C435 Stylus Staff
C335 Explosion C435 Vari-
ety Show C333 League
Debate C335 Girls' Stunt
Party C23, C335 Howcly
Day Committee C435 As-
sistant Yell Leader C435
Song Leader C435 G, A.
A. UCI3, C23. C33. C433
U n i f O r m Representative
C13. C235 Girls' Hiking
Club C13, C235 Parnzissian
C435 Girls' Swimming' CI3.
C235 Tennis Club C13, C23
C335 Spanish Play C333
Girls' Dress Committee
C43 5 Dance Program Chair-
man C3C3, C43.
MATIIER, VVILLIAM EDYVIN
L. A. l"Iig'h5 I. C.: Operl
etta C435 Boys' Glee C33.
C435 Variety Show C43.
MAxIfIELD, VW ILLIAM
Class Othcer C23, C431
Class Committee CI3,
C335 Roll Room Represent-
ative Cl3, C23, C335 Dra-
matics C435 Party COIN'
mittee C235 XVorltl Friend-
ship Cluh C435 Bovs' "G"
C23, C33, C435 Football
C235 Track C33, C435
Swimming C23, C33.
C 3, A 4
C035 " ' '
freasurer C435 World
MCCARE, GENE EVERT
Pacific Military AcaLle1ny5
Princeton: Class Commit-
tee C455 Debate C455 Ura-
torical Committee C255 As-
sistant Class Yell Leader
C255 Forum Club C455 Ten.
NIILLER, EDGAR YVATSON
R. K. O. StuLlios5 Ground
Stylus Stat? C455 Roll Room
Representative C35 , C459
Operetta C455 Banquet
Committee C455 Somoac
C35, C455 Variety Show
Oneonta Military Acaclemyg
Glcnclale Junior College.
Owens, JAMES ALFRED
Vklasbington State5 Senior
Banquet Committee C455
U. C. L. A.5 Hall Duty
C255 Science Club C35,
C455 Engineers Club C-l5.
PERRY, NELLIE Mem
Rnll Room Representative
C155 C. A. A. Cl5, C25,
C35, C455 Speenlball C35.
MCGREW, FERNE MAE
MOREHEAD, M1LToN A.
Secretary of Boys' Atlilet
ics C355 Chairman of Or
der Committee C355 N. A
S- S- C25, C35, C453 BOYS
Service Club C25, C45
BOYS' "G" C25, C35 C45
Football C15, C25,
Captain of Varsity
Basketball 115, 425, C351
Baseball C155 Golf
Pacuuso, JOHN "Johnny"
U. C.5 Cabinet C255
President of Student Body
C455 Student Council C355
Boys' League Officer C155
Vice President of Class
C255 President of Class
C35 5 Boys' Stag C255 Dance
Committee C455 Boys' Serv
ice Club C455 Boxing C25
Pr-m.uPs, JANET E.
Business Collegeg Hall Du-
ty C15, C355 Fire Prince
C455 G. A. A. C15, R255
Uniform ,Board C355 Girls'
Cilee C35, C455 Tennis C155
Captain of Varsity C455
PINKSTON, LYMAN PALMER
Glendale Iunior College:
Hall Duty C15. C255 Roll
Room Representative C15,
C355 Orchestra Cl5, C25.
C3J, C453 Baflfl C35. C45:
Music Club C355 Basket-
ball Cl5, C355 Track C45.
PRA'I'r, ROBERT H. "Bob"
Pelham Collegeg Engineers
Glendale Junior COllegc5
Stylus StaH C455 Explo-
sion Stalif C455 Variety
Show C455 Dramatics C455
League Debate C455 Class
Debate C35, C455 Oratori-
cal C355 Honor Society
C15. C25. C35, C455 C. A-
A. C25, C35, C455 Girls'
Service Club C455 Com-
merce Club C255 Press
Club C455 Scribbler's Club
C25, C35, C45-
College of Industrial Arts,
Texasg Cabinet Cl5, I4
Secretary Class C355 Class
Committee C455 Chairman
Girls' D 1-ess Committee
C455 Honor Society C255
G. A. A. Cl5, C25, C355
Girls' Service Club C455
Uniform Board C155 Sci-
ence Club C455 T ennis
Club C455 Volleyball C15.
Brea Higbg Glendale .Tu-
Glendale Junior College-5
Hall Duty C25, C355 Ora-
torical Committee C255
Honor Society C15. C25.
C35, C45 5 Girls' Hiking
Club C455 French Club
C455 Parnassian C455 Sci-
ence C35, C455 VV o r l cl
Friendship C455 G i rl s'
SI-IERwooD, ROBERT HAROLD
U. S. Coast Guard Acad-
emy5 Senior Banquet Com-
mittee C455 Science Club
C455 Track C35, C45.
PITT, ENID LUCILLE
Belmont High5 Comptome-
ter Business Collegeg Uni-
form B o a r cl C355 Coin-
QUINN, ARLENE M.-IY
Buckingham High, Spring-
field, Mass.5 Glendale Iu-
nior Collegeg Hall Duty
C255 Cafeteria C155 Girls'
Swimming C355 Tennis
RANDLE, BEN W. "Red"
Belmont Highg Glendale
Junior Collegeg Cabinet
C455 Vice President of
Student Body C455 Presi-
dent Iloys' League C45
Cafeteria Manager C35, C455
guys: ?rvicg:5Cliil1 C455
.toys " " C 5 resir ent
C455 Varsity Football C35,
C455 Basketball Varsity.
ROGERS, LOUISE GERTRUDE
Business College5 H a l l
Hollywood Highg Broad
Oaks5 Parnassiau Club C45.
SCHNEIDER, CHARLES Louis
California Institute of
Technology: Roll Room
Representative CI5, C25,
C35, C455 Honor Society
C35, C455 Science Club
C455 Engineers' Club C45.
SILVER, CATHERINE NANCY
U. C. L. A.5 Class Com-
mittee C455 G. A. A. CI5,
C25, C355 Roll Room Rep-
resentative C155 Uniform
Board C151 Commerce C453
Tennis Club C35 .
N-I N C
SPERLING, THEI.MA PEARL
Loveland High School!
Woodbury's Collegeg lIaAll
Duty 115, 125: Cafeteria
1255 Stylus Staff 1355 Roll
Room Representative 125,
1355 All Arts Club 145.
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Hall Duty 115, 125, 1355
G. A. A. 125. 135. 145'
French Club 1255 Parnas-
STUART, MARGARET Lois
Fairfaxg Glendale Junior
Collegeg Hall Duty 1153
Roll Room Representative
1355 C. A. A. 1455 His-
tory Club 1253 Spanish
1355 Physiology Club'135I
Girls' Swimming 1355 Ten-
nis Club 1355 Volleyball
1455 Speeclball 1455 Play
THELIN, EEEIE VICTORIA
G. A. A. 135, 1455 Uni-
form Representative 1355
Physiology 1355 Volleyball
U. C. L. A.5 Secretary
Girls' League 1455 Secrc-
tary 1455 Chairman Class
XVill 1455 Variety Show
135, 145: Chairman Junior
Stunt Party 1355 Class
Sung Leader 1455 Honor
Society 125, 135, 1455 G.
A. A. 125, 1355 Uniform
Board 115: French Club
135. 145: Parnassian 1455
Tennis Club 115, 125.
SMALE, JOHN KENT
Santa Monica Highg Con-
servatory of Musicg Hall
Duty 1255 Opcretta 115,
135, 1455 Music Club 135,
1455 Boys' Glee Club 115,
Show 135, 145.
STAHL, EVLIN V. "Ev"
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Engineers' Club 145:
Franklin Higlfg U. S. C.5
Hall Duty 1455 Honor S0-
ciety 1355 N. A. S. S. 135,
1455 Boys "GU 1455 Foot-
STRAUS, BILL "Kitty"
U. S. C.5 President Boys'
League 1155 President of
Class 135, 1455 Student
Manager of Variety Show
145: Dramatics 1455 Iu-
nior Prom Chairman 1355
General Chairman Senior
Dance 1455 Chairman Tab'
leau Committee 1255 Boys'
Service Club 1455 Boys'
"G" 135. 1455 Football
1l5,1253 Varsity 135,1455
Basketball 1255 Track 135.
TAUBER, RAYMOND R.
T605 Angeles High5 U. S.
Belmont High: Operetta
1455 Music Club 1455
Girls' Glee 145.
University of Alahamag
Secretary Boys' Athletics
1455 Class Oflicer 1355 Se-
nior Announcement Com-
mittee 1455 Roll Room
Representative 1255 Boys'
"G" 135, 145: Football
125, 135, 1453 Track 145-
VINEY, VIRGINIA "Jinkv"
U. C. L. A.3 Senior Dress
Committee C453 Hall Duty
C153 Senior Dance Com-
mittee C453 Election Com-
mittee C45Q G. A. A. CI5,
C.253 Uniform Representa-
WARD, THEODORA CHERRY
Grant High, Pnrtlnnrl, Ore-
g'0l'IQ Glendale Junior Col-
lcge3 Usher C452 Hall Duty
C453 Honor Society C25,
C35, C453 G. A. A. C25,
C35, C453 Comites C253
Spanish Club C452 Scrib-
hlers C453 NVorld Friend-
ship C453 Tennis C453 Bas'
WHIT-I-EN, ROEERT PIKE
Stage Crew C15. C25, C35.
C453 Party Committee C253
Dance Committee C35. C453
Hall Duty C151 Cafeteria
C35. C453 Boys' Service
Club C35, C453 Science C35,
VVILKINS, HELEN ANNE
Jenkins High, VVashing-
tong U. S. C.3 Senior
Prophecy Committee C451
Senior Girls' Dress Com-
mittees C453 Hall Duty
C35, C453 Stylus Stall' C153
C453 'Explosion C453 How-
dy Day C355 Election Com-
N XX ALLEN, ALVIN LEONARD
XYaslIington Stateg Cabinet
C455 Variety Show C353
Three One Acts C453 Chair-
man of Howdy Day C453
Chairman of Football Ban-
gift C453 Glee Club C25,
WVIPPERT, Jon N GORDAN
Beverly Hills Highg Glena
dale fluniorCollr-ge3 Ground
Duty C253 Honor Society
C459 Science C45.
VVILLEY, RUTH MARIAN
L. A. High: G. A. A. C35.
C452 Girls' Hiking C451
Volleyball C35, C45.
mittee C453 G. A. A. C15,
C25. C35, C453 Uniforni
Representative C353 Girls'
Glee C15, C25.
WOLFE, IRENE M.
Dramatics C453 Operetta
C453 Pl 'l tl ' C - , ,
mittee Ain Implc om C15, C5553 Varsity liootball
C455 Swimming C25.
YOUNG, CHARLES "Chuck"
U. C. L. A.3 Ground Duty
ZAU N, MARIE ELIZABETH
U. S. C. School of Speech:
Senior Banquet Program
Chairman C453 Senior Ring
and Pins C453 Three One
Acts C453 Girls' Stunt njimu
Party Chairman C153 Hon-
or Society C153 G. A. A.
C35, C453 Girls' Service
Club C35, C453 Uniform
Representative C15. C25, '
C35, C453 Music Club 449: l
JONES, JAMES MADISON
Hall Duty C153 Science
French C353 XVorld Friend-
STUART, DAVE RINKER, CHARLES
StZll'lfOl'ClQ Cla s s Oflicer
C453 N. A. S. S. C35, C455
lloys' "G" C35, C451 Foot'
ball czp, C353 Basketball
C153 Baseball C153 lVres-
fling C15. C25. CSD, C45-
W 'V C
SUMMER CLASS OF 1930
I1 II I Bm nctz
MILTON WALIXLII P1 eszdent
BEN BARNITT Vzce Preszdcnt
IQLEANOR CARLTON Sew elm y
Mus SOPER Head Mn LAIRD Mus I"IILL Mus LAMBEIIT MISS RICG Adwsefs
C ll Ilan G, H5
I 'U 1
Q . N
All lie. .
BELLE GRAY - - 1 i i Z 1 i Z 1 1 1 i Treasurer
W- . f-1
ADKINS, EVELYN "Sally"
ALKIRE, ESTHER MAYRIE
Hollister High Music Col-
lege: Girls' League Pianist
C45 9 Music Club C45 3 Girls'
Glee Club C45.
ANDERSON, IONA BELLE
Art School, G. A. A. C15,
C25, C35, C45g ,Comites
Club CZ5, C35 3 Science Club
C45g Somoac Club C45.
Willis Business College,
Roll Room Representative
C15 3 Variety Show C45g G.
A. A. CI5, C25, C35, C45:
Girls' Service Club C25,
C355 Uniform Board C15.
C-45g Physiology Club C451
Somoac C453 Tennis C159
Hockey C25g Usher C45.
Glencli unior College .,
ASHTON, CAROLINE "Care" -
z J ' '-.
Roll Room Representative?-C
C253 G. A. A. C25, C355
Unifor: Board C159 Girls'
Hiking Club C45.
AUER, JOHN JEFFERY
St. Charles, Ill., U. S. C.,g
Gift Committee C45 5 Chair-
man Election Committee
C455 Sports Editor, Stylus
C45 5 Editor Explosion C45 3
"Pros and Cons" C453
League Debate C453 Hon-
or Society C452 Forum
Club C45g Scribblers C45.
BARTON. CLEONE ALENE
Hall Duty C153 A. A.
C15, C453 Commerce. Club
C25, C35 g Vice-Presitlcnt
C45 5 Music Club C15 3 Girls'
Hiking Club C45 9 Vlforlfl
Friendship Club C45 9 Girls'
ALDEE, AMY AL1cE
Monterey Art Sclioolg As-
sistant Art Editor of Stylus
C455 Senior Dance Com-
mittee C45g G. A. A. C35,
C45g Uniform Board C35:
Somoac Club C453 Presi-
dentg Basketball C45.
University of California at
Berkeley, Hall nluty C15,
C452 Stylus Editor C455
Honor Society C455 Span-
ish Club C453 Science Club
C455 Tennis C25. C355
Wrestling C453 "Summer
Lightning" C457 Publicity
ARTHUR, RUSSELL JAMES
Glendale Junior Cullegeg
Cafeteria C35, C45.
Pasadena g VVorkg Secre-
tary of Boys' Athletics
C455 Boys' League Order
Chairman C459 Class Vice-
President C45g Chairman,
C455 Boys' G Club, Secre-
tary C35, President C455
Class B Football C35 3 Class
A Football C-l5g Class 1.5
Track Captain C35: Class
A Track C459 Engineers'
Business Collegeg Usher
C35, C-l5g Operetta C353
G. A. A. C15, C25, C35. C455
Commerce Club C255 Sec-
retary-Treasurer C35, C45 3
Girls' Hiking Club C45 3
World Frierulship Club C45 5
Girls' Swimming Club C352
T e n n i s C25g Rhythmic
Business Collegeg Honor
Society C11, C315 G. A. A.
C11, C21, C315 Commerce
Club C415 Spanish Club
C31, C415 Variety Show C41.
Banc, VVALTER PAUL
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Ground Duty C7115 Cafe-
teria C31, C415 Boys' Stag
Committee C415 Carnival
Day Committee C315 Com-
merce Club C415 "Blue-
printl' Editor C41.
Bishop johnson's College5
G. A. A. Cl1, C21, C411
Comitcs Club CZ1, C31, C415
Girls' Hiking Club C21 Z
Science Club C315 President
C415 Physiology Club, Sec-
retary-Treasurer C41 9 Scrib-
blers' Club C41.
BIRD, BARBARA "Bobbie"
"Summer Lightning" C415
Honor Society C11, C21,
, , .:.:.
C31 C41 G X X C11.
C21, C31, C415 Spanish
Club C315 Science Club
C41 5 Volleyball C41 3 Speed-
ball C315 lnlockey C41 5
Girls' Glee Club C41.
U. C. L. A.5 Honor So-
ciety C315 G. A. A. C21.
C31, C415 Girls' Service
Club C21. C315 'President
C412 Comites Club C21:
Girls' Hiking Club C31.
C415 German C41 5 Girls'
"G" C415 Tennis C31, 4415
Volleyball C31. C41 : Specul-
ball C311 Basketball C31.
C415 Hockey C31 5 Base-
BONWELL, EMILE GRACE
U. C. L. A.5 Honor So-
ciety C11, C215 G. A.
C11, C21. C31. C415 Unl-
iorm Board C115 Music
Club C415 Coinites Club
' C415 Girls' Hiking
415 Parnassian C415
Volleyball C11. C215 Bas-
ketball C31, C415 Baseball
BRANT, DAVID VVOOD
U. C. L. A.5 Roll Room
Representative C215 Omer-
etta C415 Forum Club C415
Science Club C415 Boys'
Glee Club C415 Varsity
llzaack C415 Variety Show
BEACH, DONALD E. "Rex"
Glendale junior College5
Student Council C41: Bnnil
C21, C315 N. A. S. S. C21,
C31. C412 Comites Club
C215 Science Club C31,C-115
Boys' Glee Club C415 C
Ffwfball C215 A Football
C313 A Football C41.
San Diego Army and Navy
Acaclemyg Hall Duty C31,
C419 Stylus Staff C315 Ex-
plosion Stafi' C415 Scrib.
bler's Club C415 XVres-
Lincoln High Schoolg Uni-
vxersity of Notre Da.me5
C-round Duty C115 Com.
mcrce Club C31, C415 Bovs'
CISG Club C31. C41: Class
A Football C415 Class B
Basketball C215 Baseball
C215 Varsity C315 C41.
BLAKE, SAM R.
BUYS' L e a g u e Secretary
C115 "Belle of Bagcladu
C415 Boys' Glee Club C415
Manager B Football C415
basketball C C315 B C415 C
lfqck C315 B Track C415
Swnrnnmg C31, C415 Va.
ricty Show C41.
BOGEN, HARRY EMERSON
President of Boys, Lea ue
C113 Junior Sweater chiiir-
1115111 C31 9 Boys' Dress Com-
lmtllee C415 Science Club
C31. C415 Viforld Friend-
ship Club C415 Boys' "G"
Club C413 Football C11.
C21, C315 Varsity C415 Bas.
lcetball C315 Golf C215
Fgestliiig C315 Swimming
BRADISH, DONALD HARDING
Eagle Rock Highg U. S.
C.5 Gym Secretary C415
Radio Club C415 Engin-
eers' Club C41,
Hall Duty C115 Honor So-
ciety C11, C31, C415 Music
Club C415 Spanish C315
C413 Science C41.
BROWN, AL1cE B1RnENE
Modesto High S c h o ol 5
' Stage craft C455 Decora-
tion Committee for Dance
C455 Sornoac Club C45.
BROWN, EDNA R. "Eddy" '
U. C. L. A.5 C-.A. A, C15,
C25, C35, C455 Presiclent
Hiking Club C455 Girls'
Swimming C355 Girls' "G"
C455 Volleyball C35, C455
Speedball C255 C35. C455
' F3sketball C455 Hockey
4 . '
BROWN, VVALKER D- A
, "P1eface" '
Alabai-na5 Senior Banquet
Committee C455 All Arts
Club C355 Woi-ld Friend-
ship C455 Boys' "G" C555
Football C355 Varsity C455
Baseball, V a r s i ty C455
?4vgimming C45 5 Radio Club
Ground Duty C25, C355
Explosion Staff C455 Sen-
ior Banquet Committee
C455 Honor Society C15,
C255 Spanish Club C25, C35,
C455 Publicity Staff C45.
CARLE, HELEN "B B"
Belmont Higl15 G. A. A.
C25, C35, C455 Honor So-
ciety C355 Comyrnerce Club
C455 Physiology Club C-155
VVorld Friendship Clu b
rls Swimmin Clul
C355 Gi " ' g 1
C355 Tennis C455 Book-
keeper Student Bank C45.
Glendale junior College 5
Spanish Club C35, C45.
ROWN, Pump MACCAW
Travelg Ground Duty CIJ5
Roll Room Representative
C159 Boys' "G" C455 Foot-
ball C35, C45 5 A Track C25 5
URT, ELIZABETH ANN
U. C. L. A.5 Hall Duty
C15, C255 Honor Society
C35, C453 G- A- QA- C453
Music Club C25, C35, C455
Scribblers' Club C45.
A N N ON, BETTY
U. C. L. 'A.5 Treasurer-
Girls' League C355 Class
Secretary - Treasurer C25 5
Stylus Stal? C15 5 Roll Room
Representative C255 Song
Leader C355 Gift Commit-
tee C45. .
U. C. L, A.5 Cabinet C451
Chairman Senior Council
C455 Class Secretary C459
Stylus C35, C455 Associate
E cl it o r Explosion -C459
Class Debate C15, C353
League Debate C455 Party
Committees C15, C255 Sen-
ior Dance Committee C459
Honor Society C15, C25, C35 9
President C455 S c 1 e n c e
Club C355 Scribblers' Club
C355 President C455 Ora-
torical Committee C255
C255 Publicity Staff C457
Senior Banquet Committee
C-L55 Tennis Team C453
Forum C35, C451 ADOUIHCI
C355 Comites C25, C35Q G:
A. A. C15. C25. C45:lGlrlS
Service Club C451 'Sum-
mer Ligl1tning" C45.
CHASE, FRED Wu.LiAM
Bcys' Service Club C453
Scfence Club C45-
CLARDY, MARY LOUISE
Ground Duty C153 R011
Room Representative C27 5
G. A. A. C25 5 Uniform
Board C25 5 Commerce Club
C455 Basketball C353
Hockey C25 5 Baseball C25.
C 3 1
CLARKE, ARDENA Euz A
R e rll '1 ll d Q Dmveruty
C eterna C15 C45 G X
C3 C45 1.1
611. Club C45 Guls Pllklllg,
C45 XV o 1 1 rl 1 r1c11dsl11p
Lllllj C45 Tenms C45
CL 1111 BONITA
Cenhal I11gh '1t Omaha
1X L IJ 1 1 S 11 '1 UUIVCFSIYY
P115 smlogy Club C45
COLLUNA, DOROTHY HERMA
ClCl1Cl'llC TLHIIOI College
Gl0llULl Duty C15 Student
Bank Tmller C35 45
Honor Qocxetv C35 C25
G1rlfs SLTVICC Club C45
U 11 1 f Ol 111 RCDFCiEHfHllVL
C45 Commerce Club C41
VVo1ld 1 xlendshxp Club C45
Y01kto1111 H1gh I11cl1111a
C L A Usher
Exploslon Stal? C45 Roll
Room Rc-:present'1t1ve C35
C45 1101101 Soc1ety C35
C.Ol11mS1CE Club C45 I
lllm C25 VVorld 1'r1L11d
S1111 C35 Speedball C25
liaqkctball C95 Hockey
DARDY FREDERXCD R
De1b5 Ac'1clc111y VCllT1011t
Gle11d'1le 11111101 College
Hall Duty C35
DAVIDSON, RALPH E
Clemlale Tl1l'l101 College
91211101 Banquet T 1 cl e t
C0l1'll'l1ltlZC8 C45 AL1dlf0ll
11111 Helper C45 Cxouml
Lty C15 C45 Tumor
Dance c:0lTll'l'llttf.C C15
Cmumz, VV41 LACE
Glendale 'lumor College
1-4l'lglllCClS Club C45 C
loothall C"5 C35 B loot
rx C45 C, l'r'1c 1
C75 C15 Cl3ael1ctl1a1lC35
Il05l1 Bauball C15 len
1115 C7 1eQtl1ng
C15 Sw1mm111gC15 Boys
L C.111bC"5 C35 C45
CLARY, MARGERY M 11111:
Glendale ,Tun1o1 College
C,l1'11r111a11 Student Councnl
Cnft Commxttee C45 Sen
101 Cou11c1l C45 Vanety
bhow C45 I,l0i,1'l'lTlS fm
Dance C45 LlCCI10I1 Com
tee C45 G X X
U C L X ILIIIIOI' ep
1ese11tat1ve C35 Stylus
btall C45 Explosxon SHPE
C45 Operetta C45 Plulau
tllroplc Comm1ttee C45
Honor Soclety C25 C35
C C4 G1rls DCYVICC
Club C25 C35 C45 Musxc
Club C45 'Ienms Club
C95 C35 Conntes C75 C35
C45 Sclence C35 Guls
Cook, GORDON A
Clenclale JUHIOI College
SCIENCE Club C45
lL1r11o1 College Roll Room
Rcpresexltatwe C15 Hon
01 Soc1ety C15 Sparuslm
Clun C35 C45
l"ootb'1ll Va1s1ty C35 45
Irack Va1s1ty C45 Base
D xvrs, LEONARD
X A. '. A A- A D 4 ' 11
1 .BET " Y. . .. .J ff
all C E, 9 7 Q, 5 3 '
C O .1..c11,f3J.. 1,1 , CM? 1711 'Q 1 lc cn:
Q3 " 5 ' ' . '-..C15, 119 W.-.. ' ,
H U A I
1 Y, . A x K' I,
-3 .' f, f
1 1 -i. .' A
, mit ' gy .-lf. 1 . C15: '
A A H ' N .
H y . . .:.g ' R -
- -, ', c 1 , ' 1 ,
" - 1. ' 1 C-455 G. A. A. uf, cgpf
F .. , fl SP, J: ' ' .
' " - . , js -
-1 - a' ' - f. 1
u an Q Q '
5 U. .. . . .5 ' 1312
' - . '. 1: 11
Q. A. A. C2J, 631, 445g 3' ' - ' 5
. 5, ,0, . '
.vi. ' ' g
1 ' ' . A ' I 5 A
1 , . S
, Y .
' ' 1 "1 ' : - ,C 9
R 1 ' 's I ' s -
D1 ' , , ls ' 1 - 'YF -"'
Domus, EDWIN LoMnARn
' Hall Duty C11, C219 Cafe-
teria C21, C315 Student
Bank C319 Commerce Club
C31, C419 Music Club C21,
C311 Radio Club C41.
DRAPER, DOUGLAS STUART
U. C. L. A.9 "The Fire
Prince" C319 "Belle of
Bagdadn C419 Honor S0-
cicty C31, C41 9 Music Club
C419 zo Club C41: Engl-
neers' Club C419 Science
Club C31, C419 Boys' G
Club C419 Boys' Glec Club
C219 C31, C419 Golf C413
Variety Show C31, C41.
Euivionns, MARY ORR1ssA
U. S. C.9 Variety Show
C31, C419 Operctta C31,
C419 Orchestra C21, C3199
Party Committee C21, C319
G. A..A. C11, C219 C31
C419 Music Club C11, C21.
C319 Treasurer C419 Girls'
G Club C31, C41? Girls'
Glee C41j".rC1111iS Club C11,
C212 President C315 Vol-
leyball C11. C21, C319Bf1S-
ketball C11, C21, C315 Man-
ager C419 Hockey C319
Baseball C11, C21, C315 G.
A. A. Executive Board
C319 Gym Secretary C41.
EDWARDS, LoLA FRANCES
Belmontg G. A. A. C21,
C31, C419 Comnierce C119
Physiology Club C41 9 Girls'
Swimming Club C31 9 World
Friendship Club C319 Ten-
nis C419 Student Bank
u FRALEY, MARR G.
" l C. l '
I Q X
C419 Auditorium Helper
C219 C319 Orchestra C119
Band C21, C31, C41 9 Dance
Committee C31, C419 Boys'
Stag Party 419 Boys' G
Club C31, C419 Wrestling
C219 C319 Coach C419 Foot-
ball, C Championship Team
C11, B Team C21, C319 A
Team C419 C Basketball
C219 B Basketball C31,
C419 C Track C219 B
Track C31, C41.
"Summer Lightning" 9 Bas-
ketball, Class A C41.
U. ,C. L. A.: Student
Council C419 Senior An-
- nouncement C413 Explo-
sion9StaFf C31, C41: Press
Club C313 Boys' "G" C31,
C419 Football C21, C311
Varsity C41 9 Baseball Var-
Sify C31, C41.
DOWNS, CAROL IXUDREY
U. C. L. A.9 Girls' League
Officer C11 9 Class Com-
mittee C41 9 Roll Room
Representative C11, C31,
C419 Uniform Board C11 9
French Club C31, C41.
DUNKEL, ANNE M.
NVoodbury's Business Col-
legeg Secretary of State
C419 Honor Society C21,
- C31Q G. A. A. C11, C21,
C31, C41? Commerce Club
C419 Music Club C413
Spanish Club C319 Tennis
FINKLES, SALINAH VELMA
Bryde Hi, Shreveport, La. 9
U. S. C.9 Comites C319
Science Club C41.
FOULKES, MARY LETIA
. Glendale Junior College9
Hall Duty C21, C31, C419
Girls' Service Club C419
Uniform Board C31, C419
Girls' Hiking Club C419
World Friendship C41.
FRANK, A. LAURA
VVoodbury's Business Col-
lege9 Ring and Pin Com-
mittee C319 Usher C31 C419
Junior Prom Committee
C319 Senior Dance Com-
mittee C419 G. A. A. Par-
ty Comnlittee C319 G. A.
A- C11. C21, C31, C41:
Commerce Club C31, C419
Volleyball C119 Basketball
C119 Baseball C11, C21.
'C FPCANK, NOVELLE
FULL, RAMONA EL1zARerH
. Hall Duty C135 Honor So-
ciety CI35 G. A. A. C13,
C23, C33 C435 Uniform
Board C135 Volleyball C235
zkasketball C235 Baseball
Glendale junior College:
Uniform Chairman C435
Honor Society C13, C23.
C33, C435 G. A. A. C13,
C23, C33, C435 Girls' Serv-
ice Club C335 President
C435 Comites C23, C335
Girls' Hiking C435 Science
C33, C435 Girls' "G" C433
Volleyball C33, C435 Bas'
ketball C23, C335 Baseball
C335 "Summer Lightning"
U. C. L. A.5 Explosion
Staff C435 Cafeteria C135
Senior Debating Team C43 5
Honor Society C23, C33.
C435 G. A. A. C23, C33.
C435 Girls' Service Club
C435 Scribblers Club C439
Forum Club C435 Girls'
Hiking C33, C435 Tennis
Team C435 Speedball C235
Basketball C23, C33 5 Hock-
ey C235 Baseball C23.
' "Beben" .
U. C. L. A.: Honor So-
-C1ety,Cl3. C23. C33. C-13:
G. A. A. C135 Spanish
C33, C435 Science C33, C43.
GRAY, ARMENIN BELLE
Business College5 Secre-
tary of Finance C33, C435
Student Council C43 5 Class
Treasurer C435 Gift Com-
mittee C435 Honor Society
C'73' C A- 'X C13 C33'
C335 Commerce C33, C43 5
President of Physiology
Club C43 5 Bank Teller C33.
U. C, L. A.5 Girls' League
Oliicer C435 Variety Show
C135 G. A. A. C13, C23,
C33, C435 Girls' Service
Club C435 Comites C235
Girls' "G" C435 Tennis
C435 V ll 'b ll C13
0 Cs H , C23,
C33. C435 Speedball C23,
C335 Basketball C23. C33,
643: Hockey C23. C33:
Baseball C13, C23, C33.
FUEsz, NELTA Lou CYLLE
Woodbury's Business Col-
1ege5 I-Ial1eDuty C13, C235
Operetta C23, ,C335 G. A.
A. C13, C23, C335 Com-
merce Club C335 Music
Club C13, C23, C335 Girls'
Hfiking Club C235 Girls'
Glee C23, C33.
GARDNER, DONALD GEORGE
- Mellaid High, -Utah5 Stan-
ford5 President of Class
C135 Ticket Seller C135
Dramatics C135 Operetta
C135 Chairman of Dance
Committee C13 5 Honor So-
ciety C335 Cornites Club
C33, C435 Track C13.
Junior Collegu Hall Duty
C33,i C435 . A. A. C33,
C435 Comites C23, C335
Tennis Club C33.
Junior College5 Oratorical
Committee C13, C235 Va-
riety Show C13 'C23, C335
Senior Play C335 Three
Que Acts C435 Honor So-
ciety C135 G. A. A. C13,
C23, C33. C435 Girls' Serv-
ice Club C335 Music Club
C235 Commerce Club C435
Girls' Hiking Club C33,
C435 Science C335 Girls'
Swimming C23, C335 Girls'
"G" C235 Tennis C13, C23,
C335 Volleyball C13, C23.
GREY, K:XTHLEEN EVELYN
U. C. L. Secretary
Girls' Athletics C43 5 Presi-
dent of Girls' League C435
Stylus Staff' C43 5 Honor
Society C13, C23, C335 G.
A. A. C13, 5C23, C33, C435
Girls' Service Club C33,
C43 5 Comites C33 5 German
C435 Girls' "G" C33, C435
Tennis C23, C33, C435Vol-
leyball C13, C23, C33. C43:
Speedball C235 Basketball
C13, C435 Hockey C23 C335
Baseball C13, C23, C33.
1 Q K
HAGEXMAN, MYRTLE ANNA
Commerce Club C31, C41.
l'IALLlHAN, GEORGE F.
Annapolisg Helper, Audi-
torium C413 Hall Duty
C31, C413 Variety Show
C413 Operetta C413 Boys'
Service Club C413 Music
C313 Boys' Glee C31, C41.
H EASLEY, SALLY JANET
Glendale Junior College:
Oratorical Committee C113
Auditorium Helper C213
Freshman Party C113 G,
A. A. Cl1, C213 Uniform
Board C11, C213 Girls'
Hiking C213 Spanish Club
C31, C413 Somoac C413
Vtlorld Friendship Club
C413 Basketball Cl1.
HENDERSON, EDGAR "Ed"
Glendale Junior College3
Radio Club C113 Engineers
Washington State Univer-
sityg Hall Duty C11, C213
Roll Room Representative
C11, C21, C319 C '1'l'HCk
Manager C213 Freshman
Baseball Manager C11.
HENllY, JOHN R. "johnny"
Oregon State3 Boys' Dress
Committee C41 3 Hall Duty
X- C11, C21 3 Commerce Club
lid' A C31, C413 Science C313
-KW vvm-ia F,-iemiship cab.
HALL, JOHN "jack"
Cl1aFEey3 Glendale Junior
Business Collegcg Hall
Duty C113 Roll Room
Representative C113 G, A.
A. C11, C213 Commerce
413 Tennis C-41.
H.-XSKINS, VIRGINIA "Gin"
G. A. A. C11, C213 Music
C113 French 441: Spanish
C213 Tennis C213 Volley-
ball C113 Basketball C213
grgseball C113 Speedball
HEIJ NE, WVALBORG
G. A. A. C31, C413 Uni-
form Board C413 Music
C31, C413 Girls' Hiking
C413 Parnassian C41.
Business Co1lege3 H all
Duty C21, C313 Explosion
Staff C413 Commerce C41.
' HIRAXSHIMA, TAKEO Ta
Cabinet C413 Hall Duty
C11 3 S e n i o r Oratorical
Committee C413 Assistant
Class Yell Leader C413
I-lonor Societv C11, C21,
C313 Boys' Service Club
C413 Spanish C21, C313
C413 Science C31, C41.
HoBsoN, GRIGSLEY NELSON
Glendale Junior Collegeg 1
Stylus Staff C31, C4DQ Co- l
mites C219 German C31, l
C419 Science C41.
Sweater Committee C215
Roll Room Representative
C39 Chairman of Song and
Yells C419 Class Gift Com-
HUNT, BERNICE "B"
Glendale Junior College9
Hall Duty C11, C419 Hon-
or Society C419 Comites
C31, C419 World Friend-
ISAAC, PIERBERT J. "Herb"
Freeman H i g l1 School:
Junior Collegeg Boys' "G"
JoHNSoN, SPENCER GORDAN
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Cafeteria C31, C419 Varie-
ty Show C419 Operetta
C419 Music Club C415
Boys' Glec Club C31, C419
Swimming C21, C413 Tick-
et Seller C31.
JONES, FRANCIS PHILLIPS
Cabinet C11 3 Operetta C41 9
Yell Leader C11 9 Music
Club C419 Spanish C319
C419 Boys' "G ' C41: Boys
Glee C419 Football C31,
C419 bV1'E5Cllllg C31, C41.
HOLLAND, ROWLAND F.
Cal Techg Student Coun-
cil C419 Senior Program
C419 Stylus C419 League
Debate C419 Senior Class
Debate C41Q Boys' League
Order Committee C412
Boys' Service Club C419
Forum Club C419 Presi-
dent Science Club C419
Tennis C419 Asst. Projec-
Hoomzs, FRANK "Pancho"
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Ticket Taker C419 Hall
Duty C11 9 Roll Room Rep-
resentative C319 Variety
Show C415 Spanish Club
C31, C419 Baseball C319
Boxing C21, C312 WVres-
HUSE, PEGGY "Red"
Cabinet C41 9 Variety Show
C11, C219 C31, C419 Secre-
tary Girls' Athletics C419
Operetta C41Q Orchestra
429, mg G. A. A. C11,
C21, C319 President C412
Music C11, C21. C319Girls'
Hikin C41: German ,C31,
C419 Girls' "G" C419 Girls'
Glee C419 Tennis 129, C31,
C419 Volleyball C31, C419
Basketball C219 C31, C419
Baseball C11, C31,
Nurses Training9 G. A. A.
C21, C31, C412 Commerce
C419 Physiology C419 Sci-
GERTRUDE "Candy Kid"
Franklin Highg Nurses
Training9 Hall Duty C219
Commerce Club C4Jj Phy-
siology C419 Tennis C21.
JONAES, BARBARA ELEANOR
Hall Duty C41.
Secretarial Workg Hall
Duty C11, C31, C419 Com-
merce C319 President C41.
KIMLIN, VIVIAN 'fVive" -
Arrowsmith, Illinois: Uni-
versity of 'lllinoisg 'G. A.
A. C35, C455 Girls' Hik-
I illg C452 Tennis C45 3 Base-
KING, MARIANNE MQ
, ffrloneyi, Y
, Washingtong G, A. A. C155
Egiinish C355' Physiology
KNBISEL, JosEPH PHILIP
Ground Duty C15, C455
Orchestra C15, C25.
LIVIE, MARION J. "Billie"
Secretarial VVO1-kg Explo-
sion Stal? C455 Publicity
Committee of Commerce
Club C455 Commerce An-
nual C455 G. A. A. C15,
C25 C35 C45 Commelcc
uh C35 C45 Woi
I'r1endsl1Ip Club C45
Scrlbblers Club C45
Study Music Roll Room
Repiescntative C45 Chris
tina of Greenland
.Phe I'1re Prince
Glee Club C95 C35 C45,
KIRTLBY, J. N. "Klots,
'QV 3 3 2 5-14
,Wu , , A
gil , LUcIi5s,CLARA MARIE
xx I.. tg gn '-
,.. 3 .' f 33 E532
f i .
KIMLIN, NEWELL '
Arrovwsmith, Illinoisg Bas-
lgggball C35, C455 Track
KING, DONALD GILBERT
caDony1 V '
Art Schoolg Roll Room
Representative C255 Varie-
ty Show C455 Senior Ban-
quet Committee C455 En-
gineers' Club C455 Science
4 . ,
Omaha Tech High Schoolg
Alabama Universityg Com-
merce Club C355 Military
Training C355 B Football
C35 5 Wrestling C455 Print-
ers' Club C455 Engineers'
Berkeley Higl15 U. C. at
Berkeleyg Operetta C35,
C455 G. A. A. C15, C25,
C3g, C455 Uniform Board
C4 5 hlusic Club C455
Girls' Hiking Club C35,
C45 5 Girls' Swimming Club
C255 Girls, Cvlee C15, C455
Volleyball C255 Speedball
2255 Basketball C15, C35,
LAST, VIRGINIA FAYE
Philantliropic Chairman of
Girls' League C155 Stunt
Party Committee Chair-
man C455 Honor Society
C15, -C255 Social Chairman
C355 C455 G. A. A. C25.
C35, C455 Music Club C255
Program Chairman C355
President C45 5 Co m i t e 5
Club C255 Pro-Consul C355
Eonnsul C455 Science Club
LUCY, WWVILLIAM MAcoN
Roll Room Representative
C455 Military Training C15,
C255 ' Spanish Club C455
Boys' Club C455 Boys'
C-lee Club C455 A Basket-
Clendale junior College:
Honor Society C25, C35 3
Spanish C l u b Reporter
C35 ' Parnassian Club C45.
1 MAY, FLORENCE
MARSH, BEATRICE L. "Bea"
Coe College, Iowa3 Roll
Room Representative C153
Un if o r rn Representative
C253 Commerce Club Sec-
retary-T re a su r e r C453
Worlcl Friendship C453 G.
A. A. C15, C45.
MARS, GERALDINE I-IARRIET
Stanfordg Operetta C453
Oratorical C15, C253 Hon-
' or Society C15, C453C-irls'
' Service Club C25, C35, C453
Comites Club C253 Forum
Club C15, C253 Secretary
C353 Girls, Glee Club C35,
C453 Variety Show C45.
MANTLE, JACK LENHART
Fairfax High S C li o o lg
' Yale3 Cla 5 s Committee
C453 Assistant Editor Ex-
plosion C35 3 Publicity
Staff C453 Stamp and Coin
Club C453 Press Club C353
Scribblers' Club C453 A
and B Track C45.
MALCOLM, FRANCES MARY
'C ."Frankie" . '
U. C. L. A.3 G. A. A.
C15, C25, C353 Spanish
Program Committee Senior
Banquet -C45 3' Operetta
C453 G. A.. A. C253 C35,
C453 Music Club C253
Girls' Glee Club C453
French Club C45 3 Volley-
ball C153 Speedball C253
Basketball C25, C35, C453
Efgckey C35 3 "20" Club
MARUN, LUCILLE MAXINE
.Taft Union High Sclioolg
.Hall Duty C453 G. A. A.
U, C. L. A.3Ground Duty
C15, C253 Cafeteria C153
Honor Society C15, C25,
C3, 4453 Science Club C35,
C453 Comites Club C253
Qidile C35, C453 Temus
LA RUE "Fritz"
Business College: H il ll
duty Cl5, C45 3 G. A. A. C15,
425, C353 Volleyball C15,
C253 Speedball C253 Bas-
ketball C25, C35.
MCKEE, JEAN R.
University of O r e g o n 3
Class Committee C35 5 Roll
Room Representative C455
G. A. A. C15, C253 C35,
C45 3 Girls' Swimming Club
C25. C353 Volleyball C353
MILLER, ARTHUR MARTIN
VVork5 Ground Duty C115
C315 Auditm-ium Helper
C351 Operetta C415 Engi-
neers' Club President C415
Boys' Glee Club C415
Xgestling C215 Manager
MONELL, JOHN P. Hjackl'
Fullerton Union High5
Engineers' Club C41.
MORLAN, N ADEAN LILLY
Woodrow VVilson High,
Long Beach5 French Club
C435 Parnassian Club C31,
MUI-ILEMAN, ANNA LOUISE
U. S. C.5 Welfare Chair-
man Girls' League C415
Operetta C415 Honor SO-
ciety C11, C21, C31, C415
G. A. A. C11, CZ1, C31,
C415 Girls' Glee Club C415
Tennis C41 5 Volleyball C11 5
fl X ' 4 J
14 Santa Ana University of
R o l 1 R o o in Represen-
tative C31 C41 Operetta
,CX C31, C415
U I1 I f o rm Repiesentatlvc
C41 Girls Glee Club C415
French Club C31 C41.
. I I
64? X w NICKEL, MARY APIE
Xxx Oregoug Stylus Staff C415
We v,.. C4151 G. A. Af
Mooc, MARIE THERESE
Huntington Beachg Pomoe
na5 Fin a n c e Chairman
Girls League C41 5 G. A.
A. C31, C415 Hall Duty
C415 French Club C31,
lacgckey C31, C415 Baseball
MORGAN, MARY JANE
University of California5
Cabinet C11, C415 Class
Secretary C115 President
Girls' League C415 Chair-
man of Girls' Dress Com-
mittee C41 5 Oratorical Com-
mittee C21: Stylus Staff
C415 Assistant Editor Ex-
plosion C415 Variety Show
C415 "Belle of Bagdadn
C41 5 Board of Control C41 5
Publicity Staff C415 Hon-
or Society C415 G. A. A.
C11. C21, C31, C415 Girls'
Service Club C215 Presi-
dent C31, C415 Girls' G.
Club C41 5 Tennis Club C21 5
Volleyball C315 Speeclball
C21, C315 Basketball C11,
C21. C31, C-11: HOCRCY CZ1,
C315 Baseball Cl1, C21,
C31:Pl21yday C11, C21, C31-
MORSE, PAUL WARD
Redlands High Schoolg
Glendale Junior College:
Floor Committee, Senior
Dance C415 Science Club
C415 A Track C41.
NAJAR, GLADYS HELEN
Catholic Girls' High, Los
Angeles5 Secretary of Fi-
nance C41 5 Attendance
Monitor C415 Honor So-
ciety C315 Commerce Club
C31, C415 Student Bank
Teller C21, C315 Voucher
Clerk C41: Science Club
C415 Comites Club C217
Squad Captain C41.
Roll Room Representative
C11, C415 G. A. A. C31,
C415 Spanish Club C413
Volleyball C115 Basket-
ball C11, C21.
NISBET, MARY ADELAIDE
N005 MILDRED ELIZABETH
Oakland I'ecbmcal lI1s.,h
Glend'1le lunnox College
Sts us Stalf C45 lxnlo
Huon C45 Puty Lomrnnt
aj Q a
C35 C45 ComnIe1ce Club
Puls H11 mg
Club C35 l'hvsmlop,y Llub
Cxrls Swnnmmg' C35 lol
leyb'1ll C35 P'Isl etlrxll C35
OLDHAM DOROTHX 'fDot"
Oregon qtute iemor Rap
reseutatwe Gxrls League
C45 Czound Dutv C45 C
l.ll1lf0l1'l'l Board C-I5 Guls
Hxkmg C95 Science Club
Om MPIUS, SHIRI EY
K NNETH "ShIrl
I C L A Boys League
Entextau1ment Chanrm In
C15 Class lreasurer C35
Tumor Dance Committee
C35 Txploemn Stall C"5
C95 'I'Ibleau COll1lTllCtC.
C75 C.l1aIrm'In OI'1t0r1c1l
T'Ible4u C35 Commelcc
Club C75 C35 C45
ORMESHER, ELSIE MAY
geles Art School D'lllCe
15CC01'llIlOf1 C.omnuttee C35
C45 Gxrls Ilxkmg Cluh
C45 Somoac Cluh C35
Secretarv lreasuxer C45
lenms C45 Hockey C75
Volleyball C35 Baiebull
C35 Cym Secretary C45
Qtudy Dancmg and D I
nmtrcs Tumor bueatel
CommIttee C35 Banquet
Committee C45 Vauetg
Ov' C15 C 5
French Club Play C35
Three One Xcts C45 OI
eretta C45 Oratorncwl I51b
'7 C35 Glrls Servlcn,
Cluw C75 'lenme le'un
C75 C35 Basketlsall C95
POTTER MARY MENGEL
lVl1nual Arts Hugh U C
I A Grrls Le1gue lub
hcxty Chairman C45 Tumor
Dance Comnuttee C35 X9
Qnstant Edxtor Exploinon
C35 Assxstant 1"rlItoI qty
lus C45 Secretary SLIIIDI
Council C45 League De
hate C35 C45 Class DL
bate Champlonshxp .lC'llTl
C35 forum Club C35
Presndent C45 Publxcxtg
aff C45 C A A
C45 Glrls Service Club
C35 Scxence Club C35
Somoac Club C35 Press
Club 'lreasurel C35 For
um Dxtemporaneous Speech
NIKON, RUSSEII "Russ
ClLl1K.l'1lC JLllllOl' College
Class Cvxft Comxmttee Chau'
man C45 Roll Room Rep
lCSCl'll'-llllVC C15 C35 Hon
o SOClCtY C15 C25 35
llovs Selvlce Club C75
C35 1rcsulentC45 Comx
te Club C75
OI 'RON Huco HADDON
Oregon Institute of 'lech
I1 ogy U C I X I u
rlrtorxum C35 C45 Stylue
Staff Co Pusxncss Manager
C4 UelpeI lull
Room Representatxve C95
Boys Servxcc. Club C45
Nlusuc Club C45 Count 5
Club C35 Aerhle C45 SCI
ence Club C45
OISON RUTI-I E
Stzmfomd Pubhcaty Chiu
man Gnls league C45
I xplosnon Staff C45 Hon
I Qoclety C15 C 5
C45 G A CX C45 Comutcs
up C75 Ilench Club
C35 C45 Clrls Glee C u
C25 .lemme Team C45
A 5 C35
A111910 Club C45 Forum
PERICINS, CLARA GLADYS
Glendale Jumor College
H111 Duty C15 Honor bo
cley C15 G
Sf5'llllSl'l C.lub C35 C
Vmxety Shovs C45
PIERCE, PAUL LEROY
Orchestra C15 C 5 T2
torlcal Commxttee C35
boys Stag Commnttee C45
C Football C15 I5 rom
ball C45 A Basketball C1
Swunmnug Clues A C
PRA-rr, PHYLLIS "Phd
Belmont Cumnock Hall
tv C25 G A
C35 C45 Umform Boflrd
C75 C45 Parnassvm Club
C45 Physxologv Club C45
Scnence Club can Basket
bal C35 C45 El l5or1clo
, U A l
if In C
' ' -- 'sv 5 I , I1
. , ' ' ' 7 : ' , 'f 1 .
.gl . ' gxvi'1.- l ' K '. . .Z
lice CQ 3 lf. Ii. A. C15, C..5, . A -3 5 '
C35f C455 r ,'A.,' I r , l . . ' ' Kg?
mu: ' cs: 19 5 '
3. , . . 3 , F A - .
. 3 I.. c ,E ,
M .l - 1
' ' , ,. I ol ' Q . . .. 1 .5 'X -
A. .lX.CC15, neu, '35, C453 C35- '55 " Qi
ww. " 'Q F fl-
' E I ' ,Y
T.. .. ' 1 IA .,
A' 5 g Q 047 , " , 2'. C35.
H I. 1: , 'L .1 Clf .D.:..?. . ,
-2". 'f lb
Franklin High, Los An- PARRISH, VINA MARTH,x
1' . - Q E ca ' u
4455 A: .6231 cn: A: . l Cl , C25, I 1 C453
3 .1 C 'v C .L
, 'KC 5 . YA. A..
. ' ' l . rz- I.'. 5 , 455
Sh 1 xl 2 fm, mmf K
.-I ' lv Cl:
1 gl G.. .-x, fx. Call,
C-5, Z -l ' ' , 5 -
I A : . .x ,C C A ,I E 5
' , - ' .IQ
xl ' Ja - - ' L' . 25,
,. . ' ' 1 .V . C35-
0 I: . . L , ,
Q 1 I . . ago
.h - 1 . 4 , . 5
. . . Q 4 . nh . . r
. "5 I -'
X , 9 1 X . - nl N5 U ,Hb
' 3 - I . S ? "I X "xii
, . , 'D g . .. 4 -- Du , .S -U - A- C15' XX
st .4 .csyfl - "H..,f--
l 59 'I
PURVIS, JDANNE "Ann"
Central High, Coloradog
University of Oregon5
Senior Play C415 Variety
Show C415 Operetta C315
Engineers' Club Commit-
tee C415 Assembly Pro-
grams C31, C415 G. A. A.
C415 Printing Club C415
Engineers' Club C41 5 Span-
ish Club C315 Blue Print
Staff C415 Girls' Glee C311
Tennis C315 Basketball
C315 Hockey C315 Base-
RANDALL, MARJORIE MAE
Fresno H i g h 5 Business
College5 Roll Koom Repre-
sentative C415 Hall Duty
C315 G. A. A. C315 Uni-
form Board C21 5 Girls'
Hiking Club C315 Parnas-
sian Club C41 5 Girls' Swim-
ming C315 Tennis Club C41.
Hall Duty C115 Ground
Duty C21, C315 Roll Room
Represenative C215 Senior
D a n c e Committee C415
Baseball C315 Tennis C41.
ROTTMAN, ALBERT EDWARD
Glendale Junior College:
C41 5 Auditorium Helper
C415 Ground Duty C31 5
Bancl C215 Boys' Service
Club C31, C41 5 Comites
Club C215 Science Club C41.
RUSSELL, SANDERS "Sandy"
Stanford5 Hall Duty C11,
C21, C415 Honor Society
C11, C21, C31. C41: Boys'
Service Club C21, C31, C415
Comites Club C21, C31, C415
Science Club C415 Stamp
E and Coin Club C41.
. 5 r 1,
f l N SCI-Diggs, ARTHUR H.
' Q Steubenville, Ohi05 U. C.
'N L. A.5 Senior Election
Committee C41 5 T i C k c t
Taker C41 5 Explosion Staff
W C415 Roll Room Represen-
' tative C415 Honor Society
f i 431, 4415 Science Club 441.
AMBO, NEVILA 'KViolet"
G. A. A. C21, C31, C415
Commerce Club C415 Ten-
nis Club C21.
REYNOLDS, JOHNNIE MAE
Phoenix U n io n High 5
NVoodbu1y's Business Col-
legeg Senior Council C415
GSA. A. C315 Tennis Club
ROBINSON, IVAN ALBERT
C315 Hall Duty C215
Ground Duty C315 Variety
Show C415 Engineers' Club
C415 Football C315 Varsity
ROBICNSON, SAMUEL W.
Morrison, Illinoisg Glen-
dale Junior College5 Audi-
torium Helper C41 5 Ground
Duty C315 Band C21, C315
Commerce Club C41.
RUNYDN, RUTH M.
Morgan Park, Chicago5
Glendale Iunior Collegeg
Usher C41 5 Explosion Stall
C415 G. A. A. C415 Uni-
form Representative C415
Comites Club C21, C31, C41-
RUSSELL, VIVIAN CECELIA
University of Southern Cali-
forniag Honor Society C41 5
G. A. A. C11, C21, C31,
C415 Uniform Representa-
tive Cl1, C31, C415 Comites
Club C415 Tennis Club
C415 Volleyball C215 Bas-
ketball C315 Baseball C11.
Belmont Higl15 U. C. L.
A.5 Dramatics C415 Opel'-
etta C413 Orchestra C11,
C215 G. A. A. C11, C21,
C31, C415 Commerce Club
.C415 Music Club C41:
Girls' Hiking Club C41:
Spanish Club C315 Girls'
Cvlee Club C415 Volleyball
C315 Speedball C31, C413
Basketball C415 Baseball
C31, C415 Four Arts C41-
South Pasadena High 9
Cafeteria 125, 135, 1455
U 11 i form Represeimztive
145 5 Commerce Club 145.
SCHMOKER, RUTII MARIE
Oakland Technical High!
G. A. A. 1455 Conmierce
Club 1455 Tennis Club 135.
SCOVERN, PAULINE MARIE
Oregon Agriculturalg Hon-
or Society 115: G. A. A.
125, 135, 1455 Spanish
Club 125, 135: Science
Club 1255 Girls' Swim-
ming Club 1255 Girls' "GU
Club 145 5 Tennis Club 125 5
Volleyball 115, 1255 Speed-
ball 135, 1255 Basketball
1255 Engineers' Club 145.
SHEARIN, HARRY HARPER
Glendale Junior College:
Hall Duty 1255 Cafeteria
135, 1455 Radio Club 145.
SMITH, CAROL "Kerry"
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Stylus Staff 1455 Explo-
sion Staff 1455 Operetta
1455 Alumnus Day Com-
mittee 1255 Philantllropic
Committee 1455 Honor So-
ciety 125. 145: G. A. A.
115. 125. 135. 1455 Music
Club 135, 145: Cornites
145: Science Club 1455
Girls' Glee Club 135, 145.
SMITI-I, IRMA LOUISE
Business College: Girls'
League Assembly Chair-
man 145: Roll Room Rcp-
resentative 1455 G. A. A.
115, 125. 135, 145: Com-
Inerce Club 145: Girls'
Hiking Club 1355 Physi-
ology Club 1455 Tennis
Club 1359 Variety Show
SMITH, STANLEY H. "Stan"
Oregon Agricultural: Hall
Duty 1151 1455 Junior
Dance Floor Cl1airnIzIII13'l :
Boys' "G" Club 135, 1455
Tennis Club 125, 135.
SHARP CATHERINE LOUISE
Art School, Hall Duty
115, 1455 Honor Society
1259 G. A. A. 115, 125,
135, 1455 Uniform Board
1155 Girls' Hiking 1155
Somoac Club 1455 Basket-
ball 1355 Hockey 135, 145.
SHUGART, LERDY "Lee"
Dartmouthg Hall Duty
1155 Basketball 135, 1455
Tennis 115, 125, 135. 145-
SMITH, HUGH CHARLES
Hill Spring High, Canadag
Provo University5 Boys'
League Assembly Chair-
man 1455 Floor Committee
Senior Dance 1455 French
Club 1455 Science Club
1435 Stage Crew 125, 135,
SOLBERG, Avis LUVERNE
U. C. L. A.g Honor So-
ciety C21, C31. C415 G. A.
A. CU. C-'31, C31, C415 Ulli-
form 'Representative C415
Comites Club C21, C31. C415
French Club C415 Science
Club C31, C413 Tennis Club
STEELE, RAYMOND RICHARD
' nRayn 5'
' Glendale Junior College:
Cxgound Duty C415 Tennis
.Manual Artsg Domestic
-Science Schoolg Hall Duty
C21. C31. C41-
' Glendale Junior College5
. G. A. A. C11, C21. C31, C415
, Girls' Service Club C31,
C415 Girls' "G" Club C415
Volleyball C11, C21. C315
Speezlhall C215 Basketball
C115 Baseball C11, C215
SUTTON, RAYMOND E.
Student B o d y President
C415 Boys' League Vice-
Presiclent C415 Boys' "G"
C415 Varsity Football C21,
, C415 Engineers' Club C41.
fi, ' V
QQ' L rf' AQ TAGGART, THOMAS L.
SC Glendale Junior College:
Hall and Ground Duty
'?.7A.,,..,.4j C115 Carnegie cn, Sglug
A , . Staff C415 .explosion ta
' C315 Commerce Club C412
f Q Press Club C31.
SONDERUP, DORIS LORENE
A. A. CU. C21. C31. C-U:
Girls' Service Club C415
Commerce Club C31, C415
Volleyball Cl1, C31, C415
Spceilball C115 Basketball
Cl1, C31, C415 Baseball
ST. CLAIR, HARRY SPENCER
U.,S. C.5 Student Council
C415 Boys' League Secre-
tary C415 Honor Society
C115 C21, C315 President
C415 N. A. S. S. C315
President C415 Boys' Serv-
ice Club C21. C31, C415
Comites Club C215 C315
French Club C31, C415 Sci-
ence Club C415 Boys' "G"
Club C415 Football C31,
C415 Basketball C31.
STOSIER, LYNN CLARENCE
Hall Duty C415 Orchestra
C115 Boys' Service Club
STREETER, HELEN RUTH
Glendale Junior College5
Operetta C415 G. A. A. C31,
C415 Music Club C31. C415
Scribblers' Club C415 Par-
nassian Club C415 World
Friendship Club C31 5 Girls'
Glee Club C31, C415 Ten-
nis Club C31, C41.
SVVANSON, ELEANOR L.
Kingsbury High School:
Commerce Club C41.
Art Sclxool5 Stylus Staff
C415 Variety Show Cl1,
C31, C415 Three Onc Acts
C415 Junior Dance Corn-
mittee C31: Senior Dance
Committee C415 G. A.. A.
C11. C21, C31. C413 CINS'
Service Club C215 Presi'
dent C31, C415 Forum Club
C415 Somoac Club C31,
C415 Tennis Club C21, C315
N 9,3 ,X M-
THEDAKER, DOROTHY MAC
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Program Committee for
Baccalaureate C355 G. A.
A. C35, C451 Commerce
Club C455 Spanish Club
C35, C455 Science Club C453
Tennis Club C35.
TORRY, EMMA MAR1ErrA
Glendale Junior Collcgei
Vic c - President Girls'
League C355 Election and
Ring Committee C352 Senf
ior Banquet Chairman of
Decorations C455 G. A. A.
CI5, C25, C35. C455 Music
Club C255 Girls' Hiking
Club C25 5 Girls' Swimming
Club Cl5, C35, C453 Speed'
ball C355 Basketball CI5,
C255 Hockey C35, C455
VAN Loon, HOWARD A.
Asbury College: Hall Duty
C255 Roll Room Represen-
tative C155 Variety Show
C355 Operetta C355 Music
Elslll C355 Boys' Glee Club
VAN VALER, KATHERINE
Committee for Banquet
C455 Operetta C355 Honor
Society Cl5. C355 G. A, A.
C35, C455 Parnassian Cluh
C455 Somoae Club C45.
VVELCH, MARY W.
Qccidentalg Girls' League
Social Chairman C453 Bac-
calaureate Committee C455
G. A. A. Cl5, C25. 135, C455
Comites Club C25 5 Girls'
Hiking Club C355 Parnas-
sian Club C45 5 Spanish
Club C45 5 Tennis Club C135.
WVENDEE, PAUL VV.
Hall Duty C255 Ground
7"--tv Y355 Hand CI5, C25,
C35, C45- V
THORSEN, THELMA MARIE
Parnassian Club C45 3 World
Friendship Club C45. '
Hollywood Highg U. S. C.5
.Program Chairman C453
Three One Acts C455 Va-
riety Show C455 Senior
Play C455 Opcretta C453
Music Club C455 Boys'
Glee Club C455 Tumbling
C455 Football C455 Track
VAN PA1'rEN, GRAHAM
Hall Duty C153 Explosion
Stal? C355 Honor Society
VVALKER, MILTON LEE
U. C. L. A.g Senior Presi-
dent C455 Senior Tableau
C455 Hall Duty C15, C255
Senior Dance Committee
C455 Assistant Yell Leader
C453 Boys' Service Club
VVIEBEN, Lois MARGARET
Grossmont Union High:
Occiclentalg G. A. A. C455
Comites Club 425. C35, C455
Science Club C45 5 Speed-
'NWC , F,
Glendale Junior Collegeg
Honor Society C215 G. A.
A- C11, C21, C31, C41:ML1-
sic Club C315 Physiology
Club C415 Science Club
C415 Girls' "G" Club C415
Volleyball C21, C41 5 Speed-
ball C215 Basketball C21.
WISE, VIRGINIA MAE
Workg Secretary Gi rl s '
League C115 Opcretta C1215
G. A. A. C11, C21, C31,
C415 M u sic Club C215
Commerce Club C415 Girls'
Hiking Club C11, C21,
C315 Physiology Club C315
Girls' Swimming Club C315
Tennis Club C315 Volley-
ball C215 Speedball C315
Hockey C31, C21.
YOA KUM CHARLES O.
Franklin High Schoolg Hall
Duty C315 Three One Acts
C415 Operetta C415 Boys'
Glee Club C415 Football
C315 Tennis C41.
ZUNIGA ULIAN " ud
,J J y"
League C315 Senior Dance
Committee C415 VVelfarc
Committee C115 Honor So-
cietv C11, C21, C315 N. A,
S. S. C21. C31. C415 Bovs"
"GU Club C21. C31, C415
Boys' Glee Club C31. C415
Football C11 5 Baseball Cap-
tain C11, C21, C315 Cap-
KREIDBR, VIOLA IRENE
Fremont High, O:1klancl5
Hall Duty C415 G. A. A.
C415 Comites Club C519
Science C11.1b C415 Variety
YVILSON, H.ARRIET CLAUDIA
U. C. L. A.: Operetta C415
Honor Society C415 Music
Club C415 French Club
C411 Variety Show C31,
XVINTERSGILI., EDITH M.
Glendale junior College:
Roll Room Representative
C11, CZ1, C315 G. A. A.
C11, C215 Spanish Club
C315 Volleyball C115 Bas-
lgegball C115 Variety Show
DQTY, CAROLINE MAY
STAAR, EDWIN HALL
Central High, Pueblo, Colo-
radog Wiestern College of
Electricityg Hall Duty C31,
C415 Variety Show C415
Operetta C415 Music Club
C415 Boys' Glee Club C31,
C415 Swimming C21, C415
Ticket Seller C31.
Baker Benzley Run kin H itchcoclq Trim nz
ELROY BAKER -
DON BENTLEY -
BOBTIilMhI - - -
CLASS OF 1931
- President -
- Vice-President -
- S eerelary -
- - Treasurer - -
- Chairman of Adviser: -
C nrlis Ki 71 gxlon
- WALTER BLOCK
- MURIEL CURTIS
- BILL KINGSTON
- LOUIS PAINE
CLASS OF 1932
RALPH CAMARGO -
IMOGENE GAUNTT -
- - - Adviser
Gauntt Mr. Tam pletan
CLASS OF 1 93 3
11111111 ew: Pm K Tllflnhtll :ll
STANFORD ANDREWS Pr eszdent
DON PARK Sewetmy
ROBLEY THEINHARDT T1 easu: an
Miss HELMER Faculty Aduzsez
Second S emestcf
And: can A1llC'htlI A ur: W ater
N 1 sf
- Vice-Pre:z'a'e1zt ---- BERYL MITCHELL
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Y 'IREFIFIIQBER U-IE some INTHE CFMUJI ' W X
THREE ONE ACT PLAYS if of
The annual production of the Three One Act Plays was presented on Noi ember 13
1979 1n the 'iuditorium
Romance as Well as comedy and a thrilling tale of the supernatural was enacted to
form 1 varied and exciting program
The pl'1yers were chosen by Miss MHIIOD L Underwood director for their unusual
dramat1c ability Each student portrayed his part very skilfully
The D1abol1c'1l Circle was 1 romance of historical characters The De1r De
parted was entertaininfjly presented by the drama students The Dwellers in the Dark
ness was a play of the supernatural and was so slulfully presented that the whole 'lllill
ence felt the chill of some ghostly presence
TI Il' DI ABOLICAL CIRCLE
Cotton Mather WxLTEII CASH
Betty BETTY PIIILLII2s
Adonijah Wiggglesworth CPIARLES YOAKUM
Charles Manning AI. WALI.ExI
THE DEAR DEPARTED
Mrs Slater ELILABETH TALBOT M IIITN
Mrs Iordan NIIRI XM BROWNT
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I-Ienry Slater ROBERT BERG
Ben jordan ..------- ---- B ILL PEIRCE '
Abel Merryweather -
Mrs. Vyner -
Mr. Vyner -
Henry - -
DWELLERS IN THE DARKNESS
- EBIILY GILLAN
- - MAIQIE ZAUN
- WILLAIZD MEARS
- BILL MfXXFIELD
- TRUMAN CURTIS
VARIETY SH OW
Great originality and cleverness marked the sixteenth annual Variety Show which
was presented on Ianuary 16 and 17, 1930. The affair was under the supervision of Miss
Marion L. Underwood and Mr. George Sperry. The 1930 Variety Show was indeed a
show of great variety and unsurpassed skill on the part of the students.
The program started promptly at eight olclock. The Glendale Hi orchestra opened
the performance with "Democracy Triumphant." This was followed by a clever musical
skit by Miss Geraldine Keleher and Mr. Billy Brower.
In the girls' gym act, Miss Peisker played the part of a little girl who went to sleep
and dreamed about fairies. The girls who took the parts of the fairies were Marjorie
Clary, Ruth Anspach, Meryle Allen, Beryle Campbell, Doris Granicher, Hedwig Mader,
Edna Paull, Francis Bristol, Frances Grimes, Ann Purvis, Ieanne Blodgett, Marjorie
Hitchcock, Melba Brown, Harriet Wilson, Amy Albee, and Mary Iane Morgan.
Miss Iean Smith sang "Love, Your Magic Spell is Everywhere" and "Builder of
Dreams? Miss Hedwig Mader followed this with a beautiful and colored Spanish
dance. A pupil of Warner Bros. Studios, Miss Iean Brooks, offered a Russian dance.
Mr. Albert Treloar and Mr. Arnold Miller contributed something very unique and
amusing to the show in the form of a patter act in which Mr. Miller played a ukelele,
Mr. Treloar played the piano. One of the most amusing performances on the program
was Miss Elizabeth Talbot-Martin's impersonation of oriental dancers.
A cactus costume, designed by Miss Lois Keely, and winning first prize at the Am-
bassador Costume Show, was displayed by Miss Betty Philipps. Miss Martha lean Myers
and Miss Lois Keely acted as pages. Avery amusing and entertaining play "Rookies and
Rules," was presented by the drama class. Mr. I. Kent Smale and Miss Kathleen Custer
offered a very entertaining musical skit.
Miss Evelyn Flower, accompanied by Miss Ruth Willey, played a violin selection.
Miss Lauretta Bauer followed this with an accordion solo. The Black and White
Syncopaters offered what was proved to be the most popular of the acts. Mr. Sol
Grabiner's orchestra played, and Miss Beryle Campbell was the solo dancer.
An original tumbling act was presented by Al Treloar, Fay Arden, Ivan Robinson,
Ralph Assman. A musical skit that created much mirth, "He Hasn't Decided," was
received with great enthusiasm.
The boys' and girls' Glee Clubs, under the direction of Mrs. Florence Parker, pre-
sented a musical comedy entitled "The Dress Rehearsal." Iean Smith, Louise Glenn,
Truman Curtis, Kathleen Custer, Don Bentley, Doris Granicher, Bill Flynn, Catherine
Henry, Loretta Bauer, Clifton Hanning, Margaret Christman, and Carol Smith were the
actors. Many intense and dramatic scenes are presented under the direction of Art
Austin, stage director. The hero, Bill Flynn, and the heroine, Kathleen Custer were
finally married after many trials. Much praise is given to the Glee Clubs for their
The show ended with a colorful Gypsy scene. The story was that of a princess who
was dying, because of gypsy superstitions, but nothing could save her until Kent Smale,
a wandering musician, came and sang her back to life.
"Summer Lightning," or "Troublesome Wives," as it is known on the professional
stage, was staged and directed by Miss Marion Underwood. The play was presented by
the senior class, May 15th and 16th, 1930. This comedy, written by Mr. Ernest Denny,
an English writer, consisted of three acts.
The theme of the play is taken from a saying by Byron-
"Love is of man's life a thing apart,
'Tis woman's whole existence."
The plot of the plan is centered around an inventor of the English flying corps who
has some secrets that he must protect. His wife's friend, Norah Cameron, gives the secret
away to a man who has come there for that very purpose. However, the wife of the
aviator saves the day by kidnapping the man who has found out the secret.
The cast of characters in order of their appearance was as follows:
Mrs. Howard -------- ELEANOR CARLTON
Head Waitress - - ANNE PURv1s
Betty - - - - RUTH LEWIS
Norah Cameron - DOROTHY GARDNER
Fraser - - - BARBARA BIRD
Mr. Maxwell - - IOE DIESTEL
Tony Paget - - - AL TRELOAR
Alec Cameron - - NORMAN ANDERSON
Sir Iohn Bagshott - - - - - CHARLES YOAKUM
Rear Admiral Blake ------- TYLER ROBINSON
To Miss Underwood and the student director, Willard Mears, a great deal of credit
is given for the success of the play. It proved to be the most successful play that the
graduating class has ever put on.
. - f' N ' jf- Y . wx , - V
L. , 1 l l 4
"THE BELLE OF BAGDAD"
A gayly colorful musical comedy was presented by the combined Boys' and Girls'
Glee Clubs on the nights of April 4th and Sth and again on the afternoon of April llth.
The production was called the "Belle of Bagdadn and it was written by Geoffry F. Morgan
and Frederick G. Johnson. Mrs. F. E. Parker directed, and the aid of the Art and Home
Economics Departments helped to make the production a success. The plot has to do
with the search for the "Belle of Bagdadn by Dick Taylor, a representative of a Holly-
wood motion picture company. The attempted assassination of the Caliph adds to the
Margaret Christman played the part of the "Belle of Bagdadn with Don Bentley as
Dick Taylor. The cast included the .Caliph Hassan El Carib, Spencer Iohnson, Mrs.
McCann, the American consul, Carol Smith, Elsa McCann, Catherine Henry, Anne
Blackwell, Doris Granicher, Bill and Bob, two aviators, Albert Treloar and Willard
Mears, respectively, Lord Archie Fitzgibbons, David Brant, Henrietta Whipstitch, Loretta
Bauer, Ali Ben Mustapha, the prefect of Police, Douglas Draper, Zelinda, Betty Philips,
Rose and Lily, the Caliph's daughters, Louise Glenn, Betty Nuzum. Residents of Bagdad,
American tourists, and Oriental dancers completed the cast. Betty Philips presented an
oriental solo dance.
BOYS' GLEE CL UB
DON BENTLEY, President
IULIAN ZUNIGA, Manager
ROBERT OLSON Accompanisz
?F - 1-
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
LOUISE GLENN, President
HAZEL MARXMILLER, Manager
MARTHA IEANN MYERS
MARGARET M. COLQUHOUN
MARY IANE NICKEL
MARY ELIZBETI-I N UZUM
BETTY HAGOOD, Accompannt
EVELX N FLOWER
HENRY CAB ALERRO
VLRLA WR KY
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LOUISE SHORE IAMES DONAHUE
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The debating team of the Glendale High School, under the general supervision of
Mr. P. V. R. Adams, stayed away from the league debating this year. An effort was made
to get away from the hackneyed style of debating, and the questions chosen were of a
more practical nature and of greater interest to all those who attended them.
There were live debates, including the aliirmative and the negative sides of the ques-
tion with the same school. Glendale won every debate that she participated in through-
out the year.
Greater interest and keener competition among the students made the debating prob-
lem one of greatest interest throughout the year. The First debate of the year was with
Belmont High. The affirmative side of the question was held here and the negative side
was held at Belmont. The question for debate was, "Resolved, That the Installment Plan
of Buying is Detrimental to the Consumerf' Iosephine Rains and Ielf Auer upheld the
affirmative and Art Austin and Roswell Bassell upheld the negative.
The second league debate was held with South Pasadena at the Glendale High School.
Donald Fareed and Catherine Henry represented Glendale. The question for debate
was, "Resolved, That the Thirteen Month Calendar Should be Universally Adopted."
The third debate of the season was held with Inglewood, the affirmative was held
here and the negative there. The affirmative was upheld by Corinne Perry and Howard
Neville, and the negative side was upheld by Eleanor Carlton and Rowland Holland.
The question debated, "Resolved, That the Thirtenth Month Calendar Should be Univer-
For the success of debating, much credit is due to Mr. P. V. R. Adams, who has
worked hard to place forensics higher in the social activity of the school year. This is
Mr. Adams' first year as debate coach in this high school. He is a graduate of Stanford
University, where he was prominent in debating.
Rai ns Henry Auer Carlton Perry
Holland Neville Frzreerl Austin Bassell
I 86 1
INTER CLASS DEBATIN G
The inter class debatmg proxed to be of exceptional 1nterest this year The Hrst
debate was held between the Iuniors and the Senlors The question under d1SCllSb10I1 was
Resolx ed That Iaaz Should be Prohiblted 1l'1 Glendale High School Assemblies The
Iumor team composed of Paul Iordan Frances Etheredge and Claude Brown gamed the
vlctory of the day by successfully defending the negauve side of the question Those
who argued for the Seniors were Arthur Aust1n Rosemary G1lhuly and Rowland Hol
land Mr Beasom ot the Glendale Iunior College was the sole judge
The quest1on under d1scuss1on by the Freshmen and the Sophomores vxas Resolved
That Colleges Are Iustified IH Paymg the College Expenses of the Members of The1r
Athletlc Teams The Sophomores were victorrous 1n this debate with Betty I-I1tchcocL
upholdlng the allirmatne side for the Freshman class were Cene McLain, Omar Fareed
and Franklin Crane Dean VVorthy of the Glendale unior College was the sole Judge
The champ1onsh1p debate was held Friday 'Xprrl 7 between the Iunlors and the
Sophomores It was Resolved That it Would be to the Best Interests of all Concerned
if I-hgh School Boys and Girls Shared Equally all Expenses of The1r Mutual Entertam
rnent The Sophomores upholding the negatrve slde of the question were awarded the
Horace Anderson cup as w1nners of the debate
F1 eshmen lumor
GENE MCLAIN FRANCES ET!-IEREDGE
OMAR 11 ARELD CLAUDE Buowxr
FRANKLIN CRANE PAUL IORDAN
Barra HITCPICOCK Ros1aMARY GILPIULY
LORRAIINE LOFFNIAN ROWLAND HOLLAND
HOMER HANINER ARTIiUR AUSTIN
AEC D 'N
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7 - 4 7 7
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Homer Hamner and Lorraine Coffman upholding the negative side of the question. Those
. . I . y I . ,
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IN TER-CLASS ORATORI CAL ' '
' Representing the Iunior Class, Donald Fareed
carried away all honors by winning the twentieth
annual inter-class Oratorical contest. Mr. Fareed's
conquest concedes the victory to the class of 1931
for the second time. '
The Oratorical is one of the old traditions of
our school, having been initiated in 1910, and has
remained a popular activity with the students ever '
since. Each class is judged on the oration, a
tableau, and. class spirit. The winning orator is . ,
awarded a twenty-dollar 'gold piece. Don Fa,.,,,,,1
' In class spirit, the Iuniors also gain first place.
The Senior Class won Hrst place in the tableau.
In his speech, which was on "The Brotherhood
of Man," Donald presented, very forcefully, many valuable thoughts in relation to inter-
national peace. His oration was concluded with the following words: "The thunder of
war is gradually dying away. We can scarcely hear it-an intermittent rumble in the
Gladdwyd Lewis, representing the Senior Class, spoke on "The Evils of Propaganda."
The subject of Corrinne Perry, representing the Freshmen Class, was "The Negro in
American Development." Grace Carpenter, the Sophomore speaker, gave an address on
"The United States of Europe."
Lgwig C zzrpcnter Pfffy
l 88 l
.A Qi? QQ
DISTRICT PRELIMINARIES A
The district preliminaries were held during the week ending April ll. Donald
Fareed won the elimination contest which was held at the Glendale High School on April
7. The first prize was fifteen dollars, and second prize, which was won by Corinne
Perry, was ten dollars. The other speakers were Frederick Darby, taking third place, and
The contest differed from that of previous years in that in addition to the regular
previously prepared speeches, each contestant presented an extemporaneous speech, three
minutes in length. The judges counted as much on this speech as the one that had been
carefully prepared in advance.
INTERNATIONAL AND NATIONAL
The fifth international and seventh national oratorical contest was held on Friday
night, April 25, at 8:00 P. M., at the South Pasadena High School. The schools and
their representatives are given in the proper order below:
Hoover-Iames Dilley, Pasadena-Donald Watson, Marlborough-Iacqueline de Wit,
Santa Ana-Lillian Hurwitz, Antelope Valley-Mary Louise Hitts, Santa Maria-Robert
Carter, Novelhoppe-Frank Real, Glendale-Donald Fareed.
Donald Fareed took second place and Iames Dilley, a former member of the Glendale
High School student body, took third. Miss Iessie Hill, the faculty supervisor, gave a
great deal of her time in helping Donald prepare his oration.
Both the district preliminaries and the international oratorical contests were sponsored
by the Los Angeles Times and many hundreds of cooperating newspapers.
Hoping to repeat the victory won by Waldo Winger at the Redlands University
Oratorical Contest in 1929, Frances Etheredge, the speaker chosen for the present year
to represent Glendale High School, went to Redlands on the afternoon of May 9th. Miss
Underwood, who coached Miss Etheredge in the preparation for the event, and Miss
Freeman, the head of the English department, accompanied Miss Etheredge on her trip.
As the orations used are not written by the student speakers, Miss Etheredge chose
"The Man From Scrooby," by Phillips.
William Dunkerley from Pasadena was awarded Hrst place for his delivery of "The
Although Miss Etheredge was unable to retain the cup which Waldo VVinger
brought to Glendale last year, Glendale High is indebted to her for her tireless effort
to gain laurels for her school..
A luncheon for the competitors, their coaches and the officials was given by the
college at noon at the close of the contest, which is an animal event at the Baptist col-
lege, and is held during the home-coming Week of that institution particularly for the
entirely creditable purpose of acquainting high school students with the attractions of
the University. Students who are contemplating entering that college are particularly
welcome, and others are received with great enthusiasm and courtesy.
Glendale High School stood back of Miss Etheredge in her work and the high hopes
and good wishes of every one of her fellow students went with her to the contest.
The four students who competed in the final school tryouts, held Wednesday,
April 23, were Paul Iordan, Claude Brown, Frederic Darby, and Frances Etheredge.
The speakers all had the topic which was used by Miss Etheredge.
P7 N wi
F D 4
With the hall decorated in
Egyption style, the Senior Prom
was held December 6th, at eight
olclock in the girls, gym. The
decorations and the dance were
considered to be the best ever
held at the Glendale Hi. Two
gaily colored chandeliers and
brilliant streamers lent charm and
color to the hall. More than
three hundred were present.
Among the guests were some of
the former students of the Glen-
dale High, now members of the
Herbert I-Ioover High.
Music was furnished by Ray
Miller and his orchestra. The
winners of the prize waltz were
Virginia Nelson of Hoover, and
Leonard Davis. The grand march
was led by Bill Straus and Vir-
ginia Viney, Iohn Pagliuso and
BILL STRAUS, Chairmarz
The success of the dance was due to the endless eEorts of the Senior class adviser,
Miss E. Maud Soper, and the committees chosen. The
supervision of Bill Straus.
The prom committees Were:
Dt'.'C'0I'df1.07ZS V Program
BOB WI1ITTEN ORVEITA MARKELEY
MIRIAM BROWN VIRGINIA VINEY
ELs1E MAY ORMISHER MARJORIE CLAREY
ELIZABETH TALBOT MARTIN
affair was under the
MARK F RALEY
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The success of the annual
Iunior Dance seems to be increas-
ing every year. The dance proved
to be one of the biggest alfairs
that has ever been staged by the
The general theme of the dec-
orations was carried out in spring
style, and those attending were
clad in the new sports attire.
Balloons and streamers were part
of the decorations making the
hall a very attractive place to
hold the dance.
The dance started at eight-
thirty o'clock. The chairman of
the entertainment committee was
fortunate in securing Chuck
Henry, a former member of the
student body, and his orchestra
for the occasion.
The success of the dance was
attributed to the class adviser,
Mr. I. E. Kienle, and the com-
mittees chosen. The seven com-
mittees that were appointed and
their member are as follows:
C heck Room
WALTER BLOCK, C htlliflllllll
EL ROY BAKER
JIM Bos FGULKES
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GIRLS' STUNT PARTY
The Girls' League Annual Stunt Party, given Friday night, October 25, proved to be
a great success. A large number were present, enjoying the stunts in the auditorium,
and the dancing in the gym afterward.
The freshman stunt was cleverly arranged and represented a romantic scene on the
The sophomore stunt was a school room scene which also proved to be very enter-
taining. The junior stunt caused a regular riot, as Miss Burbank, Miss Brees, Miss
Irwin, and Mrs. Parker were called to the stage and accused as in a court room. They
were forced to serve their sentences before the audience.
The senior stunt also caused considerable excitment, the scene being a girls' dormi-
tory. Margaret Christman sang, and Geraldine Kelleher danced. Lauretta Bauer offered
several selections. Enid Walker and Betty Nuzum gave a tap dance.
The prize Waltz was won by Iean Trudeau and Mary Welch. They Won two beau-
tifully engraved tin cups, and declared that all they needed was the old oaken bucket.
Here is a scene snapped suddenly at the Girls' Stunt Party from behind one of the
potted palms that was big enough to hide the photographer, because most people are
so afraid of photographers. The costumes range from pajamas to formal gowns, which
is iust about all the rangewone speaks of in public. However, the girls all had a good
time, notwithstanding the fact thatfseveral Freshmen almost went to sleep, because ten
o'clock was ,way past their bedtime. Refreshments were served, which may account for
the large attendance. -
Y ' STAG PARTY
The openlng events of the party
were basketball games to determlne the
class champronshrp Other features of
the program were boxlng matches,
starrrng Tyler Robmson and Brll Bar
ton Iohn Paglluso and an unknown
opponent w1th a wind up that m
eluded Iullan Zumga and Young
The Clue tw1ns Iack 'md B111 gave
an exh1b1t1on tap dance The commxt
tee was fortunate rn obtarnlng the tum
The most xmportant event was the
eats Thrs was served from the lunch
st'1nd Sandw1ches xce cream and p1e
made up the menu
In the past thrs has always been a
brg event 1n the act1v1t1es of the boys
but th1s year IS was even b1gger and
Z""'9" better Al Treloar s hrghpowered
Dynamlters furnxshed the DIUSIC
The attendance at the Stag Party proved surprrsrng to those who sponsored the pro
gram The lower classmcn turned out 1l'1 greater numbers than usual and mingled Wlth
thelr su errors SOIUCfll1H whrch was uxte out of the ordlnar
g Cl Y
bling team from I. A. A. C.
A l s
f' ' N lf N
?. A I
FORUM CLUB BANQUET
At the annual Forum Club Banquet held February 7, 1930, Mary Potter, the presi-
dent, acted at toast-mistress. James Dilley, Ieff Auer, and Don Fareed gave short talks.
The Sophomore Party was given Friday, February 28, 1930, at'the Fox Alexander
Theatre where the class members witnessed the showing of "Burning Up." Freeland
Templeton, the class adviser, was in charge, Ralph Camargo assisting.
F RESH MAN PARTY
A special showing of the motion picture, "Harold Teen" was the featured entertain-
ment at the annual Freshman Party. Stanford Andrews, the president of the class was
in charge of the program which was held March 3. Refreshments were served in the
cafeteria immediately after the motion picture with Miss Helmet and Mr. Schirmer,
class advisers in charge. The attendance was the largest ever at a Freshman Party.
"The Explosion" and the "Stylus" had three other student publications with which
to compete this year, namely: "The Verse Book," printed under the auspices of the
Scribblers, Club, which Kenrick Ellis and Ieanne Blodgett edited, "The Elamite Clarion,"
a monthly publication of Miss Anna Elam's second period Senior Composition Class.
The Hrst semester editors of the HCLARIONH were Kathleen Custer, Theodora Ward,
and Iohn Wippert. These three students were the pioneer compilers of the senior com-
position magazine, with Kenrick Ellis, Beryl Campbell, Robert Caskey, Laurence Smith,
and Norman Anderson editing the magazine the second semester, and "The Blueprint,"
an organ of the Engineers Club and printing classes.
G. A. A. PARTY
Kathleen Grey presided at the G. A. A. Party which was held in Ianuary. Installa-
tion of officers and the G. A. A. awards were included in the program.
THE FOUR ARTS
This annual presentation, 'lThe Four Arts" was given through the auspices of the
Scribblers' Club. Wilson Haas, Kenrick Ellis, Virginia Ingles, Ieanne Blodgett, and
Robert Caskey were on the committee which was responsible for the success of the affair.
An original operetta, "The Fountain of Youth," was given on the night of the program,
May 1. Miss Frances Hall, the faculty adviser of the Scribblers', was in charge of "The
Four Arts." Readings of original work by students, an art exhibit, creative dances, and
musical numbers were also featured.
This banquet is given annually in honor of the STYLUs and ExPLosroN staHs,
school debaters and orators, and the cabinet members. There was a large attendance
at this afifair, and each division had a speaker to represent it.
HONOR SOCIETY BANQUET
Eleanor Carlton, the president of the Honor Society, presided at that organiZation's
annual banquet held during the first semester. The speaker of the evening was a lap-
anese student from U. C. L. A. Miss Iessie Hill, Mr. Herman Weibe and Mr. and Mrs.
George U. Moyse were the honored guests.
WALTER PARKHILL -
- President -
- Secretary-TI'easure:' -
- ROBERT LAIRD
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
SPANISH CL UB
THELMA F ETTERIVIAN
IANICE BRASCH -
RALPH CAMAROO -
MARY IO BAIRD
GEORGE CA IACOB
- Faculty Sponsor
T 'I Y
EN GI N EERS' CL UB
- 1 .1 7
MARTIN MILLEIR - P1'esI'n'ent
DAVE SUNKEES ' - - ViC6-Pl'65l-dE11l
PAULINE SCOVERN - - Scc1'ezary-Trea.vu1'er
MORGAN N. SMITH
CHARLES E, GROVER
PIERBERT CARQUEVILLE THOMAS HURD
LE ROY POLLARD
LORETTA BAUER -
BILLY GLENN -
ZULA M. ZEIGLER
VERA CLUGAGE '
MARGARET M. COLQUHOUN
CAROL MAE EVANS
- President -
Vice-Pre.vid en t
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
- Faculty Sponsor
MELBA F ONTZ
HELEN F RALEY
ZULA M 7EIGLFR
V ERLA WR.'XY
First Semester Second Semester
SIDNEY BRIGGS - President - - - - VIRGINIA LAST
VIIQGINIA LAST - Vice-President MARGARET M. COLQUHOUN
MARGARET L. CYREAR - S eeremry - - MAIKGARET L. O,REAR
RUTH RUNYON - - Treasurer - - - RUTH RUNYON
HELEN TROUI1 ----- Faculty Sponsor ----- HELEN TROUP
Aediles: RUTH PETERS, Headg RUTH ANSPAOII, HUGO OLSON, I'IERBERT MARS, DON GARDNER
MARGARET M. COLQUHOUN
MARGARET L. O,REAR
PHYSIOLOGY CL UB
First Semczrtel' Second Semester
LOUISE AIKEN - - President - - - - BELLE GRAY
- ---- Viff-Pl'E5I'd6Hl - - - BONITA CLARY
NELLIE BUURINIAN - - Secretm'y-Trezzsurer - - ELIZABETH BILLINGTON
ELEANOR GREEN - - Faculty Sponsor - - - ELEANOR GREEN
PEGGY HUSE - -
MARGARET I-IELFRIOH -
VIRGINIA REED - -
MELBA BROVVN -
FLORENCE IQNIGHT -
IULE DE MARANVILLE
MAIIY ELIZABETH DEKKER
CAROL MAE EVANS
IUNE F OSHER
- President -
- Secretary -
- T1'easu1'cr -
- Faculty S ponsof
FRANCES F LAHERTY
MARY LOUISE IOY
- MARIORIE GOODHUE
ANNA LOUISE MUHLEMAN
ELSIE MAE ORLIISPIER
MARY POTTER -
CLAUDE BROWN -
P. V. R. ADAMS -
- President -
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
- Fzzculzy Sponsor
- - DON FAREED
- - RUTH LEWIS
- MUIKIEL CURTIS
- P. V. R. ADAMS
DON F AREED
F RED LAUOHRAY
MARY IANE MORGAN
MARIORIE REED -
EILEEN BUTLER -
MARY IO BAIRD
MARY LETIA FOULKS
- President -
- S eeremry -
MARIE LA CI-IASSE
ELLA MAE LA ROE
ELSIE MAY ORINIISHER
NELL VESTA PACKARD
- DOROTHY MITCHELL
- MELBA BROWN
MAIiY EDITH SMITH
I-IARRIET IANE WILSON
COMMERCE CL UB
CARRIE SUE HOWELL
IOHN HENRY -
MARIE HOFFEIK -
HELEN DE BEY
- President -
Faculty S ponsor
- BLANCI-IE KAISER
- CLEONE BARTON
- BEATRICE MAIKSH
- MR. BAKER
MARYELLEN O'N BILL
LULA MAE TRUENIAN
7 0 Y
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
DONALD F AREED
Sew erm y
T1 easuf ez
I 107 1
GENEVIEVE VV ENGER
- Z i 1 S -ViCE-PI'65l'dE71f- i 1 i 1 1 HARRY BLAINE
FRANCES BRISTOL -
AMY ALBEE - -
ELSIE ORMISHER -
ELSIE ORMISI-IER -
MARY BETH ABBOTT -
- Presidenl -
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
Faculty S pomor
- - AMY ALBEE
- DONALD KING
MARY LOU WHITI-IAM
- - RICPIARD NIELEY
- MARY BETH ABBOTT
MARTHA IEAN NIEYERS
MARY LOU WPIITHAM
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB
MAXINE COLLIER -
BESSIE L. FIELD
MARX' LETIA FOULKS
CONSTANCE B. WERCII
I 109 1
- - Tfcasurer
- Faculty Sponsoi
FRANK LE NOIR
NELL VESTA PACKARD
E. WESLEY PEARCE
MARY LOU WI'IITT1AIAM
SCRIBBLERS, CL UB
First Semester Second Semester
ELEANOR CARLTON - - President - - - IANE READ
IOSEPHINE RAINS - - Vice-President - IEANNE BLODOETT
ROBERT CASKEY - - Secretary - 4- ROBERT CASKEY
FRANCES HALL - - Faculty Sponxor - - FRANCES HALL
IEFF AUER VIRGINIA INGLES
I IANE READ
STAMP AND COIN CLUB
BENTON BRADY -
ROBERT TIscH -
MISS LLOYD - -
- President -
BCS T1 ff'
'f - .561
- '. fy
Second S cmester
- ROBERT T1scH
- Miss LLOYD
F l r. I
NATIONAL ATHLETIC HONOR SOCIETY
FRANK LEVERING -
SPENCER ST. CLAIR -
DICK SLOAN - -
EUGENE WOLEE -
- President - -
V ice-Presid en:
- Treasurer -
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
- - TOM PERRY
- - DON FAREED
- EUGENE WOLEE
SPENCER ST. CLAIR
a GERMAN CL UB
DEUTSCHER GESELLIGER VEREIN
GRIOSBY HOBSON Preszdent
LAURLNICE REYNOLDS Vzce Pzeszdent
H H WIEBE FfrcuIzySponvo1
ORVAL BEOIXMAN KATIILEEN GREY
DOROTIiY BLANlxENSHIP HOMER I-IAMNE11
B ARBARA. BRAUN BURCI-IANI LAUDERDALE
BLRKE COPE LOUIS PAINE
PEGGY HUSE - - i Z i i i Z .gecrezary-ZI'reasurer
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During the second semester, the Parnassian Club merged with the inter-school library
club, El Dorado, an organization composed of library students. Schools participating are
from Pasadena, South Pasadena, Alhambra and Glendale. South Pasadena is President
and Glendale is Secretary. The purpose of El Dorado is closer fellowship between
neighboring school libraries, and the promotion of library interests and book appreciation.
HELEN STANLEY -
MARIAN DEBEY -
DOROTHEA BURRILL -
Miss LAKE -
IDA MAE EVANS
- President -
- 171.66-Pi'C5l.d ent
- Secretary -
- Delegate -
- Faculty Sponsor - - f114j
IQENRICK ELLIS - President
EUGENE KELLY - V 1.66-Pl'C'.Yl'dE?2l
IACK BRADLEY - Secretary-Tl'ea5urer
W. A. NORD - - Faculzy S ponsor
r v' '
l l TA
JESS WILLARD - - President
WALTER ZIMMERMAN - - Vz'ce-Pres1'dent
HARDIN IONES - - - Secretary-Treasurer
JOHN B. PRICE - Faculty Sponsor
SUMNE11 BENNETT HARDIN IONES
ED BROWN EUGENE RUSSELL
ROBERT COVEY WILLARD WOOSELY
IOHN HOPPER IESS WILLARD
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One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
gl I One Year Varsity
P., X 'QW
F all back
One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
M ntmix 'M
H al fback
One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
K ine Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
One Year Varsity
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Slrans tackle: Rcboin ar Santa Arm.
Prospects for a successful gridiron season were very dull indeed when Coach Russ
Cripe first issued his call for varsity aspirants early in September. Three lettermen
responded to form the nucleus for a team to be built up largely from green and unex-
From this unpromising squad, Coach Cripe, assisted by Bert Stanley, whipped up a
team, captained by Milt Morehead, which showed great potential qualities. This eleven
took on Franklin in a first practice scrimmage. The strength of the Dynamen was as
great a surprise to the spectators as to the Kiteflyers. Bill Barton, the one-hundred-ninety
pound immigrant from Belmont, slashed his way through the line with an adeptness
that easily made up for the loss of several experienced linemen earlier in the season.
In the Fairfax game, which the Blasters copped, 6-O, later in the season, a young
man who had spent the greater part of his time warming the bench hitherto, sprang
into the limelight by virtue of his spectacular runs which netted an average of five yards
for each time he carried the oval. This potent ball-toter was Bill Lucy who was to
feature brilliantly in later games.
The business of holding the strong city team, Roosevelt, to a 6-6 tie was no mean
feat in itself. A great forward stride in the matter of teamwork and co-operation was
evidenced in the South Pasadena game which the Dynamen Won by a 6 to 0 score.
Although the Glendale eleven won no championship it gave a worthy display of
sportsmanship and of supreme effort. In taking over several of the strong teams in pre-
season games as Well as winning one league game in convincing fashion, the team showed
that it possessed a great deal of spirit. This latter quality was also displayed to a great
degree in one league game where the sons of Glendale put their backs to the goal-line and
refused to be so much as budged until the Final whistle was blown.
Germaine gains against Alhambra.
I 120 1
..i-,i 'Eli :l...r?
Robiman imercept: on fhirty-yarzz' line at Sunm Ana. '
l GLENDALE 0-SAN DIEGO 32
' The Dynamen traveled to meet San Diego on the foreign field for their first grid
fracas. Knowing little or nothingbabout the team they had traveled one hundred and
fifty miles to meet, and with but slight support, the Blasters went into their First game
with the odds decidedly against them. Off-tackle plunges and end runs by the Diegan
backs spelled defeat for the Dynameng deep defeat which culminated in a 32-0 score.
Although the Blasters had few opportunities to handle the ball, they made the best of
these few. Bud Pagliuso was the only man who made substantial gains for Glendale.
These he made on sweeping end runs when he literally out ran his opponents. The
greatest weakness of the visitors appeared in the line defense and in the almost complete
lack of backfield interference.
GLENDALE 0--LONG BEACH 15
Three blocked kicks were responsible for the defeat at the hands of the Long Beach
Iackrabbits, when the Dynamen played their second league game. It was a hard-Hghting
and scrappy outfit that battled throughout the four entire periods. While the Blasters line
was near to impregnable, stopping the vast majority of the line-bucks of the heavy Beach
stars, Sweet and Frankling the backfield was weak on the breaking up of the pass attack
of the Beachers. It was this latter method of offense that resulted in the scores for the
home team. While it would be exceedingly diHicult to name any one Dynamiter who
excelled in his performance, it is only fair to mention the work of Chuck Yarbrough and
Bill .Straus, guards.
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I 121 1
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E GLENDALE 14-PASADENA 6
This game was a novelty inasmuch as it was the Hrst conference victory as well as being
a night game. The Blasters traveled to the Rose Bowl all primed for a great evening.
And it turned out to be just that-a large evening. Thrills aplenty were provided those
who ventured into the night when Pasadena scored First on a long end run followed by
several line bucks. Glendale .immediately retaliated by taking possession of the oval on
her thirty yard line. Several end runs by Bill Lucy and line plunges by Howard Stultz
carried the ball over the pay stripe. A pass, Lucy to Robinson, made the conversion. The
Blasters kicked off to the Bulldogs who fumbled on the First play. Newt Evans, frosh
wingman, pounced upon the ball where it landed on the thirteen yard line., An off-tackle
plunge by Lucy put over the second touchdown. Again Lucy passed, this time to Evans,
for the extra point. During the second half, there was no scoring while the Dynamen
played a defensive game largely.
GLENDALE 0-SANTA BARBARA 26
' While the Blasters failed to win over the powerful Santa Barbara Tornado the game
is worthy'of some mention, as several of the Dynamen stood up wonderfully well under
the terrific onslaught of the Vaqueros. Bill Straus, Iack Sheridan, and Milt Morehead were
especially aggresive, often stopping the hard plunges of "Wild Bill" Peacock and Eddie
Kine, stellar ball-toters. The Dynamen had, for some reason, great difficulty in holding
onto the pigskin and continually lost by fumbles after making fair yardage. Howard
Stultz, in particular, showed up well as a ball-carrier, averaging about four yards per play.
The Blasters, comparatively speaking, did rather well against the Vaqueros who have
trampled everything underfoot and met Long Beach in the Southern California finals.
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Straus downs Brosscrm at Alhambra. '
I 122 1
Barron lay: Rcboin low at Salim Arm.
i Q GLENDALE 6-SANTA ANA 36
. With but one remaininggame, the 'Dynamen bumped against the Saints, who were
G greatly abetted by the presence of Alvin Reboin. It was this one player who proved too
great ,for the visiting Blasters. The visitors were successful in holding the Santa Anas
13 to 6 during the initial half, but allowed their defense to crumble during the last half
when Reboin initiated a long series of power plays that could not be stopped. The lone
Glendale touchdown was scored by "Gibby" Germaine who played an outstanding game
for the Blasters. Snagging a pass and racing forty yards, he crossed the pay stripe to
gather glory for himself and points for Glendale. During the curtain quarter, "Red"
Wolfe carried the ball up to the goal line after a series of plays had placed it upon the
three-yard line with four downs to go. With a perfect hole open before him, a Glendale
back inadvertently fumbled. Santa Ana recovered and quickly punted out of danger.
GLENDALE 6 -ALI-IAMBRA 6
A fighting spirit and a polished passing attack gave the Dynamen a tie score with the
strong Moor aggregation. After fumbling on three chances to score in the initial period,
the Dynamen settled down to a complacent defensive game. This attitude soon changed
into a scrappy offense, however, after the Moors had scored their lone counter. Flashing
a tricky olfense, the Blasters worked down the field, until, from midfield, "Gibby,' Ger-
maine successfully worked a variation of the old "shoe-stringv play and received a forty-
yard pass from "Red" Wolfe, and crossed the goal line to knot the count. Although un-
able to score again the Blasters proved to be real sons of Glendale, when, with only a
few moments to go, they fought with their backs to the goal line and held off the Moors
who had progressed to the eight yard line by virtue of a long pass.
Yarbrough .flops Peacock of Smzla Barfnll'c1.
I 123 I
CLASS B FOOTBALL
With no B lettermen but an abundance of past season C
material, Coach Sperry was placed up against the predicament
of having his past year's captain and stars graduated to the
varsity ranks or attending school at the newly formed Hoover
High. Several men who had been ineligible the previous
season were again on the roster, but several dependable players
had dropped the gridiron sport to counter these newcomers.
Taken as a Whole, the outlook for a winning season was
Klapper, C All-Coast Eleven man, was counted upon to
Fill in the position at one tackle while Bill Kingston, former
star, was slated for the pivot position. Pugh showed Fine class
in the early practices and was definitely slated for a guard
post. Smith, another All-Coast man, was figured for the back-
Held along with Sloan, Wilson, and Avey.
With no stars such as Bud Pagliuso, Bentley, and Mac-
Donald, the Bees Went down into utter and ignominious de-
feat before the mediocre attack of the Hollywood lightweights.
A team made up to a great extent of seasoned men who had
been on the Hghting C team of the previous year, failed
miserably to produce even the slightest spark of real con-
scientious football playing. Acting with clumsy, puerile,
motions the Bomber Bees, with but a single exception, fell
down miserably. Spencer St. Clair, wingman, was on his toes through the greater part
of the fracas. In the backheld there Wasn't much to choose from, Avey showed some
real headwork while Bud Smith made a little headway against the Stars. Thoroughly
disgusted with the performance, the locals sports scribes gave the Bees a good going-over
which evidently spurred the Bees to greater effort, as evidenced in their next practice
Cnpl. Spencer SI. Clair
Carrying everything before them, the Bees presented a rejuvenated outfit that swept
the Van Nuys eleven off its feet to the tune of 61-0. Coach Gaines worked combinations
throughout the entire contest, using twenty-nine men in all. Previously the Bees had
dropped games by narrow margins to the outfits representing Owensmouth and South
Pasadena. A greatly improved form and more coordination were responsible for the
Van Nuys victory. At this juncture in the season hard luck struck the lightweight eleven
when West, first-string fullback, left the eleven. Rappean was forced to temporarily dis-
continue gridiron activities because of an injury and several other squad members were
in bad' shape.
The game with the Beachers was another of those "physical defeats but moral
victories." 19 to 0 tells the tale from the physical standpoint. However, the Bees played
a hard scrappy game, outplaying the Oilers in the initial period and failing to score only
by tough breaks, and playing on a par with the Oilers until the final period when they
again outclassed their experienced opponents. At one time during the first period, the
Blasters drove deep into the Beach territory but were repulsed after a costly fumble. At
one other time Bill Kingston blocked a Beach punt but was unable to get away to a score.
The next contest for the Bomber Bees was that with San Diego Hilltoppers, who
outfought and outplayed the home team to triumph 26 to 7. Launching a terrific drive
against the second-string Diegans, the Blasters worked to the twenty-eight yard line. Here
Gribbon passed to Sloan who received on the eight-yard marker and got away to the two-
yard line. From here Howard Magnus carried the oval across the pay-off stripe. The
conversion gave the home team seven points when the Diego mentor put in his Hrst-
string eleven. This team the Blasters battled valiantly the rest of the first half. They
seemed to lack the necessary stamina, however, to continue a successful defense and the
visitors scored a pair of touchdowns in quick order. Another pair came later in the
game to make the Blaster defeat more humiliating. Parker, at right tackle, and Magnus,
in the backheld turned in commendable performances for the home team.
In a game marred with frequent fumbles the Millionaires copped a 7-2 contest from
the Bombers. Upon numerous occasions the Blasters worked the ball deep into Pasadena
territory only to lose it on a costly fumble. The only goal made by the Millionaires came
at the start of the second period. -McGue, Pas captain, came through from the thirteen-
yard line only to fumble the oval. It was recovered, however, by Iohnson, left wingman,
on the paying side of the zero-line. A bad pass from the Pas center resulted in the ball
being recovered by Nakata behind the goal and a consequent pair of points for the Glen-
dalians. The second half the Blaster Bees improved greatly but still retained the bad
habit of losing the ball at a moment when victory seemed within their grasp. Conse-
quently they were still plunging into the Pas territory at the sound of the final gun.
Andrews, shifted from the line, and Block, gave the Pasadenans a great deal of trouble,
reeling off several yards every time they toted the ball.
The game with the undefeated El Monte Lions was lost because of unalert playing.
Passes were responsible for the El Monte gains, while the Bombers played better ball
than was their custom they were still unable to overcome their hoodoo-the inability to
concentrate their punch when within scoring distance. Outplaying the El Monte Lions
in most instances, driving them back upon several occasions, the line drove hard and
low to outshine their past performances.
Copping their fourth league game in handsome fashion,
the Blasters turned back the Santa Anans, 13 to O. After being
more or less overwhelmed with Warner double-reverses in the
initial period the Bombers snapped out and worked the ball
to the twenty-yard line in the last few moments of this quarter
and drove over the goal early in the second. Once again Gribbon
passed to Sloan, and once again it was twenty yards, and once
more it resulted in a touchdown. With all the team playing
good ball it was inevitable that they triumph over the Dons.
Howard Magnus was a veritable stone wall upon defense and
continually ripped open the Don's forward wall upon the
i Entering the last contest of the season with Dick Sloan,
' l .1 ,p star ball toter, out of the game because of injuries the Blaster
ix Bees were severely handicapped. A long pass in the Hnal
' period sufficed to give the visiting Alhambrans their sole
touchdown. During the last quarter Captain Spencer St.
Clair was forced out of the game wifh a broken arm, thus
" losing to the team its potent, hard-tackling Wingman. Although
" I , handicapped by the loss of these two stellar players, the
f' Blaster lightweights put up a terriHc and valiant struggle,
Sperry indicative of their fighting spirit.
f l is
CLASS C FOOTBALL
At the opening of the "C" pigskin season Coach Gaines
was faced by the unenviable prospect of having but one experi-
enced man among the forty odd candidates who presented
themselves for lightest division football team. Kenny Brann,
scrapping Irishman was the only letter-man returning, and
around him was to be built a gridiron machine which was
expected to function with enough accuracy and precision to
bring home the' proverbial bacon in the shape of a champion-
But the hands of fate were to deal ungently with the
Blaster Cees, for before the season had gotten fairly under way,
Brann, Singleton, York, Willis, Hartland, and Raylield, boys
who had shown potent possibilities in the fracas with the
Muir Tech babes, were declared ineligible. In this game Brann
and Singleton ripped wide holes in the Tech line while the
other ineligibles were all linemen of varied and powerful
capabilities. Although this loss was a serious blow to the
championship hopes of the pee-wee eleven, Coach Gaines and
his squad put renewed vigor into their practice tilts to regain
V that conHdence that is so essential to the makeup of a good
A practice tilt with the Burbank Wizards served to show
up the weak spots in the Blaster attack with the result that
the squad went at their practice in a more determined manner, in order to give a good
showing against the highly-touted Long Beach eleven. With Nickel at fullback and
Erving at center playing bang-up ball the Blasters turned back the Wizards by a 6-0 score.
The game with the Bunnies proved to be a disappointment as regards the score,
which found the Blasters on short end of the 13 to 0 result. However, the spirit that
radiated from the home team sufficed to convince the spectators' that the Flea-weights
had real aggressive qualities and scrap. Don Fareed, of oratorical renown, proved his
versatility by running wild, smashing the Beachers' plays time and again when it seemed
that scores were inevitable. The other Don, Kimball by name, also played great ball,
carrying the pigskin with agility and picking the holes in the enemy line with a judgment
that was exemplary.
As the Pasadena Pups had not looked good in their preceding games, and the visiting
Fleas had dropped one league game, the elevens entered the fray on about even terms.
If anything, the Pas Pups were given a slight edge. On defense the Pups were stopped
cold by a fighting forward wall that left little for the men backing up the line to do. But
on offense, the Pee-wees just couldn't get into motion. Time and again holes were opened
through which the proverbial load of hay might have been driven-and the backs failed
Capt. Don Kimlulll
to take advantage of their opportunities. Until the second half interference was almost
totally lacking and the Blasters looked as though football was entirely beyond their
grasp. But the second half showed an invigorated and scrappy eleven that aroused spirit
and punch to make one formidable threat to score.
Several new indomitable men were discovered in this game and the defense work
was looking up. Wilson at left tackle, and the two ends, Fareed and Pinney, were among
those who did especially line work. Irving, pivot man, improved greatly over his past
performances and made himself an important cog in the defensive machine. On several
occasions during the game, the Millionaire babes threatened the goal line but were re-
pulsed each time by heady, and ferocious ball playing.
Before taking on the strong El Monte Lionettes the Blaster babes bucked up against
the strong Belmont outfit. This was merely a practice tilt and no actual score was kept,
although the Blasters showed considerable superiority over the Belmonters. Don Green-
lee, a new find, showed up particularly well at the signal-calling berth and carried the
ball for long gains upon numerous occasions. Kimball, who had been doing good
defensive work consistently, showed more punch on his offense while other members of
the squad improved correspondingly.
The El Monte fray looked as though the day would be all Glendale until the second
half when the Lionettes burst forth offensive drives that carried the Glendale line before
it. A fifty-yard ramble by Don Kimball in the first period, placed the ball in scoring
position for the home team. Two jabs at the El Monte line and the goal was crossed.
A conversion gave the Firecrackers the upper hand by a comfortable margin. An attempt
to repeat in a drive a few minutes later was unsuccessful and the half ended with the ball
in miclheld. The champion Lionettes came back the second half to play inspired ball and
roll up a pair of touchdown in short order. The Glendale line simply but fatally col-
lapsed before the onslaught to leave the Held defeated, 14 to 7.
In the last twenty seconds of play, the Glendale Fleas nosed out the Santa Ana babes
to cop a win in the league contests. A punt by a Saint went out of bounds on the Don's
fifteen yard-yard line. Don Kimball carried the pigskin on the next play and scurried
around end to cross the goal line just before the final gun went off. In the hectic excite-
ment of the moment, the conversion attempt failed. After having played a defensive
game during the first half the Blaster babes blossomed forth with several marches towards
the enemy goal line. Three times during the initial half, the Saints threatened to push
the oval over the line but each time were repulsed, only after things had looked bad for the
During the third quarter the Pee-wees were unable to score, although pulling some
very neat offensive measures. At the start of the curtain quarter however, they started a
march down the length of the field that resulted in the last-
minute touchdown and victory. Once more the stellar playing
of Don Fareed was of immeasurable value in giving victory to
the Blaster Babes. I-Iis offensive work was dependable while
his defense was nothing short of extraordinary, the Saints very
rarely succeeding in making gains around his end.
Winding up the season in dynamic fashion, the Glendale
Cees defeated the Alhambra Moors 13-0 after a hard struggle.
This victory gave the home team a final standing of one game
won, one tied, and two lost. Don Kimball again played in
stellar fashion, as is indicated by his run from the twenty-yard
line to the pay-off stripe, netting the Cees their first touch-
down. The second score came after a long pass in the third
quarter. Nickel was also outstanding at his position of full-
When one takes into consideration the total absence of
seasoned material together with the unfortunate loss of several
of the best available candidates, it would seem that the Cees
had made a very successful season out of their efforts. While
winning few games, material was seasoned, the first rough
edges smoothed off, and men broken into the football game
suitably so as to have a wealth of experienced men upon the
squad for the coming season.
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Student Conch Frulcy Capt.-elect Barton
CLASS "A" BASKETBALL
A squad composed of green material, but for three let-
termen graduating in February, and a brilliant coach in the
person of Bert Stanley, suliiced to give Glendale the greatest
basketball season recorded in her colorful history. Not only
did the Glendale team walk away with the Coast League
championship, incidentally setting a local record by winning
every conference game, but it fought its way into the finals
of the Southern California play-offs, to receive second place.
Captain Shelby johns, forward, ex-Captain Milt More-
head and Bob Robinson, guards, returned from the previous
season to take key positions on Coach Stanley's first Glen-
dale quintet. The rest of the squad, although composed
chiefly of men who were unseasoned and inexperienced, soon
began to yield a crop of clever and fast basketeers.
Taking six games in their first seven pre-season starts,
the Glendale cagers evidenced good form that was only
partially indicative of their real potential possibilities. Los-
ing to the strong Occidental Frosh team by only five points,
the Cards gave their hrst display of real scrappy basketball.
Several other tough games were carded to put the Blasting
quintet on edge for its first conference tilt with Long Beach.
Iourneying to the home of the Oilers on a dismal night,
with nary a spectator from Glendale on the sidelines, the Cards managed to break a jinx
of eight years' duration and defeat the Beachers. This victory came only after a hard
struggle and an overtime period. Iumping into the initial post in the league standings,
the Cards handed the Pasadena Bulldogs a 34 to 22 walloping. During this game the
visitors held the upper hand throughout and were never in danger of being overtaken.
Taking the next two games with impressive scores, the Cards made more secure
their hold on the top position in the title race. Defeating Santa Ana, 35 to 25, in a listless
encounter, the Cards slowed up slightly to conserve energy for the hard games with San
Diego, which were in the offing. The game with the Moors, of Alhambra, proved to
be a closer struggle, with the Cards winning, 33 to 25, after a fast and hard-fought game.
With the desire for revenge foremost in their minds, the Long Beach Oilers came
to the stronghold of the championship outht only to be severely repulsed, 37 to 21, after
the three graduating cagers played outstanding games. Captain Shelby Iohns, in this
fracas, scored a total of twenty-one points, far exceeding his former tallying average of
Whipping together a new quintet to meet the San Diego Cavemen, Coach Stanley
displayed unusual ability when he built up an outfit that trimmed the strong Diegans,
31 to 25, and 34 to 26, in a twin bill. Resorting to the old ruse of starting a second-string
team, and inserting the first-string outht at the psychological moment, the popular cage
mentor completely outfoxed the visiting squad. Several new finds showed up in these
games, with the result that a stronger team than before was fashioned to meet the
In a game played largely by a second-string, the Cards took over the Pasadena five,
26 to 19, being in no serious danger of being headed during the game. The game with
the cellar-position Santa Anans was anything but encouraging to the local fans. Winning
the game by the margin of a single bucket, the Cards slacked up a bit, only to come back
strong against the Moors. The final tally in the Saint game was 24 to 22.
Repulsing the last concerted effort to mar the perfect Glendale record, the Cards
turned back the Moors, 23 to 13, after a thrilling encounter replete with spectacular shots
and rough tactics. A second-string took a three-point lead by the close of the initial
quarter, when the prime five was inserted into the fray. This quintet quickly demon-
strated their superiority in an overwhelming orgy of an intricate passing attack, and an
In this game the Cards made the best shooting averages of the season, garnering a
basket once in every three attempts and scoring on one out of two free throws. In this
fracas, as in no other but the second San Diego game, was the value of the abundance
of reserve material given its due. With several strong combinations of second-string
I 129 1
outfits, Coach Stanley consistently outfoxed his conference opponents throughout the
By virtue of their Coast League championship, the Cards entered the Southern Cali-
fornia title tournament. The contestants in this tourney were the conference champions
in the Southern California district, and offered some tough competition for the local title-
holders. Coming up against the Covina Colts, San Gabriel Valley champions, the Cards
were meeting with an unknown quantity, but proved their ability beyond all doubt by
riding herd on the Colts, 32 to 22.
Leading throughout the game, the prime Glendale quintet was removed in the curtain
quarter, to give way to a second, and then a third-string five. Battling the' Colts on even
terms, the reserve material again featured its reliability and resources. Winning this con-
test shoved the Cards up against the Santa Monica quintet, which held the Bay League
title, and had eked out a narrow victory over Ventura in the first round of the play-offs.
Starting a second-string against the Samohi Hve, the Cards were hard put to cope
with the playing of the Hercely battling beach team. Inserting the major Cards, the
Santa Monicans were quickly shown the futility of their course, and were definitely taken
over in the last quarter by a - to - score. In the same evening, the Challey Union live
downed the Fullerton Indians, 21 to 20, for the opportunity of entering the final play for
And so it was that Charley Union met Glendale for the championship of Southern
California, on the Huntington Park basketball court, which, incidentally, was the stage
for a record crowd which literally packed the gym. Although putting up a terriflic
struggle against odds, the Cards were defeated by the Chaffeyites, 35 to 21.
Save for a brief moment in the second canto, the Citrus Growers held the upper
hand throughout, by virtue of their smoothly working plays, perfect plays, and phenome-
nal shooting ability. Sinking shots from mid-floor with uncanny regularity, the Chaffey
Quintet was clearly superior to the battling Cards, and took a well-deserved victory. Con-
sequently, the Cards pinned up their honor as runner-ups for the Southern California
title along with their already enviable Coast League championship record.
As the Final curtain came down on the 1929-30 cage season, the fourteen lettermen
elected Ieff Nibley, versatile and stellar forward, as captain for the coming season. Let-
ters were received by the following members of the squad: Captain-elect Nibley, Cap-
tain Shelby Iohns, ex-Captain Milt Morehead, Bob Robinson, Hall Foss, Duard Curtis,
Gib Hine, Bill Barton, Herb Isaac, Paul Iordan, Iohnny Adams, Iohn Page, Dick Tone,
Iom Brady, and Ioe Deistel.
F.-1,1 , N . Q, 1 Hi ,, -0 Ip.. A l X,
CAPT. SHELBY IOHNS
CAPT.-ELECT IEFF NIBLEY
CLASS "Bu BASKETBALL
Falling far short of the enviable record set by the varsity
oldsters, the Blaster Bees took only four conference wins
throughout the past cage season. Having no lettermen, and
but few men with any experience on the squad, it promised
to be a tough season for the lightweight mentor, popular
Coach Sperry, when the call for candidates was Hrst issued.
Registering a few pre-season wins by reason of pure
luck, with a few important cogs slipping, the Bees Weren't
impressive looking when they opened the season with the
Long Beach Oilers.
. Dropping a heart-breaking affair to the Oilers put a
kink in plans for a championship quintetg which was abetted
by a loss to the Pasadena Bulldogs a week later. Without
Coach Sperry on the sidelines, the Bee hoop tossers coasted
along during the Hrst half, leaving the Oilers ahead, 9-6, at
this juncture. A raking over by Coach Stanley sufliced to
spur the lads onward to make a scrappy, determined Finish,
with Wilson and Captain Burris outstanding.
With an inconsistent eye for the basket, the Blasters
lost, 26 to 16, to the Pasadena quintet. Battling on fairly
even terms throughout the first half, the Bulldogs came back
the third quarter to smear the Blaster defense.
A comeback was staged in the next contest, however,
when the locals took on the Alhambra Moors. Flashing a snappy offense that over-
whelmed the Moors, the Blaster Bees took a well-earned 23-18 win. Kimlin, forward,
was easily the star of the meet, accumulating twelve points. Once more failing to find
the basket, the Bees dropped their next game to Santa Ana, 27 to 15.
Failing in all concerted effort at ball playing, the Bees dropped the second tilt to
Long Beach, 19 to 13, after a second string had been forced to carry on during a large part
of the game. The first string five, re-inserted with three minutes to go, played in an
overwhelming frenzy to score seven points, but failed to overtake the large Oiler lead.
Meeting the champion Cavemen on the San Diego HOOI, the Glendale lighties dropped
a pair of encounters, 33 to 14, and 24 to 15.
Closing the season with a Hashly rally, the Blaster Bees triumphed over Pasadena,
Santa Ana, and Alhambra. A bucket by Burris in the final moment of play broke a tie
for the victory, 21 to 19, over the Bulldogs. The Hnal score of the listless Santa Ana fray
was 23-15. A 27-16 victory over Alhambra brought the season to a close.
C u pi. Bm'ri.r
CLASS "C" BASKETBALL
Playing a good, steady brand of ball, with but few
relapses into lethargic action, the Class C basketball outl-it
wound up the past season with five conference wins and
With poor prospects facing him at the opening of the
season, Coach Iack Gaines found it necessary, with the excep-
tion of Don Greenlee's berth, to fashion an entire new outfit
in the annual title race. Dropping a close fracas to the
Franklin Kitellyers, 19 to 14, at the opening of the sea-
son, but one player, Iohn Nickel, showed up with any
Playing inconsistently, but with a measure of success.
the Babes dealt out a 22 to 16 defeat for the South Pasadena
Tigers before engaging in their first conference tilt with
Long Beach. -Taking an ignominious defeat at the hands
of the Beachers, 25 to 9, the Firecrackcrs got off on the
proverbial wrong foot.
Coming out of their momentary stupor, the Card Babes
took three straight wins from the Pasadena, Santa Ana, and
Alhambra outfits. Although possessing a strong reputation,
the Millionaire Cees took a 16 to 5 defeat from the Blaster
five. Displaying a polished passing offense, the Cardettes
soundly trounced the Saint quintet, 19 to 4, after a fast
The third of the victories for the locals was also a lop-sided affair when they took
over the Alhambra Moors, 21 to 5. Morton and Greenlee displayed good form in these
tilts, which placed the Cees in the second notch. The quintet had quite a comedown,
however, when they lost their second tilt to the Long Beachers, 19 to 6, after the Oilers
had successfully bottled up Morton, forward threat.
The second meeting with the Pasadena Babes proved to be a little more of a contest,
with the locals taking the nod, 13 to ll. Displaying a dazzling offense in the early part
of the game, but relaxing in the later periods, the Card Cees came perilously close to
losing the tilt. Next on the list of the Glendale victims were the Saintettes. This outfit
was taken over, 15 to 11, after some spectacular shooting by Frank Morton.
This victory eliminated all possibility of a second place tie with the Saint Babes.
The Blaster Babes dropped the final league tilt to the Moor Fleas, 20-9.
With a firmly established track supremacy, created in
the days of Wykofl, Slocum, and Zaun, Glendale faced the
1930 cinder season with hopes at a low ebb, because of the
almost total absence of seasoned and experienced perform
ers. However, Coach Russ Cripe took over the reins, and
although losing the greater number of conference meets
trained a coming crop of men for the next year
A fourth place in the Orange County Relays, run off
at San Bernardino served as an indication of the hard
work put in by the local tracksters. Taking a first in the
440 open relay race and garnering fifteen points for their
total, the representatives of Glendale stood only eight digits
behind the winners of the meet, representing Inglewood
The 440 open team was composed of Captain Bud
Pagliuso, Sloan, Slocum, and Baker. In the 440 novice
relay race, the Glendale men showed well by taking a third
place, notwithstanding the fact that none of the members
of the team had possessed any great experience. This novice
. A , ,. fp outfit was made up of Barnes, Roach, Mantle, and Barnett
In the four-man two-mile event, Pienado, Guessmeyre
Newton, and McDowell pushed the rest of the field in a
fast finish to cop third place
A pair of practice meets were indulged in by the Red and Black tracksters before they
met the Long Beach Oilers in the first Coast League tilt. A meet with the Glendale
Iaysee, although devoid of score-keeping, showed up some of the real potentialities of the
prep squad. In the other practice meet with the Franklin High team, the locals hung up
a 59-45 victory. Captain Pagliuso made a line record in copping firsts in the century and
furlong events, and in running the winning lap of the 440 relay race. Seconds in both
dash events and a race in the relay showed up Barnett to an appreciative field
On the first of March, the Beachers came to the Blaster oval and swept through track
and field events to win an 87-25 victory. Taking but two first places, the Glendale team
evidenced a lack of all-around ability. Norman Franklin, Oiler dash-man, beat out Pag
liuso in the century by running 9.9, but lost to the Glendale captain in the 220 race
When the Beachers dropped the baton on the third lap of the relay the Glendale team,
C apr. Pziglizzsa
composed of Pagliuso, Sloan, Williams, and Slocum, had little trouble in taking first
For the second track meet of the conference season, and for the second defeat, the
Glendale track men visited the Border City and lost to the San Diegans, 982 to 142.
Out of a possible forty-five digits in the Held events, the San Diegans garnered forty-three
and one-half, the Glendale points coming when Art Wilson took a third in the broad
jump. For the rest, Pagliuso took seconds in the furlong and 100 to Ortizg Burris, Bee-
man, took a close second in the 440, Sloan managed a second in the 220 low barriers,
and Baker nabbed a third in the furlong.
A nipping cold day was dished up when the Card track team dished up a 67M to
4516 victory for the Pasadena Bulldog cinder artists. A hitherto obscure lad, Fitch, bobbed
up in the Bulldog ranks and made life miserable for the Card backers who had expected
to sweep the dash events. This chap took Hrsts over Captain Pagliuso of the Blasters in
both the 100 and the furlong events. A pretty race was run by Grussmeyer in winning
the half mile, while Sloan came forth with his old form to cop the low hurdles race.
Don Colburn, Blaster ozone botherer, took a first in the pole vault, while Slocum took a
third place in the low barriers. After a thrilling finish between Pagliuso and the afore-
mentioned Fitch, the Glendale relay team copped first money. This foursome was com-
posed of the Glendale captain, Baker, Williams, and Sloan.
The next team to take the measure of the Cards was the Santa Ana crew. This
was done, none too gently, 6735 to 45Kg. In this meet it was the dash events wherein
the local stars twinkled, but in the field numbers the Dons copped consistently. The best
mark of the meet was made when Pagliuso stepped off the 220 in the exceedingly fast
trme of 21 9 faster than any preuous Southern Cal prep athlete In the race of the cen
tury Glendale took a clean sweep wrth Paglluso Hrst, Barnett second and Baker th1rd
Baker also took a second rn the 220 and ran the 1nxt1al lap rn the relay Clarre Newton
took Hrst money rn the half H1116 wh1le Gene McDowell copped rn the mxle George
Stewart hrgh jumper showed up well rn takmg a second wrth 5 ft 11 rn The relay
team once more came through and took the event rn 1 na 32 6 s
In the last conlerence meet of the season the Blaster outfit came through to clarm
a vlctory Takrng Fne clean sweeps the Clendale squad had lrttle trouble ID dowmng
the weak Alhambra Moors Tal mg these sweeps rn the century furlong quarter and
half mrle and 1n the dlscus the lads showed unusual form over therr outclassed opponents
The final score of the aHa1r was 74 39 For the first trme m the season the locahtes took
a sweep rn a held event when Puthui1 Tatham and Bentley placed rn the order named
rn the d1scus heave In the 100 Baker Paglxuso and Barnett agarn came through the
same three placmg Barnett Paglnuso and Baker m the furlong In the 440 event, Burns
Wrllxams and Morse swept the field whrle Grussmeyer Nevx ton and Mcssrck cleaned
the 880 run
Although qualxfyxng only seven men 1n the Coast League prelrms these men dlsplayecl
unusual form Runnmg the 220 1n 22 Hat Paglruso t1ed the olcl record held jomtly by
Wykoff and Baer of Santa Ana The Card captaln also took the century run Barnett
upset the dope by beaung out Franklm Long Beach Hash IU the century and by quahfy
mv ln the 220 etent Sloan m takmg a second m the low barrrers dxsplayed unusual
form whrle McDowell looked good ln placmg thlrd 1n the 1T11lC run Stover also quallfled
for Glendale by placmg m the pole vault
When rt came to the finals of the Coast League track meet the locals took a fifth
place placmg ahead of Alhambra the lone v1ct1ms to the Cards rn the dual meets Once
agarn Paglxuso copped a 270 race taklng over Fltch and Ortrz both of whom had won
rn dual meetxngs Ortlz of San Drego took a hrst over the redoubtable Card captam
IH the century howexer Iumprng under a 12 ft 4 ln mark Stover Glendale repre
sentatrve took a t1e for fourth 1n the pole vault One of the features of thrs meet was
the breakmg of the 880 relay record by the fast San Dlego team rn 1 m 30 s
Wrth Captam Bud Paglruso thc only man to last mto the semt finals of the Southern
Cal track Hnals the Glendalrans were shut out when Paglluso dropped both of his
f3VOf1tC events the furlong and century 1n the semr finals A w1n rn h1s heat rn the
220 and a close second to McCarthy of Faxrfax placed the Glendale captam Although
unsuccessful m bulldrng up 1 wrnnmg team Coach Cr1pe uncovered a wealth of mate
rlal wrth whrch to fashlon an lggregatlon that promlses to do blg thmgs rn the 1931
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C ASS "B" TRA K
With El Roy Baker and Ioe Burris as the mainstays of
his outfit Coach Cripe sent his B tracksters up against Long
Beach IH the Hrst conference meet of the year The Oilers
took this meet 542 to 402 w1th Baker the outstanding
star of the meet taking a first in the century and furlong
and tying for third 1n the broad Jump
A first in the 660 yard run by Burrls a first 1n the dis
cus throw by Bangs and a first in the shotput by Brown
completed the Babes first place scoring Four seconds an
remamlng digits for the home team Despite the absence of
Baker Burns and Colburn the Bees took a third place ID a
tnanfrular meet with the W2Sh1DgtOH and Bell lighties
The heart breaking margin of two thirds of a point
spelled defeat for the local 1n a meet with Pasadena when
the Glendale tracksters took five HFSIS six seconds and
seven thirds Unexpected strength 1n the field events bol
stered the Glendale score when Allen took a second IH the
pole vault Wadey and Doner tied for first 1n the high jump
Andrews drew first 1n the broad lump and Bangs l1'1lJlD1Hg a
Hrst ln the shotput
A 54 50 score gave the Blaster Babes a v1ctory over
Santa Ana The meet was close throughout with several
fast races clicked off Once again Bud Smith was the star
of the meet when he copped the 100 and 220 races in the
meet with the Alhambra Moors. The latter were taken into camp, 57 to 47 A ast
relay race was the feature of the day, Glendale winning in 1 m. 14 s
Placing but eight men 1n the qual1fy1ng round of the Coast League finals Glendale
was seriously handicapped by the loss of Burris, 660 man, and Berg, stellar dash artist
In the finals, Glendale copped third place when Baker tied the record in the 100 and
nabbed first in the furlong. The 660 relay race fell into Glendale hands, and Colburn
took a first in the pole vault, and Bangs a second in the discus, to total 21 points
Five Glendale men qualified for the Southern California finals to place sixth when
Baker took a third in the century and copped the furlong in 23 flat. lack Bangs took a
fifth place in the discus throw, making the Blaster Babes' total 75 points, to wind up a
moderately successful season
equal number of thirds, and a third-place tie made uplthe
V. I I , b . - g . .Y .' ,
CLASS "C" TRACK
With but few veterans and little promising material in
the Cee ranks, the Glendale midgets met Long Beach in
their First conference meet. A big surprise was handed out '
when Lazaga took a fast first in the hundred-yard run. ' .
Farced took '1 first in the shotput for the second Glendale
La7aga took a third in the 50 yard dash Whlle Brou fh
ton nabbed 1 third in the 110 low barriers Arnold and
Howeth placed second and third in the pole vault and
MCIFVIH took third in the shotput Houton and Mclrvin
took second 'ind third money in the broad lump and Albert
and Flur placed the same in the high jump The H1111
score of the meet was Long Beach 52 Glendale 25
As Pasadena had no Cee team the meet was forfeited
to the locals The Santa Ana Fleamen tool over the
Blaster Babes 41 to 36 in their annual meet I a7'1g'1 dis
played excellent form in copping the '50 yard dash while
Fareecl again took a First in the shotput Stancley of the
locals also looked Hood while taking first in the 660 yard
race The Glendale team also took a second and third in
the hlgh jump
Taking but three first places together with a clean
sweep in the shotput event the Firecrackers dropped meet
to Alhambra 47 to 30 Howeth cinched a first in the pole
vault while Richard Arnold took a third in the same event
Jumping against Kittleson star Moor Bill Fleer took second place in the htgh jump
Faieed Mclrvin and Barnes placed in the order named to score a clean sweep in the
Coach Gaines put his lads through the paces to the extent of taking a fourth place
in the Coast League Hnals Strength in the Held events but a lacl ot even average
material for the track events spelled low ranking for the locals Bob Allen was the lone
man to place in the dash events taking a fourth in the century
The Fleas took a close second in the 440 yard relay race with the winning time at
49 seconds Although low in the percentage column for the season a good deal of
material was ripened for the Bee ranks and for next year s Fleaweight squads during the
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BOYS' G CL UB
F11 It Semester Second Semestef
BEN RANDLE P1 esldenz BEN BARNETT
IULIAN ZUNIGA V Ice P1 6.Fldl371Z BUD PAGLIUSO
BEN BARNETT - - - S6Cl'EldI'jf-Tl'CdSZlTBI' - - - MARR FRALEY
. I I
EL Rox BAKER
SPENCER ST CLAIR
With four returning lettermen, two men of experience
from Los Angeles schools, and a host of promising recruits,
Coach Sperry, baseball mentor, had good reason to expect
fruitful returns from the l93O diamond machine. A large
number of practice tilts were carded and pelota practice was
taken up with vigor.
Three games with champ city leaguers of Lincoln
were marked on the wrong side of the books, while the
Blasters succedeed in taking over Van Nuys, Hollywood,
South Pasadena, and Huntington Park, While holding the
Oxy Frosh, 6-3, and the Cal Tech nine, 2-1, tying the Uni-
versity I-Ii at 6-6.
"Lefty" Sutherland, a promising sophomore, showed up
well on the mound, as did Stoner, and Captain Curtis.
Behind the plate, Iimmie Bilotti took charge with admirable
ability. Brady and Barton, newcomers, took over the first
and third and displayed good form.
In the final game with Lincoln, "Lefty" Curtis held
the Tigers to three hits, while his team mates hit the oppos-
ing twirler six times, rallying on but two, to lose the ball
game, 4 to 2. Due to active work at the plate by Donnally,
Brady, and Bilotti, the locals took a 3-2 win over Hunting-
ton Park before tackling Long Beach in the Hrst conference
C apt. Curtis
In this game the locals were leading 5-4 in the last of
the ninth frame, when the Blaster twirler blew up, to give way to Curtis, who fanned a
pair of men before Carlson, Oiler Fielder, connected to drive in a run before him on a homer,
deciding the issue. A game with the Citrus nine resulted in a 6-3 defeat after a change in
the entire Blaster lineup.
The second conference game, and defeat, came at the hands of San Diego, 4 to l.
Ten scattered hits sulliced to give the Diegans a victory, after Galasso, Caveman twirler,
fanned eighteen Glendale pelota-men. In this game Sperry shoved Barton, third baseman,
in as the clean-up batter with better results than in previous batting orders. In the next
game, with Alhambra, the locals were able to connect with the pill but Hve times, losing
the contest, 3 to 1, after Sutherland was nicked eight times.
Rounding out his high school career, Capt. "Lefty" Curtis pitched a no-hit game to
blank Santa Ana, ll to 0, in the last game of the conference season.
w gp K
Tutored by Student Coach Marr 1' raley to whom a
great de rl of the credit for a successful season must go the
Glendale wrestling team wormed their way to a second
place in the Coast League standings and picked off a third
place in the Southern California Wrestling tournament
Although there were no men of great experience in the
group of thirty that turned out for the bone twisting sport
Coach Fraley by dint of his untiring efforts turned out a
team that copped three out of Five conference meets, and
split a pair of meets with Glendale Iumor College ,f'
In the first practice meet with the Iaysee the high
school aggregation defeated the Bucs 10 to 8 In the second
meet, however they dropped the victory 13 to 5 Shortly
after this meet several of the outstanding performers were
declared ineligible Franny Iones upon whom great hopes
had been pinned was lost to the squad in this manner
Losing one match by decision the rest by falls but one
the Blaster matmen lost the Hrst conference meet to Long ,g
Beach 28 to 5 Captain Bud Bogen won Glendales only
the local aggregation also dropped a meet to San Diego
Southern California champions
The meet scheduled with Pasadena was forfeited by the latter team, giving the
Blasters their first semblance of league VICIOIY The Glendale matmen put the Santa
Anans to utter rout when they copped 30 to 0, in their meet Unusually good form was
displayed by several of the Blaster benders 1n this fray
The Final conference meet of the year was also a victory for the locals when they
took the verdict over the Alhambra Moors 16 to 13 Captain Bud Bogen and Condon
Lovett won their matches by falls, while Bob Menely took the nod in his tussle
The Glendale twisters that traveled to San Diego to compete in the annual Southern
California Hnals were few in number but came off with a goodly record Bob Menely
Bob Olund and Bud Bogen collectively copped third place in the affair while Menely
wrestling at 125 pounds placed second in his division and Captain Bogen wrestling at
145 pounds won a third place in his ranks
Six letters were awarded to Glendale matmen Frank Hoopes 117 pounder Len
Robertson at 117 pounds Bob Menely 175 pounds Bob Olund 115 pounds Bud Bogen
at 145 pounds and Condon Lovett at 158 pounds received the newly designed emblems
Cnplaz 71 Bogen
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The Glendale golf aggregation opened the season with a conference win over Long
Beach, after several hard Weeks of practice on the Oakmont links, under the tutelage of
Coach Roy Iellison. This match resulted in three winning matches out of the Five for
Dayhoff, first Glendale man, lost a hotly contested match to the Southern California
champion, Ernie Coombs, 3 down with 2 to go., Hammel, Oiler second player, lost his
match to the Glendale man, Bob Allen, 4 up and 3 to go. Doug Draper, local golfer,
took his match with Gibbs, 4 up and 3 to go.
Mandis of Glendale won over Pierson, 2 and l to go, while Mclrvin, home teester,
lost his set-to with Woodard, 2 up and l to go. General satisfaction was expressed with
the performance of the Glendale tee hounds, as none of them had participated in the sport
during the previous season.
In a match with the Pasadena pill-chasers, the Glendale forces lost, 32 to lk.
Dayhoff, Hrst man for the Blasters, lost his match, l down. Doug Draper, playing second
man, tied his match. Allen dropped a match, 3 up with 2 to go. lvlandis dropped his
part of the festivities, 1 down. Mclrvin won his set-to, 5 up and with 4 to go, for the sole
The next match of the season was played on the Flintridge course with the Muir
Tech tee-hounds. This meet the Dynamiters dropped, 42 to Z. Malcolm Mclrwin, play-
ing fifth man for the home team, halved his match with Hover, The Blasters' first man,
Dayhoff, lost by a 2 and l count to his opponent.
Playing in second and third positions, respectively, Bob Allen and Doug Draper
dropped their matches. The score in the latter match was 4 and 3 to go. Another 4 and
3 match Was droped when Mandis lost. Bill Brown, Blaster, also dropped a set-to.
In a return match with Muir Tech, played upon the course at Oakmont, the locals
revenged themselves by winning, 32 to ZZ. Vernon Dayhoff, first man up, took his
contest 5 up and 4 to go, while Doug Draper lost a torrid round to Freer, l down. Bob
Allen took over his opponent 3 and 2 in the third post.
Bill Brown fell before the putting ability of his opponent, 1 up. Francis Mandis took
his man, 2 and 1, while Benton Brady halved his match. Coach Roy Iellison took a hand
in the festivities to defeat the Tech mentor, 2 up.
At the time the Stylus went to press matches had been arranged with Alhambra and
with Santa Ana. Chances for the locals looked very good, as unusual form had been
displayed by several of the teesters. Dayhoff, who won fame by beating Ernie Coombs,
Virginia Country Club player, played in first posi ' , . '
third, Mandis in fourth, and Mclrwin in fifth.
Brown, Benton Brady, and George Smith.
tion Allen and Draper in second and
r-m bers of the squad included Bill
With Foss returning., to the swimming team as captain
the Blasters counted on a successful season in as much '15
there vms '1 good dnl of Bwer ht materml also on ha11d
Coach Bert Stanley and Student Coach Frank Levermg
took the nators III charge 'md l1ad some excellent marks to
show after the hrst tlme trmls held PYCVIOUS to the meet
w1th the local Irlysee
In the tlme trmls C reenlee placed hrst 1n the 100 yard
b'1cl stroke xx 1th Burns and ohnson followmg lencks
took the 100y'1rd breast strol e race w1th Yarbrough 'tnd
Bentley IH the other money pos1t1ons Foss took the 50 vard
free style Wlth 1-11111 ey second and encl s thxrd
Hflnkey took the honors IH the 220 yard lree style Foss
llZtl7l'J11'lg second SCl7'IKl1ll1 pl'1c1115 th1rd and Bentlev fourth
Sebftstmn came through on the 440 free style race to cop
w1th P1crce and Bentley 1n the second and thlrd poxnts
Foss Weber Powers and II'1rr1son swam 111 the 100 free
stroke whlle Iencks Yarbrough B1ddlecomb and Iohnson
made up the medley outht
A practlce meet wlth the Glendale I C ended d1s1s
trously for the Blasters when Van Gtlse garnered 75 pornts
and Smrthson 16 Wh1le takmg second 1n the D0 yard free
style Foss UUO1'1:lCl'llly brol e the Coast League mark tor the
d1stance Foss also took 1 second IH the 110 free style race
Allen took the only first for Glendale as well as tyrng 1D
the drvlng Hankey took a second ln the 220 free style Whlle encks took thxrd 111 tl e
breast stroke and a second 1n the medley to complete the prep seormga
A thorough gomg rally was staged ID the next meet wxth Mulr Tech Although no
records were broken becluse of atmosphenc cond1t1ons tast tlmes were recorded as the
Blasters swept to a 59 24 vlctory Once agam Foss took the 100 'md the 50 yard free
Capinm To c
style races whrle Colquhoun surpr1sed IH takmg the 100 y'1rd backstrol e race Iencks
and Bentley each took Hrsts In swtms whlle Allen took second 111 the Chung Plerce
took an easy second 1n the 440 free style race won by Bentley The C outht took the1r
meet by '1 31 24 score
A meet wlth Pasadena resulted 1n a 512 to 30V v1ctory for the Czlendale outfit Foss
took Hrsts IH the 50 'md 100 yard free style sw1ms whlle I-Iankey Iencks and Bentley
each took Hrsts
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With but a single letterman showing up when tennis
practice started late in February, Glendale had no hopes for
a successful season. Coach Roy Iellison took over the racket-
wielders, however, and shortly uncovered some promising
material. LeRoy Shugart immediately came to the fore as
an outstanding singles player, ranking second singles early in
. the season's play.
Gene Mako, letterman, showed his usual brilliant play
throughout the practice tilts, and took his post as First singles
player for Glendale. Gilliam made rapid strides after the
start of the season and. placed as third player in the singles
matches. Fourth singles player was the position that Bill
Magness garnered as the season progressed.
Doubles combinations were a bit harder to locate, but
the Coss brothers, Allan and Fred, soon forged ahead to
present a formidable pair. The other doubles players were
continually shifted as the season wore on, with Strickland,
Gilliam, and Reed alternating to make the pair.
The first match of the year was won by the Glendale
racketeers when they downed the Long Beach Woodrow
Wilson outfit, 11 to 6. Mako and West each copped in
the singles matches, while Strickland and Gilliam combined
to take their doubles matches. A vast improvement over
the match with the El Monte team was evidenced by the
locals in their match with South Pasadena. This latter
match was lost, 9 to 8. The Glendale digits were made when Mako won his first singles
match and Magness and Coss teamed up to take the first doubles encounter.
In the lirst conference match of the season, Glendale lost to Long Beach, 17-0.
Shugart, Magness, Reed, and Richards played the singles matches in the order named.
The brothers Coss played hrst, and Strickland and Gilliam the second doubles matches.
The locals were handicapped in this match by the absence of their stellar captain, Mako,
who was competing in the' boys' singles tournament at Ojai.
Collecting four out of six matches on a wet and dark day, the San Diego netnien
took the second conference meet, 12 to 5. Gilliam, first Glendale singles, dropped a hard-
fought match to Whitney. Yeager and Shugart each took a set before the latter man
forfeited the match because of rain. Bert Richards, Glendale netman, dropped his match
to Henneberg in the third singles.
Capz. M algo
Bob Reed, fourth singles for the locals, collected when he took over Crispin, Cave-
man racketeer, in straight sets. Exceptionally good form was displayed by the Coss
brothers when they took their doubles match from Smith and Baines. Results from later
matches were not obtainable when the Stylus went to press.
LS' "G" CLUB
First S cmestcv'
HELEN HITCI-IcocK -
DOROTHY GARDNER -
MARY O. EDMONDS
- President - - MARIORIE SUDLOW
Vice-Presia'ent - -
- Secretary - - VIRGINIA REED
Faculty S pomor - MYRTLE BDRBANK
MARY JANE MORGAN
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
KATHLEEN GREY P1 eszdent
MARIOIKIE SUDLOW Vice P1 eszdcmt
HELEN GREENLAW Sec: eta: y
DOROTHY BLANKIINSHIP TI easzu ez
Second S emestel
NIJISIC L1 CII.Issc
IIIIIIG XII uns
X1 Iry Mae XI'IspaclIer
I uretti Xnclmson
Mmjux IC Ancle1soI1
1 1cflIIck'I Antlns
IXILII v Io B'IIrcl
IL IH Llodgutt
I ll1.II Bacus
I Iona B'IIIey
I rancei Bfurcl
I uclllc B'IldII1n
I lmclm 11141,
I lIzzIbetl1 BIllII1gtoI1
I 'I1b'II:I Ulrd
Dmothx Blnnl enslnp
c.l'lI I Blatt
L I'ILc Bonwell
Dons Br Idley
1 Iumor Bradley
PHIIIII I Brown
I clII'I Brown
I II1'IlIeLlI Broun
Xl IXIIIE Buell
I'lIz Ihcth Pucl II'Igl13l11
Dons Burl L
'IIRI w IILI1 ron es
I Ieanor Carlton
I mee Laupenter
Arden I Clarke
X IIg11IIa Cl'lIlhE
X e1a Clngage
I lIzzIbcllI C,0l1IlC1
I'vcl5 n LOHIIEI
I l1z'Ibeth Lonmd
XIIII ILI Cooper
I IIell'I Cons
Avonnc, Lrzux ford
I lcanoI L1oeslaIIrl
Lorrame Cunmng Ialll
1"lorencc Cul tls
Dorothy Cm F111
Helen De Dey
IXITIIOII De Ilcy
Iule Ile XI:II IIIYIIIC
lXI'Iry El1zalIcIlI Dekker
lI'LllJ ll El Ibusko
XI IIy Ldmoncli
Iehuty 1 Ilw Ill S
I ala Ldwaxds
XX IIITI21 LIIIHIICT
Isabel I lsclon
Florence I mmxit
X Ilglllla I1l'IdlxS0l'l
I oretta Lrwood
RulIeIt'I I arzel
X Inlet I lI'lCllEy
XI1IglI'Il'l I ltlllllllllg
Jane I rampton
N'IdInc I rank
IILIUI I r Inklm
Xlary Let I Iloulks
lx'IllIOI1'l. I ull
I'II1e 1 111 ry
I eggy Kumble
Duxuthy C mdner
I'oll5 C olLlenbeIg
I IEIIICIS Cosserwrld
DOI otln bxarlt
I IllI"ll1 fnegnry
Lwemslf. G1 IIIICS
jewel C roon
I ms Gmss
La Verne Gnmec.
XX Illl II IlI'lC
I Inu II'Ile
I emgm II'IIIIIlton
I lIz.1l1I.tlI II.1nt
I I IIICCS Harrxs
Xf III,1I1Ia 1I'IrI 15011
C loI1'1 H111
I 'l'Lll'lIlC I1'IiClI
I l'IIne II ISSUII
I ether II'IuglI
XX nlberg, Hexgne
Xhrgaret Helfx Ich
X elrna Hess
I rI1I'I IIIllJeIt
I lCdII0l Hunt
VI Iuan Ilughcs
I cnev I johns
I I elyu jolmson
X lfbllllfl Jones
XI ll y lxcy
X IX Ian IXIITIIII1
XI 11 y Ixmgston
Ivnluyn lu ll'lIK.l
Liam L1 Palle
I'll I APIC I 1 Roe
X llgllll I I :Ist
Betty I I Loux
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Mary L. Lake
Elizabeth Talbot Martin
Mary Jane Morgan
Anne Louise Muhlman
Elsie May Ormesher
Nell Vesta Packard
Illia Mae Parker
Vera Mae Parker
Anna Marie Platt
Mary Lue Richards
Mary Edith Smith
Frances Van Spangenburg
Marian Van Osdak
Marian Virginia XVelch
Mary Lou NVhiteham
Mary Luc XVilcox
MAIKIORY GOODH UE
F1 ash men
MARY LOUISE IOY
S emo: 5
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ANNA MARIE PLETTE
MARY EDITI-I SMITI-I
The Sophomores can-Ie through with colors Hying, winning their second champion
shIp However, at the end of the season, the Seniors defeated the Sophomores In a chal
leuge game, which was very exciting. Miss Musselman and Miss Turman were the
coaches of the teams.
HELEN I"IITCHCOCK CCAPTJ DOROTI-IY MITCIiELL
Lors COKE RUT1-I ANSPACH
IOSEPHINE CRESSMAN VERA PARKER
VIRGINIA ENAKSON JANET MABRX'
IUNE HOYVELL GENEVA IOHNS
RUTH LAWSON l
ELAINE WAGNER cCAPT.D
BERYL MITCIiELL cCAPT.D
MARY LOUISE Ioy
ANNA MARIE PLETTE
MARY Io BAIRD
T 153 1
ff I F A?
P., X I ,ww
ELSIE MAE ORMISHER
LA VERNE GURNEE
ELLA MAE LA ROWE
DORIS BURKE CCaptaiIIQ'
MARY ELIZABETH DECKER
I SABEL ELSDON
DOROTHY BLANKENSHIP fCaptainj
MARIORY SUDLOW 4.8--'A
YF , A
LEADER'S CL UB
Leader's Club was started this year under the leadership of Miss Burbank Every
girl who Wishes to earn a "G" is now required to be a member of this club.
ELSIE MAE GRIVIISHER
MARY MAE ANSPACHER
NELI. VEsTA PACKARD
ELAINE WAGNEIQ -
The speedball teams were coached by Miss Burbank and Miss Cheney, and although
there was not as large a turnout as there has been in previous years, the games proved
to be interesting. The Sophomores Won the championship by defeating all the other
EDNA BROWN CCAPTJ
HELEN I'II'1'CHCOCK CCAPTJ
LA VERNE GURNEE
GA? X 'YXSN
DORIS BURCI-I cCAP
ILA MAE PARKER
MARTELLE MCKEE CCAPT.,
NELL VESTA PACKARD
ELLA MAE LA ROWE
1 J 'P , is
GLEN DALE PLAY DAY
The Glendale Girls' Athletic Association was hostess to six schools, including Mon-
rovia South Pasadena Burbank Hoover Alhambra and Muir Tech at the Play Day
on May 10th Fue hundred and forty girls attended The judges present were Miss
Gross or U S C and Mrs Struble of the Glendale City Schools Special guests were
Mrs Iohnson Womens Athletic Club Mrs Imler Thursday Afternoon Club Mrs
oy C rrl Scout Director Mrs Schwieso Y W C A Mr Norviel City Recreation
Director Mr and Mrs Moyse The referees were Women of the Physical Education De
partment ofU S C and ofU C L A
Peggjy Huse Pres1dent of the G A A was the main hostess The members of the
G Club were hostesses also each takmg charge of a different school
The IIIIIID COlTl1T11llKCC Cl'lHlI'l'I1CI'l WCIC
DonoTHY Mrrcmau. Mzxcl
MARJORIE SUDLow O1 gamzzztzon
VIRGINIA REED Decomtzons
MARGAI ET I'IELI'FRICH
The progbram for the day was as follows
9 Posture Parade every school
Games tennis speedball basketball hockey baseball and volleyball
17 00 Mixer
12 30 Luncheon
7 0 Dances by each school
ln f l-46'
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5' ral ies? eil' :: " :fr NI! "n fIP'ie'if.
IIIL ""'i'I52f ?:fI'SSI"kIIIIIffI1::"WI
L.G. SCOVERN COMPANY
4 MEMBERS 0F THE lVA770lVAL SELECTED MORTICIANS
I L, GQ CUVE N CO
NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS
4 M orzficicms Ambulance
828 SOUTH BRAND BOULEVARD
9 Ill I fo
., ir t
. V ' Sr
1875 1 Q
HILE YUU ARE
Establish a Bank Connection
A Good Bank can be Your Lasting Friend
ECURITYFIR ST NATIONAL
BANK OF Los ANGELES
GLENDALE BBANC11 GLENDALE FIRST BRANCH
100 North Brand Boulevard 101 South Brand Boulevard
GLENDALE SZ BROADWAY MONTROSE BRANCH
BRANCH 2200 Honolulu Avenue
700 East Broadway
OPPORTUNITY IN A BANK
A great many young men, on completing High School, have
come into the Security-First National organization., have been
paid while learning the elements of banking, and are on the
way up the ladder to positions of responsibility, dignity and
good pay. If you are choosing a career, it is worth while to
onsider banki g.
Where the Students Eat
Hamburgers Sc-l0c Home Made Chili
Pics Ice Cream Drinks
Mn. AND Mus. L. T. DUNBAR
103 WEST BROADWAY
For Particular People
AT REDUCED PRICES
109 WEST BROADYVAY
N l 9 ' Q 1
ix ' 'U Q I .
rl' V INEUFFD -
1 ' Sewers
Li l Water Heaters
1, Gummzteed Repair W ork
1 ll -+L
lx' l, 610 SOUTH BRAND
li ,l DOUGLASS 64 CA. 5712
A Business Built on Confidence
BAIIROGI "' TAP DANCING
BALLROOM - EXHIBITION BALLROOM - TAP - STAGE DANCING
Direction of MR. Iuuas SWVART
BALLET DANCING DEPARTMENT VOICE DEPARTMENT
Miss MAME Louisa BROWVN Mus. IRENE NIELSEN
Mus. Iuuzs SVVART, Accompzinisi Miss BETTY I'IAGO0D, flssismnt f1Ct'0H1fIlll7iJf
Miss MAY CAVETT, Secretary
Practice Room for Pupils . Summer Season Opens luly 15
Telephone Douglas 791
VVe are glad to be of service during important periods
of school activities.
After school days are over, you will find our service
311 YOUI' CO11VCI1lCI1CC.
GLENDALE AND MONTROSE RAILWAY
135 NORTH GLENDALE AVENUE
f f if ,f :ff ,W wif- ,A ,Z ,f ,,- , f ,,,, ,
sPoRT1No CHILDRENS i
GOORS VEHICLES , S ,S
H Photo Craft Shop
. . W
BICYCLE SHOP ' H Q 1 .
New and Um! N Kodak Finishing, Picture Framing,
BICYCLES , ,' Greeting Cards, California Views
REPAIRING SUPPLIES 1
DOUGLAS 5142 220 SOUTH BRAND ily 2145 NORTH BRAND
l - , , Y -
" " n n l
Y0u'll Enjoy Serving
Sierra Club Beverages
to your patrons on account of their
satisfying and superior quality.
"They cost you a little more-
Buz they are quite a little bettef'
11urA111RifCZ1ffD"y.7, Sierra Club Beverage Co.
Ginger e romatze Y
Ginger Ale COM Scotch Typej GLENDALE, CAIZFORMA
Scotch Mist fExlra Dryj DOUGLAS f78
Tanner E? Ha 1
622 SOUTH BRAND, GLENDrXLE
Cleaning - Dyeing '
Mothprooiing T la
. , Inn
r Con fcctioncry
l 5 and Cafe
' E' 152 SOUTH BRAND
Bllfgjrv T A GLENDALE
l 1 Good Food, Good Service
I Popular Prices
GLENDALE W W, BREAKFAST
200 EAST BROADWAY T ' LUNCHEONS
PHONE DOUGLAS 155 'U EVENING DINNERS
1+.. l 42 U
1 We Calor Espcnzlllyl lo After
LOS ANGELES RN T Thmirz' l'ul'l1cx
2995 GLENDALE BLVD. N1
P1-TONE OLT-MPTA 2141 , SODA FOUNTAIN CANDIES
vm 7 nglanh Furniture Gln.
Wherczfc'r you live in GICYZKZHZ6, your neighbor has
Fzzrzziture from the New Englarzcz'
314 EAST BROADWAY DOUGLAS 1822
School for Private Secretaries
CENTRAL AVENUE, NEAR BROADWAY, IN GLENDALE
Secretarial Stenographic Administrative
Intcnsizfe Individual Instruction PHONE DOUGLAS 3378
Compliments of s
H. S.Webb SJ. Co. yi
BRAND AT WILSON
Glendale? Own i
Department S tore
Fashion Park and
Hart, Schaffner Sz Marx
HCT SPCRT SHCES
Made in New Color Combinations, Tan and Brown, Black and White,
Sunburn Calf, on the Kasha Last
For Young Men and Women
BROWNBILT SHOES ARE PRICED TO SATISFY
BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE, 122 NORTH BRAND BOULEVARD
A FOOD vztal as sunshme
A MOST DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
RICH PURE WHOLESOME
Azf Yom Fczvorzte Dealers
WESTERN DAIRY PRODUCTS, INC
Owens Drug Co
Your Home Town D1 uggzst
We Dells er
Puoxn Dc UGLNS 757
BRO um AY AT MARYLAND
Lzccn fl nur! 130171011
UITE 18 CENTRAL BUILDING
111 EAST BROADYVAY
DoLc.Lx 811 GL1 'NDALJ'
Glenda e CTVSIH1 Tee C0
100 per cent locwlly owned and operated xnstmtuuon the pwneer manufacturer
and dlstnbutor ot ICC m thls v1c1n1ty
Watch for the Yellow Truelqf
1176 EAST WILSON
CLLNDALE PHONT DOUGLAS 147 Los ANGELES CAPITOL 8051
x X 5 l
5 1 f-e
Q!! I Q S 5 1 I u
1 1: N X T '
1- -V f , -K , --L Y -,wx V. L L-v - -L L
W ' .ve 1
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PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS N! Detective Worli of Every
l H S ,
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1 1' ' ' " '
D , f ef ,L - e - 1 RL E.-e -1 L EL: e D E
H 1 . . . 3 .
1 - ' . . .:, f ,
For l-ligh School Chaps
VARSITY LAN E
M-LLEN 81 BLUETT
ln Los Angeles, Broadway at Sixth
In l'lollywood,The Boulevard atVine
E ln Pasadena, Colorado nearMadison
Permanent Waving - MzIIIicuI'iIIg
1362 N. BRAND BLVD.
Hannings Barber and
ll , Arfisliv Hair Cllillvllg and Bobbing
Murcclling Free Parking
Cuz Flowers of Quality for Every Occasion
OFFICIAL TELEGRAPH FLORIST
1 128 SOUTH BRAND BLVD. PI-IoNIa DOUGLAS 1155
To Use G1endale's 400-Million-Dollar Bank
ALVIN H. SCI-IUREMAN, Resident VI.Ct?-PI'6.S'I-d611l
BRAND AT WILSON I'IEAD OFFICE, Los ANGELES
4 H11 Q
S a S 1 , , W
A Ma.p,i3 g53gj,L!,,'Q., H
I gg 77
Americas' Finest Milk
LAWILENCE A. FRIDBORG, PH.G.
?reScrz'ptz'onS Our Specialty
ONE Q 251 N. BRAND B
AS 2338 CALIFORNIA S
Arthur H. Dibbern
121 NORTH BRAND BOULEVARD
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
4 'H R
ELECTRIC COM PANY
631 EAST BROADWAY
WM F DREWES Prop
Flowers for Graduatlon
Wedclmg Bouquets and
1340 EAST COLORADO
DOUGLAS 3811 GLENDALE
STUDENTS1 Get wholesale prrces
Call Douglas 9445W
For Euclythmg Tlmt
Imp ones t7 611176110150
West Gate Supply Co
1250 S BERENDO Los ANGELES
Real Home Made
All Kmd Roa ted D.11ly
HIGH GRADE COFFEE
Ro'1stc l Da ly
1 Iemut Ron ted Dmly and br und While
Y u Wateh
134 NORTH BRAND
Pnoxs Douems 423 QLL D Lr
QA Step wlheafl
For Books F1ne Statloner
General School Supplles
241 North Brand
A New Department
NEW AND REBUILT TYPE
WRITERS NEW PORTABLES
ON EASY PAYMENTS
Students special mural fates 07
month Ol school telm
R K CRIEP Mgr
241 NORTH BRAND BOULEVARD
17171 Y ' YY - 47,7 Y ' , f YY, -1 1,AY 7- ', ' - , E- A A,-Y
1 1 1
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We Call For and Deliver
Cleaning, Dyeing, Rugs, Curtains, Drapes and Furs
Cleaned to Your Satisfaction
7074 1000 EAST PALINIER LAVENUE 8125
Ready for the Kickoff-
Foorball Equipment l
i 'Qu V. 45 , .A ' ll.
K- .H V li
, . 1- . - i
' Y S QL? ja
0 iii ' iilliiii' R
Give Your Dollar a Round-
Trip Ticket-Spend It With
Home Town Merchants
The Independent Glendale
Merchants Made Your School
wo vrones -ro :cave ou ix S . ,
L 3 0, Weeney s
X 1 GLENDALE PHARMACY
u nw-'ooo I-Os Ansex.es i
EAST BROADWAY AND GLENDALE Avia.
iv, -f,,,V f ,-,,,,V ii Y,-7,,,7 Y rf f Y
Good Prinling Is cz Douglas
Good Ifzzfestmefzt 1966
Superior Printing o.
610 EAsT BROADNVAY
QOppositc City Hallj
The Co lege Shop
Caterlnv to H1011 School and Collefre Men The Colleve
Den 'lCljOlI'l1I'1g the College Shop IS eqmpped Wlfll tele
phones stauonery and radlos for your convemence
Come 1n and enjoy yourself You w1ll feel our welcome
The College Barber Shop
111 SOUTH BRAND
AdJO1H1Hb the College Den
Ccztemzg to Men Only One Man Tells inolhef
and Man must
dress the part he
hopes to play
L A 31
lesse E Smmth
A nth 01 ized
We COfd13llly IHVILC the student body
of Glendale 'md Hoover Illgh
Schools to come 1n Rlde 'md clrlve
the new Ford Pep Speed Power
New Beauty lor the New Ford
Jesse E Sm1tl1 Co
At Yom Seizure
110 ExsT ELL STREET
an a 2: ' an
. . . Y
'rr ' Au
, , . 1
hool Clothes for A cs H'
ll 1 .
1 Q T -
I , . . .
. I 1
W .l , , .
Hue os n ees Stores 1Il . ' 0
lx . I .
Better Business Training
College of Commerce
404 EAST BROADWAY GLENDALE
Largest and 'Best in the West
LOS ANGELES HOLLYWOOD SAN DIEGO WHITTIER EL CENTRO
Sc Sno-Pak 5c
None e73Iore Ture!
There are twenty-seven schools in
Los Angeles purchasing SNO-PAK
Formerly Alaska Sucker
1022 SOUTH BRAND BLVD.
PI-ION iDOUGL.AS 6778
o Caslon Printing Co.
540 Soulh San Pedro Street
. los Angeles .... California
Telephone, WAndike 42 5 7
1.1, - -f, L
A NWN W 11 9091199119
,A THE WOODPECKER
, 112 EAST W1LsoN
11 Y Y Y Y
OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGI-iT
v G A
Printing Q 4. If
1 Nothing too large. . .
Nothing too small . . . 'L
, STILLMAN PRINTING ,
1 COMPANY Q
1 139 NORTH MARYLAN 1'
DOUGLAS 80 1
i f- -Y -f ,A ffflx
For Your Vacation
154 S. BRAND DOUGLAS 240
FOURTEEN DIFFERENT FLAVORS
1 Change Your H abit to
' B1G BEAR
A FROZEN SUCKER 86 MALTED MILK
1 ICYCLAIR, Inc.
1 NORMANDY 4201
3408-10-12 GLENDALE BLVD.
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
You Crm 'Do fBelter :Al
W RusseIIfP1ierce Furniture Co.
GLENDALEXS OLDEST AND LARGEST
1800 SOUTH BRAND BLVD.
I L I L
1, of I!
I Stoller Drug Company
f The Fastest Growing Store in Glendale
PROMPT FREE DELIVERY ALL OVER GLENDALE
ANYWHERE - ANY TIME
Store No. 1
1024 East Colorado
Phone Douglas 2434
Never Was cz 1
fDime 'Belief 1
Spent for 'Refresh-
ment 'Than for an
Ice Cream Good I
H umor wi
- 'WY I ff ' --"E ' ' TN i- 'f' ' f ff, 'A ' , ', -',
IU PACIFIC COAST
Mi I University College of H
There is But One, First, Oldest and 'N , Law l'
Largest Music Store in Glendale ' , ,
X, W! Evening Courses Leading to a Degree W
"1 W Sen!! for zz Camlog Y
Glendale Music Co. 1, 1 830 H. W. HELLMAN BLDG. if
118 SOUTH BIIAND BLVD. , N Q F54 S' SPRWG ST' 'N
W Los ANGl11.Ls CALIFORNIA
W V777 'YYY VVVV YvA Y Y 17 1,YY Y Y Y YY VYAYVY i Y 41
' A I "r 'AWA' I "" ' 'Q SECRET
jx Bob: "What kind of a dog do you have
Glendale Wholesale Co. 1, there?" -
Bill: '6Why-er, heis a German police
..-+- ' dog."
N Bob: "Well, he certainly cloesn't look
Di5l7'1.bZll07'.V ' hke. 01161,
N Bill: Oh, he belongs to the secret serv-
MURIEL fx ice-he's clisguisedf,
ROCKY FORD CIGARS f
FOUNTAIN SYRUPS ,
DOUGLAS 4693 CAPITOL 4517 1'
1111 SOUTH BRAND I
WITH HIS HEAL IN THE CLOUDS
"Some day,', said the high-browed young
man, 'LI expect to have the world at my
"What have you been doing all this
time," snarled the cynic, "Walking on your
Two boys were Fishing, but they were
new at the game.
'KGOt a bite yet, lack?"
"No," said Iack. "I dot1't believe my
worms are half trying."
Mr. Varble: "DO you want a small or
lack Pricket: "Small one, please."
Photographer: "Then close your mouth,
T "0HiciaI Photographer" ,
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES FOR GRADUATION
Glendale Los Angeles
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STUDIOS IN ALL IRINCIIAL CALIFORNIA CITIES
I I O
- J J 4
HOW' TO INTERVIEW
IN ONE LESSON -N O COVER CHARGE
BY ORPHELIA Romans ST. Ior-INS
In order to enlarge the sect of interview-
ers that has suddenly appeared from no-
where, I am at last divulging my secret.
must remember this cardinal
principle: never by word, thought, or action
show yourself to be anything but a superior
But Hrst you
intellect. It puts the interviewee in his place.
You must never approach the interviewee
through the mail, telegram, or front door.
You are liable to get your letter back un-
opened, or your telegram undelivered. Fur-
thermore, if you go by the front door, the
interviewee is apt to think you are a com-
mon beggar or a Prohibition agent, and if
there is anything interviewees hate it is Pro-
hibition agentsg they are always asking for
Therefore, you must climb in the window,
this is easy to do, provided that the window
is open. Use a glass cutter if necessary, but
do not break the glass, it would be ungentle-
manly to inconvenience the maid.
You must climb into the room in which
the interviewee is, otherwise you would ap-
pear as a common housebreaker. If your
interviewee screams, stand still and look
around as if you were hunting the burglar,
too. If the interviewee does not scream, it
helps matters. Under no conditions pretend
I once applied for a position in a bank.
A job is a position in a bank, so you don't
get as much, as the word position is worth
about ten dollars, but I'd rather have the
ten and have a job. Well, I didn't go
there to write an autobiography, but I did.
I got a huge sheet of paper filled with
blanks and words that looked like the en-
trance exams to Oxford. There wasn't any-
thing left out. I used up a whole bottle of
ink before I'd dotted the last i. I signed
my soul away to the bank, in that applica-
tion. I believe that if they wanted to they
could use it against me for blackmail, in-
tent to murder, or bigamy.
I was really scared to have my whole
character bared like that, and then filed
you are the iceman, because ten to one the
house has a frigidaire.
You then bring forth your prepared ques-
tions and read them off as fast as you can,
this helps to establish your superiority.
The interviewee will probably then tell you
to peddle your own doughnuts, but do not
mind thisg everybody is not a doughnut ped-
dler. If the person becomes haughty, ap-
pear indilierent and fall into a trance. This
trance business will come hard at first, but
that is what school is for, it gets you into
practice for things like that.
VVhile you are in your trance, the inter-
viewee will be highly annoyed and contin-
ually prod you. However, you will be in
your trance and probably will feel nothing.
At a certain psychological moment the vic-
tim will turn away and go to a show, you
then must wake up and reread the ques-
tions. The interviewee will answer all. The
answers will be terribly annoying and bor-
ing, but wax in the ears will help that.
Then you must leave before the inter-
viewee drags out the dominoes and candy,
ten interviewees were once overcome that
Way. When the interview appears in print,
you may chortle all you wish.
Under no condition speak to the inter-
away forever. It was like writing a story
for True Confessions, only I didn't get any
money for it. They ask for references of
prominent men as if you had lent money
to Iohn D. or Henry Ford, not that they
wouldn't accept it.
Well, anyhow, that application made me
kind of agitated and I told the girl that
Ild come to fill a position, not an appli-
cation, and so didnit H11 in the blank where
it said, "Do you part your hair or comb
it straight back?',
"Oh, you desire a position with the Hrm.
Will you kindly step over here and fill out
this application, please." And then we'll
file the application, and some clay-who
knows?-we may send for you for a job
when your beard is a foot long and your
great-great-grandchild is sitting on your
knee. Yessir, a job.
The Eye III Pelnnon to the Nerzous
Dr Warren Z Newton
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Iohn-Ready to go, Dorothy?
D.-Yes, let's go.
I.-Where shall We go?
D.-I thought you said We were going
to the library.
I.-Yes, that's right, I did.
D.-We are almost to the library, aren't
I.-Yes, We are.
D.-It's awful to have to study on a
night like this, isn't it?
I.-Yes, it is. It's worse than awful.
D.-I think it's horrid.
I.-Why, look, Dorothy!
I.-The library is closed.
D.-Locked, you mean, or closed?
D.-Why not, Iohn?
Both. I guess we can't get in then.
I.-Because it's locked.
D.-Why did they lock it, Iohn?
I.-To keep it closed.
D.-But Why did they close it?
I.-That's right, they close the library on
D.-I'd forgotten that this was Sunday,
I.-What shall we do then?
D.-I-I-Iill have to go home, I guess.
I.-I'll take you around the block on the
D.-lust one block?
I.-No, not exactly one block.
I.-Letls turn down this road, Dorothy.
D.-All right, Iohn. Oh! isn't the moon
I.-Sure is, almost full.
D.-Do you like moons?
I.-There is only one moon, Dorothy.
D.-I mean every time that you see the
I.-No, I just like big moons.
D.-But all moons are the same moon.
I.-Why? Who told you that?
D.-I'll bet you don't like the moon- to-
night as much as I do.
I.-Oh, yes I do.
D.-How much do you like it then?
D.-I like it more than that.
I.-Why, how much do you like it?
I.-You Win that bet.
D.-But We didn't bet, Iohn.
I.-That's right, we clicln,t.
D.-Why, Iohn, we've left the road.
I.-You don't mind, do you?
D.-That road was kind of bumpy, any-
I.-Not so bumpy if we stop this way.
D.-Park, you mean?
I.-No, not park, just stop.
D.-Oh, I see.
I.-Well, here we are.
D.-That giant cactus in front of the car
keeps me from seeing the moon.
I.-Kind of move over and get out of its
way-no, not that side-over this way-
isn't that better?
I.-You don't mind if my arm rests
around you like, do you?
D.-I guess I don't, but, Iohn, that big
cactus looks bigger than the moon. I'm
kind of afraid. What if it should fall over
on me and stick me?
I.-I wouldn't let it. I'll get in its way
and keep it from striking you. Like this,
D.-Don't be so rough, Iohn, you hurt
I.-I Wasn't being rough. I was protect-
ing you. Donlt you understand?
I.-I Wonder-er-oh, doggonit, I'm goin'
D .-O-o-o-o l
PlTonc Douglas 3305
Dr. Louis Yates Wood
102 So. Central Ave.
Suite 206, Bear Bldg.
GLENDALE I I I CALIFORNIA
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Prompt Service' and Work '
ha 1' ease You
There are few books extant which do not
contain several passages referring to the
beautiful wistaria, or the English butter-
cups, or the dandelion, or the fox-glove, or
the rhododendron, or similar colorful
plants, by which the reader is supposed to
conjure up a lovely picture, when he prob-
ably doesn't even know that a fox-glove is
a Hower, which I don't. The author should
first put on an advertising campaign de-
scribing the different plants which he is
going to use in his book, and -illustrate with
magnified pictures of them in natural color.
Then when the book comes out he could
put the colored plates of the plants in the
appendix and put beneath something like,
"This is the Hower which Mary picked on
page 43,l' or "George threw this fiower in
Alice's face on page ZOO." '
THE MELr.EnEsT or MELLERDRAMER
Crash! What was that. The snap of a
twig or a dynamite cap. Daffy Dick didn't
know, but he waited tense and watchful.
Suddenly two baleful eyes baled at him be-
neath their shaggy eyebrows. Daffy Dick
was up in a flash, and crack, his long-range
hunting rifie bit the sea air, and the shaggy
eyebrows contracted, as the bullet lodged for
the night in his head. Daffy shot him again
Five times, to make sure he would not move
for the present at least. Then he approached
the foul beasty to see who it was. And
sure enough, it was Villainous Van, the
villainest villain that ever stroked his mus-
tache. "Spare my life," he pleaded, entirely
disregarding the six bullets which he con-
tained. "Where is the fair Ellenf' de-
manded our hero, disregarding Villainous
Van's query. "Wotildn't you like to
knowf' sneered our villain. "By gad, by
gad, I'll make you tell," retorted Daffy
Dick, and grasped the villain about the
neck with his two powerful hands. "I'll
tell," gurgled Villainous Van, having a hard
time catching his villainous breath. "She's,
she's locked in a trunk in Apple Iack's
Houseln Without waiting to hear more
four heroes miss a lot donit theyj, Daffy
Dick jumped to his seat and dug the spurs
in his Chrysler 75 and galloped down the
road kicking up the smoke behind him.
A Chapter Two
It was broad daylight, not long ago it
had been narrow darkness, and our hero
stood gazing at the vast expanse before him.
Nestled right in the middle of the expanse
the trunk which contained the fair Ellen,
and don't let me hear anyone calling her
anything else. He jumped on his pinto
mustang and dashed down the hillside,
swinging his lariat wildly, and almost get-
ting it entangled in his horse's ears in his
excitement. I-Ie tethered his horse on the
tether and also hobbled him to the hobble
Creeping silently around the house, he came
to the window of Ellen's room. Of course,
he knew it well, having jump out quickly
many a time. I-Ie untied the sash and
climbed up, knocking over a drying tooth-
brush as he did so. Pausing to see if this
loud noise had awakened anyone, DaHy
Dick then leaped quickly into the room,
and with a bound was at the door, with
another bound he leaped over the bed, and
with a Final bound, which would have
shamed a kangaroo, was at the trunk. It
was locked, which, of course, our hero had
not thought of, not thinking that way. But
he was a resourceful'American, yes, Amer-
ican, and applied all his strength on the
hasp, which soon broke down and wept at
the tremendous strain of such tremendous
straining. He threw open the trunk, and
what do you think he saw-fNo, not
hyphcn marks, eitherj.
C haptcr Three
There was nothing in the trunk, of that
Daffy Dick was certain, because he had
looked into the matter and found nothing
there. However, she had left a note, which
read. "Mr. Dick falways, Mrj, if you
wish to save me, do not fail me now, I am
in dire peril and getting direll every min-
ute. In the name of the U. S. Cavalry you
shall be rewarded for all the times you have
saved me. Villainous Van has me tied at
this very moment, please save me from his
treacherous toils. Even as I am writing this
I am in terror of the Indians from Wall
Street." "Her plea shall not go unansweredf'
shouted Daffy Dick, waving his scarlet cap
with three feathers in it, and immediately
sent a telegram, saying not a hair of her
head would be touched while Daffy Dick
was alive. With two bounds and a leap he
wash on mustang pinto, while Villainous
Van was leering and sneering and jeering
and peering at our fair Ellen. just as she
was giving up all hope as a vicious gleam
gleamed from Villainous Vanis gleaming
gleamers, and like all good heroines, she
knew what that meant, Daffy Dick
marched in with a blare of trumpets and
beating of drums, at the head of the entire
United States Cavalry.
U of 1
1 . Q5
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SIGHTS SEEN AND HEARD IN
A man standing on a corner wearing one
brown shoe and one black one.
An old woman mowing a lawn with
lawnmower having a wooden grass catcher.
A fat policeman patting his stomach.
A woman trying to park.
Little girls doing acrobatics on a lawn.
A high school boy arrested for speeding.
A high school girl talking louding to at-
The tapping of a typewriter.
A terrible argument.
A red and white Chrysler roadster with
a couple of girls in it.
Crowds coming out of the Alexander,
The chief of police. Swearing.
A woman walking across the street
against the signal.
A woman in Ralphis who can't find the
Wonlen looking at patterns in Lauder-
A boy on a bicycle making a left turn.
A little girl afraid to go across.
The phonograph records in Kress'.
A garbage man emptying the can.
The man delivering the laundry, ice,
milk, groceries, mail.
A woman buying garter material in
A girl. Looking at a boy.
A very strong man driving a brick truck.
An old lady with high shoes and a shawl.
Four children, very dirty.
A man going around the block four times
Waiting for a parking space.
A boy walking home with a girl, listen-
ing to her talk.
A boy wearing very dirty corduroys.
A pretty girl eating dinner with a homely
A conductor with patches on his shiny
A woman giving the conductor her
weight card instead of her ticket.
An old, old little hunchbackecl man, a
A boy talking about the girl he was out
with the night before.
A girl talking about the boy she was out
with the night before.
The man demonstrating the Hoover vac-
uum cleaner in front of Webb's.
People going in the Professional Building,
i Chevy Chase, in rainy weather.
THE SPORT WRITER'S NIGHTMARE
U. S. C. kicked off as Smith made an-
other basket, knotting the count in the
eighth inning, which infuriated Green so
that he knocked him out in the second
round. just as Iohnson grabbed the puck
and started down the ice, Stretcher got a
double-headlock, with the result that the
ball missed the net and caused Brown a
loss of two kings and three men. When
the smoke Finally cleared away it was found
that Weismuller swam the Oakmont course
two under par, which record was equaled
only by Oxford's crew pulling in ahead of
Wykoff, who had been slow to start but
beat Man-o'War's record nevertheless. The
ball carombed off the fourth wicket and
bounded down the Held, but Tommy Hitch-
cock hit it sharply, but his horse tripped
on it, breaking his cue, and breaking his
run of 300, which otherwise might have
won the ping-pong game for Iones.
At any rate, Murphy got three ringers
in a row, and if it hadn't been for Albertls
line trap-shooting he would have knocked
over all nine pins and taken home the
medal for Winning the finals in putting the
"Say, Where's that story on the chess
THOUGHTS AND TITLES
Maybe the thought hasn't occurred to
you, but that doesn't prevent it from occur-
ing to me, and the thought is that pretty
soon there won't be any subjects to write
books or articles about. Nearly everything's
been written about already. It won't be
long before books are published criticising
other books, and then other books criticis-
ing that book, and so on. However, all is
not lost as yet. After an extensive research
I have made a list of all the subjects and
things which have not yet been written
about. Most of them not of sufficient depth
to write more than an essay about. Some
of them are rather obvious. Too obvious.
What Causes Rips in Shirts, How much
More Wind Resistance Has a Bowlegged
Person Than Otherwise, Why Is It Hard
for One Who Has Never Studied Greek
to Read Greek, Why Does Four Come
After Three, Why Doesn't a Man's Chin
Get Bald Like His Head, The Biography
of Myself, How a Map of a Whole Coun-
try Can Be Made Without Seeing the
Whole Country, Why Faucets Leak, Why
Typewriters Make So Many Mistakes.
PRINTER S INK AND FOOTLIGI-ITS
Lately, we have taken xt upon our notorr
ous self to compare newspaper hfe wrth
that of the legltrmate stage and the syn
thetrc drama We have often wondered
why the syntheuc drama should not be
called the 1lleg1t1mate stage As that IS
nerther here nor there, nor hrther nor yon,
we shall proceed w1th our colyum of bore
Someone told us, not so long ago, that
every newspaper man or woman 15 really
an actor or actress ID drsgurse Now, for
many a headachy week, we pondered over
thxs motley OPIHIOH, and finally arr1ved at
the brrllxant conclusron that a reporter, male
or female, who IS able to convrnce the Crty
Edrtor that hrs or her copy should not be rn
for at least another three days, IS not only
a Hnrshed Thespran, but also an overlooked
d1plomat, and a darned good llar We
thought of further emphasxzmg our last
phrase, but then, there are better trmes and
places for everyth1ng
Another thrng actors and newspaper
people have the reputatron of beatmg the
owl at h1s own game The dawns early
lrght IS noth1ng new to the stand bys of
Curtain Calls and Deadlxnes In fact, the
wee sma hours expand 1nto bo1sterout day
lrght before the stage door 15 locked up for
the n1ght, or before reporters are able to
Actors travel' Our favorrte way of see
mg Amerlca first, and the home Hreslde
when convenrent, IS to 1o1n the staff of a
Metropolrtan daxly Some days, reporters
content themselves with the chaotrc and
Barleycornran atmosphere of Maru Street,
the Bowery, Bum s Boulevard, or whatever
rt IS called rn your home town Other days,
mayhap the gala asphalt of Broadway, or
the oratorrcal tendencres of Pershrng Square,
or the snobbery of Wrlshrre Boulevard, or
the hundred and one streets of any crty 111
all stages of cleanlrness and the soclal scale
Publ1c1ty for the lctorl In other words
the actor 15 not1ced We shall never
forget how empty a certam town looked
when lt was announced th If a certarn re
porter was to check up on subscr1pt1ons and
had planned to accomplrsh h1s task ln the
way of personal calls Whether It was the
Whlte Plague, or the reporter s personalrty,
or a Hnanclal cr1s1s whrch hxt the town,
was never ascertarned, at any rate, nary a
crtlzen was to be found The reporter saved
hrs job by bllsstully fabrrcatmg that all the
folks has gone to the Llks PICDIC
On the other hand, we have known cer
tam reporters who have not been avolded,
lrke a cageful of Peeved Pythons, but have
been actually fawned upon by those wrth
an excessrve complex for publ1c1ty Some
people have actually marrred reporters' As
we Stlld rn our younger days, It IS very ap
We have often had VISIODS of Somebody
or the other, the well known actor, pullrng
on h1S gloves md causmg a fellow human
to feel lrke ten cents worth of cat meat run
through the grnnder, by merely lrsprng
My dear fellow, dont be so troublesome
Lately, we have entertaxned a more l1vely
VISIOH of the hard borled reporter, who 15
able to make a fellow human feel lrke the
cat meat after It has been eaten by the clt
by hrssrng w1th the most dehcately shaded
of leers Oh yeah? I-Iow do you get
Nelther reporters or actors have enough
money to keep body and soul together, so rt
IS said We have our doubts as to the ex
xstence of a soul Wltlllfl the hldden craftr
ness and sophrstlcatron of the rlvals of Wm
Randolph Hearst and Iohn Prohle Bar
rymore, but then, truth IS always stranger
than Hctron As to the money problem,
may If be shouted at the wakes of all the
reporters and actors They were good guys
whrle they had rt It bemg a varlety of
thrngs besldes money After hearrng so
many learned d1scuss1ons from so many
stuprd reple rn regard to Iournalrsts re
porters and Thesplans actors , we are
QUIIC wrlllng to admlt that the two profes
srons are remarkably alrke 1n a great many
respects We have sometimes threatened to
combme the two and become '1 drama
cr1t1c Walt 1 mrnute, d1d I say the 1dea
was ORIGINAL? I d1d not We are Woe
fully aware of the fact that every Iournal
lst must Cl1CI'lSl1 the aged decrep1t, and
creaky dream of becommg drama cr1t1c
whether 1n th1s lrle or the next Some for
get therr dream and become sports ed1tors,
slssrety edrtors etc , etc Some reallze
thelr dream and recerve passes to the worst
shows rn town However, let us say,
that 1n the lrfe of every reporter and every
actor there IS that startllng companronshrp
of Prmters Ink and Footllghts Yep
the profess1ons are related, and continue
thelr relatronshrp untrl every reporter
reaches the Fmal Edltlon and every actor
the Last Performance, for whlch ll IS sard
there IS no Follow Up Story or Encore
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grab the traditionary sinkers and Iava. - - , , -
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SO THIS IS HUMOR
Webster thrnks that humor IS wxt or mer
rrment or the tendency to look at th1ngs
from the mlrthful or 1ncongruous srde Of
course th1s IS just Webster s op1n1on Ill the
heavy book and doesnt mean any more
than the defin1t1on for sarcocarp wh1ch 15
also 1n the book In fact Webster leaves
1'lOtI11I'1g to the 1mag1nat1on he defines
everyth1ng Theres nothrng you can say
that ISHI 1n the book already so your con
versat1on IS all old and has been sa1d a
thousand t1mes over Only ofcourse you
couldnt know that Wed never say a
word 1f we trled to th1nk up somethmg
that Webster d1dn t have wrxtten down al
ready But I started to talk about humor
and Im go1ng to go on talklng about
humor and say1ng funny thmgs I rellly
cant help IC 1f I get funny So be pre
pared snlckers and gr1ns are ahead
The h1story of humor as may be ex
pected IS filled wrth funny th1ngs Really
the h1story of humor IS just a b1g yoke and
BIVCS everybody a b1g laugh Anyhow 1t
struck me as bexng rather funny Well
to verlfy my funny facts th1s IS the first
h1story of humor and 1f they re all l1ke th1s
from now on I hope It s the last and so the
best The tunmest h1story ever h1stor1ed
Thlngs began w1th Adam and Eve and
ot course the first Scotch joke started and
IS st1ll crrculattng around Glendale There
ure now over 50 000 Scotch jokes so you
can see what a funny people the Scotch are
It you ever go to Scotland you never stop
laughmg t1ll you get out agam You get
In tl1e funnlest trams and eat the most
conarcal food and r1de on the funmest
roads and get the funmest srcknesses and
see the most laughable people So 1tS just
one snrcker after each meal w1th laughs 1n
between and all around the edges
When the laughter that greeted the first
yoke had subsxded other funny thmgs were
thought up Of course one has to have
funny thoughts to th1nk up funny thmgs
but I would not adv1se any further d1scus
s1on about that
The Romans got an awful sn1cker out of
watchtng the senators get tangled up III
thelr sheets But they were conven1ent be
cause all you had to do was l1e down on
the mattress and pull a blanket over you
and then you would be fixed for the n1ght
md you d1dnt have to make any beds IH
the morn1ng but just throw the blanket 111
the corner and walk off IH the sheet
MAKE A NOISE LIKE A HEAD
Hm a Romance 1n G Flat I cant xmag
1ne a romance 1n G flat Id much rather
have It ID A m1nor Or perhaps B sharp
but I forgot thats already bcmg used for
the Murder IH B Sharp
As you have probably gathered and been
gathermg for some t1me I know very l1ttle
about musxc I know that there are some
notes hrgher than others and that some
musrc IS pretty and some 1snt Further
than that I know as much about ITILISIL as
I do about the present tar1Ff s1tuat1on 1n
New 7ealand It IS a maze of sharps
tempos trmes flats no apts coneertos
and naturals I wouldnt know a barxtone
from a doorknob
I always thought close harmony was
SOl11CII1lHg ongxnated by a Scotchman but
now I know It s three or four men always
behmd each other 1n the srngmg and then
xmraculously becomtng finrshed at the
Ive often heard some women hold a cer
ta1n h1gh note so long that breakfast IS
I am endeavormg to IHVCDI some sort of
a spray as srmple to operate as a chnld
wh1ch can be sprayed upon the unsuspect
1ng open mouth that IS em1tt1ng sounds l1ke
a street car on sand paper and then the
trap w1ll be shut penn1ng ln the sound
YVIIICII cannot get out untll the mouth IS
opened agam and th1s w1ll not be possrble
unless tl1e afH1cted one IS slapped soundly
on the back You know how hard lf would
be to do th1s wzth one of those pr1mo Car
nera donnas Not that youd mlss her
back but these opera s1ngers are so tem
When a concert IS bemg planned at
wh1ch a coloratura soprano one of those
lmd IS gomg to coloratura and saturate
exerythmg wzth the sweet essence of her
tr1lls It would be an excellent rdea and one
that has been found qu1te sat1sfactory IH
many such emergenc1es for the hostess to
stand at the door and CXZIIDIIIC each of her
guests for dangerous weapons wh1ch the
owner mlght use on the spur of the mo
ment, not th1nk1ng what he was domg It
does sort of dr1ve you out of your senses
when she starts to play hrde and go seek
w1th all the notes on the scale and others
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here goes for the funny history. QDon't try FCHCIY when they finally Complete thC mara-
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"It is I, Opportunity."
"Can't fool me. Opportunity knocks but
Frankie: "And where were you when the
boat tipped Over?"
Mickie: "In the water of course."
Mr. Ike: "A good business man should
always read de Bible."
Little Ike: "Vy is dat, fader?"
Mr. Ike: "Vell, in der Bible he learns of
Helen: "SO your- engagement to Miss
Loveless is broken?"
Dick: "I presume so. Yesterday she
married another chap."
Kopweh: "Are you troubled much in
your neighborhood with borrowing?"
Harnruhr: K'Yes, indeed. Not one of
my neighbors seems to have what I want."
Mrs. Portly: 'II would like to see an
n' ' .H
Mr. Padget: "You must economize.
Think of the future. If I should die where
would you be?"
Mrs. Padget: "I'd be all right. Where
would you be?"
Sap: "Why don't you take a chance on
that auto raffle? It only costs 10 cents."
Simp: " 'Couse I ain't got no garage."
THEN I-IIS HEART FELL
Hopeful: "Tommy, does a young man
call here in the evening to see your sister?'
Tommy: "I guess he dOesn't exactly come
to see her." ,
, -+-- ,
Bill: "What time did you leave the party
Sill: "About one minute after twofi
Bill: K'TwO O'clock?l'
Sill: "No, two blondes."
Mr. Wooley: "Can you tell me one of
the uses of cow hides?"
George Swain: "Er, yes, sir. It keeps
eve ing dress that would Fit me
Salesman: "Well, madam, so would I." the cow together."
I For ' I j 'Ghe C. C. Lewis .
A I . , o ix V
' Graduatwn , I 6w8lTy Co.
l .t ..
, All Makes, Standard and Portable N
N' Sold, Rented and Repaired ,
FOUNTAIN PENS y
Full.Line of Supplies
Y' See the New Royal Portable
, 133 NORTH BRAND BLVD.
. GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA y
. GLENDALE A .
i TYPEWRITER SHOP Gy y
pl HENRY C. SCI-IUMACHER, ll, W
' I Pro przeior ,X I -
146 SOUTH BRAND BLVD' ,ll i' The Diamond 65' Watch H oufc il
3 C.iLENDALE DOUGLAS 5523 N lx 1
lp' .Y L - , , 1 , f g ff. f ffl 'L-ff , ,. f f-fr , L -f 7 fe- J
I 196 1
MACURDA - DRTSKO
The school was established as the Los Angeles Coach-
ing School, Iune 19, 1930, by A. A. Macurda and M.
C. Drisko, formerly faculty members of the University
of California at Los Angeles.
The results obtained during these ten years are based
upon the policy of holding to four important points:
1. Selecting superior teachers.
2. Teaching the student how to study.
3. Maintaining highest standards of scholar-
4. Giving a thorough grounding in funda-
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
High School graduates may, if lacking recommended
units, enter our Coaching Classes or take private tutor-
ing in preparation for university entrance examina-
Many colleges allow a high school graduate full credit
for the recommended work he has and will admit him
on enough examinations to bring his total number of
units to fifteen. Such a student may cover from three
to eight units of review work during the summer and
can then enter college in the fall by taking regular eX-
1609 West Ninth St., Los Angeles
I 5197 1
I 198 1
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