Glendora High School - Bellendaine Yearbook (Glendora, CA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1933 volume:
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lThe Lighthousej A new Prometheus,
chained upon the roclq,
Still grasping in his hand the fre of love
It does not hear the cry, nor heed the shock,
But hails the mariner with words of love.
"Sail on!" it says, "sail on, ye stately ships!
And with your floating bridge the ocean span
Bc mine to guard this light from all eclipse,
Be yours to bring man nearer unto manf'
-HENRY W. LONGFELLOW
We lqnow what Master laid they lqeel,
What Workman wrought thy ribs of steel,
Who made each mast, and sail, and rope,
What anails rang, what hammers beat,
In what a forge and what a heat
Were shaped the anchors of thy hope!
Fear not each sudden sound and shoelg,
'Tis of the wave and not the rock,
'Tis but the flapping of the sail,
And not the rent made by the gale!
In spite of roelq and tempest's roar,
In spite of false lights on the shore,
Sail on, nor fear to breast the sea!
Om' hearts, our hopes, are all with thee,
Oar hearts, our lzopes, oar prayer, our tears,
Oar faith triumphant o'er our fears,
Are all with thee-are all with thee!
--HENRY W. LONGFELLOW
Rise, hrothers, rise, the walqening slqies pray to the
The wiml lies asleep in the arms of the dawn lilqe a
child that has eried all night.
Come, let as gather our nets from the shore, ana'
set oar eatamarans free,
To capture the leaping wealth of the title, for we
are the sons of the sea.
N0 longer delay. Let as hasten away in the traelq
of the sea gz1ll's call,
The sea is our mother, the eloaa' is oar brother, the
waves are our comrades all.
What though we toss at the fall of the sun where
the hand of the sea-god drives?
He who holds the storm by the hair, will hide in lzis
breast our liaes.
I. Aimitrn LEWIS
'knot ' A-wxf
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'X 1 R. I. Arthur Lewis has sailed with
us for four years, and we have
grown to love and admire him. He is one
of us: he is our friend. Although the sea
has at times been rough, Mr. Lewis's
music and fun have made our voyage one
of pleasure. Not only do we admire his
talent, but we feel a sincere appreciation
for his spirit of kindness in serving others.
A jovial humor and dynamic spirit have
placed him securely in the hearts of all
of us. As an expression of thanks for his
generous giving of self and time and
talent, we, the class of 1935, fondly dedi-
cate La Palma to our friend and teacher,
Mr. I. Arthur Lewis.
OF THE GOOD SHIP
C. U. H. S.
The Skipper Addresses the Crew iMessage from the Princlpall
The Mates Give Greetings QMessages from the Vice Princlpalsj
They That Go Down to the Sea in Ships fForewordJ,, ...,.. ,,
Pilots tThe Faculty! .................................,......,,........ ....,.......,,.,....,.,....,..
Welfare Council and Student Body .,,......,.............,...,,........,..
Associated Boys and Girls' League ....,....
Freshman Class ,,....... .,....,....,.. ,...,....,...,...,.........
Shlp's Log fCalendarJ ,........................,...,..
1932 Football Review .,........
Snapshots of School Life ..,....,..,,.,.,.......,..,..,,.,.....,........
Memorial to Pearl H. Lewis ,.,.. . .,....,.,..,.......,.......,..,,,..l.., ,.,,.l,,,,., ,
Treasures from the Sea Chest iStories and Poemsy .,....
Sophomore Class ..,..... ,..............,......,...,.....,...,...........,.......,......,...,,.
HI-Y and Hi-Tri Clubs .,..... .........v.,..,.,....., i ,...... ...............,.....
Ship's Log QCalendarJ ..,,...,,.,..,,., ,.
Through the Porthole Uissaysb ..,.....
Snapshots of School Life ......,.....,.,......,....,.,.....l..,.,.,l
List, Ye Landsmen IMessage from the Board
Sunshine on the Waters fPoem and Essay! ..,.,.,,,.,......,l...l..,.,.,,,
Junior Class ..,..,...,,.....,.,.,..., .,.,..,,,,.....,.,....,....................,,,.,.,,,,,,.l,,,,,,,,l,,,,,ll,
Departmental and Service Clubs ..............l,..,.,.,.
Glee Clubs .,.......,.,.,.........,.....,..,........l...,..l,,.
Band and Orchestra .......... .......,...,
Operetta. and Senior Play ..,....
Ship's Log QCa.lendarJ ................,.,....
Girls' Athletics .,,....,,....,...............,.,........,,...
Shlp's Parrot Squawks CEssay7 .,.,.,,.....,,.,.....,.,.,.,.
Snapshots of School Life ,.,l,.,..,,,..,.,.,...,.,,,,,,,,,l,.,.,.,,,,,,
Bon Voyage-Senior Farewell ,....,,..,.,. ,.......,.......,...l,
Appreciation ...... ,.......... ,.,......,.,.l.l.,,... ,.,, .,,,,....,,......,,.,..,,,,,
La Palma Staff ...,.....,.............,..,...............,....,...,.,..,.l..., ,,,,,,
Senior Class .,.........,,,..................................,.....,.l..,..l..,......l...,..,,
Tales of the Sea fLegends of our Community! ,,,,,....
Foam and Spray QStoryJ .......,......,..........,,.,.,,,,,,..,.,,,,.,,,,,
Debate and Scholarship Society ...............................l...
Big C and Varsity Letter Club ..,..,,.
Shlp's Log tCalendarJ ,...........
Snapshots of School Life .,,,..
Advertisements ....... ...... .........
I l V
4 5 . La . Wm'
u I 1 I 0 4 4 , , 0
IEA DALMQA 55 S
Fijosp S. H xvniix'
KJV s 1 1' -S M THE SKIPPER ADDRESSES
5 HERE are as many human types on the ocean of
Af life as there are kinds of vessels on the high seas.
Ships range all the way from clereliets to the fully equip-
ped, ellieient ocean liners. It is a sacl commentary that
human beings have the same rangeg hut the ship has
no control over its destiny, while you ancl I have over
ours. There is an anonymous poem ealletl "The Set of
the Sails" that gives us a Fine philosophy of life.
One ship drives east, and another west
With the self-some winds that hlowf
'Tis the set of the sails
Anil not the gales,
lfVhich ziecizles the way Zo go.
Like the zuinzls of the sea are the ways
As we voyage along through life:
'Tis the will of the soul
That decides its goal,
Ana' not the mlm or the strife.
IQ LA DALMA 55
THE MATES GIVE GREETING
Heaue bo, my lads
The wind blows clear!
A favoring breeze is on oar lea
Ana' soon across the clark blue sea
Om' gallant ship me'll bravely steer.
N grammar school days we liked to shout
this spirited song in our high pitched voices
ready for great ventures, and we expected the
thrilling as a part of our daily experience when
once we reached high school. But having ar-
rived, the glamor and adventure soon vanished
into monotony and duty for too many of us,
and we never have recaptured that alert en-
, thusiasm that made us love to imagine ourselves
sailors. Why not try to cultivate, to tease back
ETHEL B. SHELDON
and with more energy than harmony. We were
into our lives that glorious appreciation of liv-
ing that makes each day an adventure to be
anticipated? Middle age and old age, comfortable havens though they may be, are
a long, long way offg and in between is a sparkling sea of unknown opportunity
and romance. Enjoy the daily cruise, add achievement to your log each night, and
dare to sail ahead even against an occasional squall.
Heave Ho! Fine lads, and lassies too,
Adventuresome seas are waiting you,
A chartered course unlike the old,
Where seamen's quest was only gold.
Today's demands are just as bold,
XVith shoal and hardships many fold.
So in training port make good your stayg
Then speed the voyage to a better day.
l-leave Ho! Rings out the captain's cry.
Heave Ho! Sounds back the crew's reply.
So anchors a-weigh! Your foes defy!
Sail on, sail on, good ship. Aye! Aye! l
I .0 Davin W. Sruaoias
In if L 'flw 13 lcizllll-1 C-1 Uv
'J A 5 ji ' N! . A '
T1-IEY THAT GO DOWN
To THE SEA IN SHIPS
POLLEY EVA DOUGHERTY
1 , 5 , I s Q 1
' OUTH, today, as always, is seek-
ing romance, and a most roman-
tic and glamorous subject 'is sailing.
The manning of a sailing vessel re-
quires of the crew the utmost skill and
resourcefulness. Our high school days
and all of life is truly a voyage, Some-
times Smooth and calm, but often
stormy and perilous, requiring careful
charting and steering of the course. It
is with these thoughts in mind that we
have chosen sailing as our motif.
In La Palma this year it is our pur-
pose to set down the activities at Cit-
rus in chronological order. Each de-
partment or activity has been described
at the stage of the voyage in which it
is most prominent. We have written
the log for the 1932-1933 voyage of the
good ship Citrus.
In the autumn the freshmen are most
in evidence, for they are just beginning
their voyage and need the wise coun-
sel of the administration. The football
squad has been in dry-dock and .again
puts out to sea. By winter the sopho-
rnores have evaded the rocks at the
first barrier and are very much pleased
with their First success. Everyone is
attending basketball games held on
deck. In the spring the juniors are in-
deed active. At times they seem to
man the ship aloneg but no, there are
others on deck. Each evening at seven
bells, those sailors whof are Heet of
foot are hard at work, and girls' serv-
ice clubs make this their most busy
season. The early summer is a busy
time for the crew. Our baseball team
must meet the crews of other vessels,
and it is then that we must cross the
rocky reefs and make the harbor. The
seniors have been well equipped and
sent out on the great ocean of life,
bound for other ports. As we look out
of our sheltered cove, we can see them
leaving the protection of the harbor
and putting out to open sea. Their
long voyage has begun.
As we look back on our voyage of
1932-1933, may we indeed be proud of
- 'iii A
. .1 b - A
D , , I D l 'A I I 1
Q LA IDALMA 55
MILDREIJ M. BOYD
ALFRED I. LILAYES
CRRACE M. Dlll'DEN
Physical Educatimm, English
HONIER O. EATON
LEO V. LBERSOLD
AIt'l'llZlIllL'Lll llrzlwing. Mutlwn
UNA M. FRENCH
IDUNALD T. GRAIIFARI
STELLA E. HANSON
I. ROBERT I'I.-XRPER
FLOYD S. HAYDEN
HAROLD L. HERDEG
l'1lem't1'iI-ity. Mzlchim- Shup
HARRY H. KANZELRIEYER
Spanish. Matlwniatics, Sm-ie-In-IA
I. ARTHUR LEWIS
Gln-e Uluh, Vocal Music
PEARL H. LEWIS Qdeceusedj
ROS.A A. MCKl'SlCK
IRENE M. MCLEOD
LEORA B. NIMS
I7I'Ft'll2llld Ilralwing. l'uIIliI
WILLIAM H. POTTER
CELADYS L. POXVELL
RALPH H. PRYOR
CRR.-ACE E. RLYDAIANN
Rf-gislrur and St'l'l'k'1ill'5'
Dean J.C. XVOIIIQAII. Idlllll
HENRY A. SCIIOTT
ETIIEL B. SIIELIJUN
Vim- l'l'lllt'llHll. liiiglisll
LESTER G. SRIITII
WESLEX' V. SNIITII
IM-an .I.L'.. Sm-. S4-.. l'IIlI.
EDWARD C. SNYDER
D.AVID W. STURGES
View I'l'illK'l1J2ll, Binlngim-:Il
DONALD R, W.-XTSIJN
MILDRED L. ZELLHOEFER
Nirli.. Uri: nt
5 D I ' ' ' ' ' ' 0 .
IQ LA DALMA 55
-By EDITH POWELL
HE Welfare Council of Citrus
Union High School, one of the
first to be organized, consisted of the
masculine sex only-Mr. Hayden and
the four class presidents. Later the
Student Body officers were added. As
the Girls' League progressed, it was
thought profitable to have its officers
as members of the Council. In order
to have more girl representatives, one
girl member-at-large was chosen from
each class. Since then, five teachers have
been invited to join.
The Welfare Council tries to solve
any problem which affects the general
welfare of the school. Such problems
as those concerning school spirit and
the upkeep of the grounds are solved
by the Council. Smaller organizations
may take these problems in their hands
when they are capable of doing so.
There are no regular meetings sched-
uled. All meetings are called when a
new problem presents itself.
The aim of the Welfare Council, ac-
cording to its constitution, is to pro-
mote the highest type of relationship
between different student organizations
and the faculty, to foster a desire for
the best school order, to develop a loy-
alty to Citrus and to all her activities,
and to promote the general welfare of
CITRUS STUDENT BODY
' -By EDITH Powau.
ITRUS Union High School exist-
ed about twenty years before Mr.
Hayden became principal. With the
coming of Mr. Hayden, things began
to happen in the student body. One
of the first events after his arrival was
the drawing up of a definite constitu-
tion. This constitution has been chang-
ed and added to as necessity has de-
In the old Citrus, all meetings had to
be held after school. Not even Student
Body meetings could be held during
school time. Now Citrus students have
assembly meetings, noon meetings, and
meetings before school. For instance,
the Girls' League and the Associated
Boys are allowed one meeting a month
during the assembly hour.
As Citrus progressed, a great many
more activities were added. Athletics,
debating, music, and dramatics are ex-
amples of these added activities.
Every student of Citrus has the right
to vote on all Student Body questions,
even though he pays no dues. Student
Body tickets are one form of dues
which are used to carry on the work of
The aims of the Student Body are
very specific-more specific even than
those of the Welfare Council. The ob-
ject of the Student Body as taken from
the constitution is to form the various
students into one body which shall do
everything possible to make the name
of Citrus Union High School stand for
honesty and fairness in all things, to
create among all students a working
interest in all things pertaining to or
sanctioned by Citrus Union High
School, and to eliminate all things
which tend to cause an enmity between
the different classes and organizations
of the school.
4 Y 0 .
IQ LA DALMA
Row 3: I!:xrIu-r, St111'g'm-s. lluymlm-11. Hide-l'.
Row 2: Smith. IH-uk. HQ-1'nIl:u'dt, l'z1r1'isl1, Mn-1.1-ml, 'l'imm1ms.
Row 1: llrycln-n, t'mnslm'k, Yam dm-1' Sluis, l'own-II, Yfrung, Hl1ll'kXX'1'lI, Slmvldml
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
l':u'l'islx. !'uu'm-ll, lla-rllllilrdt. Yun de-1' Sluis, MvI.1-ml
D D g l . l I Q '
IQ LA DALMA 55
THE Assocmren Boats
-By David W. Sturges
N order to create a finer bond of
fellowship among the boys of Cit-
rus, such as would make for a better
understanding of each other and of the
school's needs in general, the Associ-
ated Boys was organized two years ago.
This year has witnessed a considerable
growth both in the interest taken by
the fellows and in the contributions
made by the boys to the healthy prog-
ress of Citrus.
The activities of certain committees
show the services the boys hope to ren-
der to the school. The Publicity Com-
mittee endeavors to keep the student
body and the community informed con-
cerning the activities of Citrus. The
Athletic Committee boosts sports and
aids in securing money for the Athletic
Injury Fund. This money helps to
pay for the boys who have received
injuries while indulging in sports, and
it is raised by the sale of Student Body
tickets. The Boys' Welfare Committee
is pledged to aid in the problems of
school trafHc and problems of conduct
peculiar to boys. School traffic includes
trafiic after games, in the halls, and
after school in the drive ways.
Once a month all the boys meet to-
gether at a divided assembly, at which
time a special message is brought, either
by a member of the faculty or by an
outside speaker. Early in the year two
prominent Citrus alumni gave inspir-
ing talks on Citrus Spirit and what the
alumni and community expect of the
high school boy. In November, the
Reverend Mr. Stewart from Monrovia
fConlinued on page 185
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
-By Ethel B. Sheldon
LTHOUGH only one little
chapter among sixty, Citrus
Girls' League nevertheless feels itself
one of the busiest and most active.
First of all, the local chapter tries to
maintain a unity and harmony among
all of the girls by doing several things
for the whole league. Since September
12, the league has made approximately
one hundred new girls feel very much
at home by the Big Sister movement,
by three assemblies, and by Hi-Iinx.
The week before school began, Wilda
Young, our energetic president, en-
listed the services of twelve junior girls
to be on the job registration day and
the two weeks following in order to
help' timid new comers find lockers,
class rooms, and new friends. The as-
semblies introduced our constitution
and by-laws to those unfamiliar with
themg gave several excellent examples
of what the existing girls clubs could
dog and organized three new clubs,
thereby swelling the number of Girls'
League groups to ten. The climax of
united girls' activities took the form
of the Melting Pot Hi-Iinx on Novem-
ber 19, on which occasion not only the
different groups but the different na-
tionalities enthusiastically cooperated
in producing a vaudeville program and
a dance. Every nationality from the
awkward Swede to the suave Oriental
rubbed elbows. For the good of the
entire league, also, two delegates and
the club adviser attended the two-day
convention at Eagle Rock, from which
these representatives brought home the
fContinucd on page 185
4111131 lf' If ' ' "
IQ LA DALMA 35
ASSOCIATIQID BOYS OFFICERS AND COUGAR KNIGI-ITS
Ow : Sturpgvs. hvmi--, NWI-11, Ire-um, 'z1l'l'ixl. Smit 1.
R 2 I I I I I I
Row 1. I .uhm hmylll-'-I ILLNIIII-nt, Ilxrxmsull, XX zurnl, AIm'I.I-ml, I'IIlI1lHI"' I 11-:1s1l1'vl'.
N N, - , - I 1 N - -
GIRLS LIQXCJUI1 OIHPIC,I1Rb
II 1mIl'i4'Ii. Smith, XIIIIIIQQ. IIIIKIIVS. XYIIIS, I!l:u'Iux'vIl. Vlvm, I
5 I I 5 ' ' A ' U 0
ng LA IDALMA 55 W
THE Assocmrian BOYS
fffontinued from page 165
told a fascinating football story, a story
THE G1 s' ',
helpful s ea arn to
of courageous and manly living. At :ICI with 'g to think
the request of the boys themselves, one fo o rs -."
speaker dealt with "Etiquette Becorn- lar or ' ations ' o al-
ing To A Citrus Gentleman." The s ac ish the best ty e of serv-
Olympfc Games in pictorial review was ice. In t, th ir a d at the
the occasion for another meeting. fall vention a l r group is
The boys have had many social beqlfor C f Oimlllst ul I., fand
events, such as their "retreat" to Camp I h A grl or imc 6? , ,lt rch C
Baldy, but probably the outstanding t C S 'ak gmup't . S Cd s' I C
social event for the year was the "Sta U dia Cn . service I, . as'
Nightf' Nearly three hundred boys It te.l me dgustrat on i ' mi 02
and their dads were present to enjoy Pupi S :V O I ,lno I toh SC 00
the boxing, wrestling, stunts, and re- Eroniliiy am .mn t C yeiri
freshments. The twenty gallons of .ykcabmi mg rsh to life
cider and several hundred doughnuts sicf Y C. in Owers , t C Cd C'
Wm long be remembered especially by terra, by assistm t teachers banquets,
, by typing, mim raphing and filing,
those who enjoyed, "seconds" or
ll ' 7,
The Cougar Knights is an honor
group of the Associated Boys. The
Knights are ten boys chosen from the
junior and senior classes, elected by a
vote of the entire boys' organization.
It is the distinct ambition of every Cit-
rus boy to be a Cougar Knight because
the boys chosen are very much honored.
Every member of the group is pledged
to give his utmost energy to the up-
holding and furthering of Citrus ideals.
During the year, the faculty have ex-
pressed themselves as being especially
proud of the activity of the Cougar
and by contributing clothing, canned
food, and money to members of the
student body and needy families with-
in the district. These smaller groups
have learned to act intellectually by de-
veloping ten different corps of oflicers
who will go out into future school
and community life and become lead-
ers. A great deal of Red Cross work
has been generously done by four of
the clubs, a large friendship chest hav-
ing been Hlled with children's clothing,
toys, first aid supplies, books, and toilet
articles, for Mexican rural schools.
Thus in the large Girls' League or-
ganization, or in some smaller club
circle, or as individuals, two hundred
and thirty-five Citrus girls have found
happiness and usefulness.
IQ LA DALMA 55
Row 7: l:l'4'lllQ'!'Ulll, Str:xtt.n1. Hull, l'zu'snms. Row 6: VYllil4'llllllP, lllsnvliwnml, l'11ll1-11, 1':u'-
dwnax, R1lIlliI'1'Z. Lzxm-, Nnrtim-z, lin-vu-, I'm-miruzu, Ilruwn, Row 5: Snnlillzm, l'lumlm-r. llrmun
I'ri4'v. llmign-s, 'I'ux'1-k, W'iIsm1, ,Imam-s, 1'h2lX't'Z, N1-illmn-1'n'utt. Row 4: lmln-z, Kuhry, Flu-m'l1,
lh-rry, Trujillu, I'i4-ruv, Vaxsta-llzllms, Midkiff, Mvtlinnis, AIUFH, l,Pl'iYl'l'. Row 3: Sl.-11111-ns,
Irujlllu, Ilnvls, lxzlslwlw-k, Hvm-l'strm-4-l, xxlH.flZl!lU, Stlw-4-tar, Iurtcr, f:UllZ2lll'I4, Vuwm-Il. Row 2:
Univ. l'nxn-II, Xalrgzis, XY:1Il. l:lll1ZillQ'S, .l:u'vis, Hmm-ru, Aguilar. Sm-lling, Funk, VK'hiI4-. Row 1:
Singh-tun, lflllinglon, Blmrdy. Cruz, Mah-hu, Sandoval, Nzlkzldu, Ehrlmrt, Iwmmilt, ilzlrvial. Saalsv,
Row 7: Svinwnrs, Akin, VVilli:uns, l'e-tn-rmun. Row 6: Luk, HllI'llt'l', 'I'iplun, 'l'u5'lur. Mn-im'
Ilmvw-l', XVills, Kisling. Sluyvr, limvlingg W'ixsun, Row 5: M:n'sl1:1ll, linux. lmxvll. ln- Mini
lim-x'nlu. Robbins, Lllllllikill, Yan dvr Sluis, Mu Ginnis, Row 4: llzlrrismm. Mum'lu-S11-V. Strung
XVuudwm'lIl. A1l'1'llll1it', .lzuu-wary, Sm-lv, lump, Ahlmtt, lirnwn, .lunvs. Row 3: IIQ-mirin-li, Vlurk
Hin-hurds, Frnse-V, Huy. Powell, Nclsun. Lung, lUll'gI'UY1', Jack, Molina. Row 2: J:umfs. Ilzmsun
lG:l1,:ln-, Kuhn, Slmm-k, Ashurst, lqllllilllllfl, llivkr-rson, Lzxird, Thnmpsmx, Huy, Sl:-nth. Row 1'
XVzuim-, liprgm-l's, Ulu-slvr, VVim-In-sin-r, Mau-v, Millar, Gilkisfm, 'l'immuns, Ywlung, Iiussnrl,
' , , I 9 ' 3 I I o .
IQ LA DALMA 55
Sept. 12 Oct. 1
The Freshies were greener than ever
but were smart enough to Hnd their
classrooms in spite of the Big Sisters.
Student body assembled, and Presi-
dent Parrish outlined the prospects
and plans for the year. Parrish-Rah!
The stately Cougar Knights and of-
ficers of the Associated Boys mount-
ed their steeds and rode to San An-
tonio Canyon, where they spent a
very mystic week end preparing the
Did Citrus lose her first gridiron dis-
pute with Bonita? Ask Principal
Bell! Will El Monte's lions devour
us, or do we crave lion meat for
U.S.C. hurdler hurdled into the Hi-
Y convention to deliver a most en-
Senior Hi-Tri meeting at the presi-
dent's home. Was the floor hard,
Illustrated lecture about our state
forests by Mr. Hudson of the U. S.
Department of Forestry. Anybody
want to fight fire?
Girl's League and Associated Boys
met and started their work for the
year. Do you suppose those boys who
came to Girls' League meeting were
Good eats and lots of fun! Big C
buffet supper at Miss Dryden's.
Right this way, folks! Buy a student
Varsity Club met. Good eats? You
Political upheavals 'n everything in
What is the matter with those new
S.S. members! They look so faded
and pale. Ah! they came to school
without their complexions - poor
Amirtad Club organized. More girl
friends at Citrus!
Mr. Flude gave an interesting talk
about Siberia. How does he spell
that new word for ultramodern bath-
Girls' clubs put on skits at Girls'
League assembly. Who would have
thought a skeleton could dance so
well? Do the girls have Citrus Spir-
it! Bang!! Associated Boys heard
Mr. Wiley and Mr. Manning speak.
Here's hoping our memories of
school days will be as pleasant as
theirs. Alumni, we appreciate your
Citrus 7, Montebello 2. Hooray! 1
guess we rubbed oil on their faces.
Scholarship Society was guest of the
Bonita chapter. Did we have fun?
Ask Lowell who is the fool!
, . D I ' C I I 9 ,
IQ LA IDALMA 55
Cougars whitewashed Puente 21-0.
Annual staff met at editor-in-chiefs
home to discuss their work for the
year. Practical pranks? Ask Herb!
And oh, what a dinner!
Football squad was rather "Huey" in
their encounter with El Monte, but,
with the aid of the student body, they
still displayed a fighting spirit. Score:
El Monte 20, Citrus O. Look out,
Stag Night celebrated the opening
of the gym addition. Cider 'n dough-
nuts! Ooh, that pain!!
Board gave O.K. on gym addition.
Don't we all!
Citrus annexed debate with Mon-
rovia, hence, ye Democrats, Hoover
is to be our next President.
Iust ask L. A. High if we have good
debaters. Is this a habit?
Mrs. Sheldon and Girls' League of-
ficers attended the convention at
Eagle Rock. Mrs. Sheldon seems to
believe in rolling to banquets!
Play day at Excelsior. Lots of pep
and fun. Oh, were those apples good!
Mr. Gordon advised using no Aus-
tralian words when speaking of sing-
ers. Even the homely freshies got
the logic! Oh, yes, have a billycan
of cocoa before you go to town to
buy a wind of cotton.
If those little exercises were quarter
exams, where'll we be in the semester
After a severe battle with Excelsior
for championship honors, with the
score against Citrus, our opponents
were convinced that Citrus never
says die. We wonder how "Mary's
Ankle" is by now!
Thus ended football and the first
no LA D-ALMA 55 I
1932 FOOTBALL REVIEW
I -By HENRY A. Scnorr
ITH but three football lettermen returning this
year, the prospects for another championship
football team at Citrus Union were anything but bright.
But with a fine feeling of cooperation and harmony
coupled with a unified purpose of "giving their all for
Citrus," the squad gradually rounded into a very smooth
working machine which continued to show improve-
ment until the Flu Bug and injuries depleted our ranks
and morale. El Monte, then underdogs, traveled to Cit-
rus at this time and very easily won. The last game with
Excelsior was for the championship, but here the Citrus
boys found themselves greatly outweighed and faced a
group of veterans. A few breaks for Excelsior helped
to blast what championship hopes we once had.
HENRY A. ScHoTT
-By AVARD WATKINS
The Citrus Varsity Cougars ushered
in the season by triumphing over the
Montebello Oilers for the ninth con-
CITRUS 21, PUENTE-0
Playing c h am p i o n s h i p football
throughout the second half, the Citrus
Cougars turned back the supposedly
strong Puente Indians on Puente's
CITRUS-0. EL MONTE-20
Determined, fleet-footed gridiron
warriors from El Monte completely
swamped the flu-stricken Citrus elev-
en in a disappointing upset. The
scoring, all of which occurred in the
First half, came as a result of perfected
running and passing plays on the
part of El Monte.
With the addition of a few veterans,
Coach Schott's recuperated Cougars
took into camp the apparently weak
Downey Maroons on the latter's Held.
With the championship at stake, two
evenly matched teams, Citrus and
Excelsior, met on the Pilots' field and
played undoubtedly the most spectac-
ular football of any league game this
season. The never-die spirit of the
student body and the lasting iight
of the team marked the ending of
fLette men and manager are starredj
Row 3: Moody, Osborn. Stratton. Colley, Drendel, Forbes, Burnham", Cliffguard, Perkins,
MUKQ-Ivey, Thomson-Assistant Coach.
Row 2: Mt'LPlld'-Mgl'., Bonding", Ward", Parrish", Barker", Guffe-y". Cloutman"', But't'oIa',
Sm th' Bolton.
Row 1: Lane. Speer, I"ollard', Meier", Molina", Casper", Miller, Thomson", Drake-'.
I ' 4 1 B 'J ,J .J H
Q LA FUALMA 55
, ' 5 I 4 1 4 ,
ig LA DALMA 55
CLASS B FOOTBALL
-By DONALD R. WATSON
of the 1932
for a suc-
c e s s f u l
f o o t b a l l
n o t v e r y
' ' ing W i t h
only o n e
reporting from last year and the squad
smaller than usual.
DoNALD R. WATSON
In October the first league game was
taken from Montebello by a 6-0 score.
After losing a practice game to South
Pasadena, the team completed its reg-
ular season without further defeats or
any points being scored against it. The
scores were: Citrus 14-Golden State
Military 0, Citrus 0-El Monte 05 Cit-
rus 15-Fremont Iunior High 0, Citrus
This is the best defensive record
made by the Citrus lightweights, for not
a point was scored against them in
league competition or in a regular
game. By holding El Monte to a score-
less tie, Citrus gained a tie for the
league championship and was awarded
This fine record was produced as a
result of tea-m work and a great fight-
ing spirit rather than by any star play-
ers. In Bud Miller, captain, and Bill
Timmons, quarterback, the team had
two leaders in whom everyone had con-
Hdence. Other members of the squad
who made letters were: H. Brown, C.
Brown, Demmitt, Evans, Fulton, Goff,
Green, Hunter, Miller, Oki, Osborne,
Ott, Perkins, Smith, Speer and Wat-
kins. The team was coached by Mr.
Watson, and Emerson Rhyner and
Fred Reddin acted as managers.
CLASS C FOOTBALL
--By RALPH H. PRYOR
ii NLASS C football started out with a bang. About
J thirty prospective candidates reported the first
night. While the team did not win all its games, it
gave a very good account of itself. The team had prob-
ably the best backheld the C's have had for years.
Much will be heard from these boys before they com-
plete their high school days. The following boys won
their letters: Nakada, Aguilar, Potter, Lopez, Light,
Molina, Iarvis, Meier, Ray, French, Ogas, Davis, Avalos.
RALPH H. PRYOR
, f :1'lll4fA,
D 0 ' 1 4 1 .
IQ LA PALMA
Row 3: XV:1tsmm4-vmu-ll, IR-uk. Bingham lilmdq-s, l.yun, I-lruwn, R4-ddin. Hllj'll4'1'.
Row 2: Millor, VVutkins. 'l'immuns, IN-mmitt, Oki, Smith, Htl, NVilli:1ms.
Row 1: Spw-V, liruwn, 1:l"'l'll, lhmh-V, Ushurn, Fllltml, l's-rkills.
Row 3: .l. Huy. lf'1'm-114111, Smith, l'm,p4-V. Ugus, lmvis, .-Xvzalus, R. Rav,
b llynl 10.11 ll.
Row 2: Monrov-M1,:r., l'vrkinS, l'UltUl', Lopez, Light, Molina, Jarvis, t'l1:l11nmn, In-mmill.
Row 1: Nzlkzidzx, Apzuilur, l1rix'q-r, VV:1l1, Hustiv.
5 I 0 l 1,
5 3 I 0
KTHESE ALSO SERVED
The cheerfulness and
courteous disposition of
Grace Rudmann, the secre-
tary, make those who know
her have a profound admir-
ation for her. She is always
Citrus possesses a library
so attractive that many times
during the year it is used as
an auditorium for recep-
tions, assemblies, and de-
bates. Mrs. McLeod is the
The Lyons' den is a pop-
ular rendezvous for hungry
denizens of Citrus. The
bright, green spot in the
back of the cafeteria is
known as The Green Spot.
If you want real service,
that is the place to go.
If you look anywhere in
the surrounding vicinity,
you will find no grounds
more beautiful than those
of Citrus. The shrubs, flow-
ers, and lawns are kept in
perfect condition by the able
caretakers, Fred Sandall,
Ioe Lewis, Hartley Russell,
and Vernon Showalter.
One of the best services
accorded the students at
Citrus is their transportation
to and from school under
the friendly eyes of the driv-
ers, Ioe Lewis and Fred
Sandall. Ioe and Sandy are
always interested in our
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lb LA DALMA 55
To PEARL H. Lewis
WELVE years ago there came to our high
school and community, on call of the Board
of Trustees, a splendid family-Mr. Charles L.
Lewis, as commercial teacher, Mrs. Pearl H.
Lewis, his wife, and their two children, Wyatt
Three years ago when Mr. Lewis, a great
teacher, guide, and friend, was called by his
Master, Mrs. Lewis assumed full responsibility
for the commercial work. Whatever may be said
of one in the school room may be said of the
f other. They loved the school room, loved to
teach, and loved the children who came under
PEARL H. Lrzwts their charge. In the loss of Mrs. Lewis a great
sorrow has again fallen over our school. Every
teacher, every boy and every girl feels that he
has lost a personal friend. Constantly her help was sought both in and out of class,
and she always gave it cheerfully in her sweet, smiling, motherly way. For several
years she has had charge of a group of girls in her department, the A.P.B.G. Club,
and has been a cherished adviser of this club. Outside of her busy life at school,
Mrs. Lewis found time to be a wonderful mother in her home. In church and in
lodge she also played her part and played it well. Perhaps the rarest blessing is a
memory of a beautiful, noble life spent in helpful service in home and church, in
school and community.
The blessing of lzer quiet life
Fell on us like the dew,
And good thoughts where lzer fool-steps pre.vs'ed
Like fairy lnloxsoms grew.
F. S. H.4YDEN, Principal
A D 0 l ' ' C I 1
IQ LA IDALMA 55
TREASURES F ROM THE SEA CHEST
One of my ambitions is to translate
Iapanese stories, poetry, and essays. I
have now little knowledge of Iapanese
language, so my sister often reads and
helps me to translate. The Iapanese
poetry is very beautiful. I like the poet-
ry bestg it always gives me an ethereal
This story, which I am about io
translate, is a short fairy tale, hundreds
of years old. The Iapanese people used
to tell the story to their children, the
children to their children, and now we
have it written in books for us.
fl: PK 'I'
One summer day in the twenty-Hrst
year of Yuryaku, Urashima Taro push-
ed his boat out of the bay of Suminoye,
and rowing alone, disappeared into
the blue ocean. He cast his line to
fish. He fished for a long time, and not
having any luck, decided to go home.
When he drew in the lines, a turtle
came up. He had caught the sacred
turtle. Urashima Taro let it go immed-
iately, for he feared that he might
arouse the anger of the gods.
Urashima Taro grew dozy as he
rowed his boat toward the shore. Shak-
ing himself so that he might not fall
asleep, he saw rise in front of him a
beautiful maiden in flowing robes of
crimson and blue with her hair cas-
cading like a waterfall over her should-
ers and to her feet. She moved toward
him and touched him on the shoulder,
"Be not afraid, Urashima Taro. I am
the daughter of the Dragon King. I
have come to reward you because you
freed the sacred turtle. Come with me
to Herai, the island of perpetual sum-
mer, and live there as my husband."
She stepped into the boat, took the
oars, and began to row south. Urashima
Taro did not know how long they had
rowed because he was entranced by
the beautiful girl at his side. At last
they came to a green island, covered
with the evergreen trees. In between
the evergreen trees there stood the
stately roofs and sweeping eaves of a
Urashima Taro became the husband
of Otohimeg and on this island where
there was no death or decay, he dwelt
for three joyous years. At the end of his
third year, his desire to see his parents
became so acute that Urashima Taro
begged the princess to let him go to
visit his home.
The princess did not want him to gog
but as it was his desire, she prepared
for his departure, giving him at the
last moment a tiny lacquered box tied
by silken cords. She told him under no
condition was he to open the box: for
if he did, he would never see her again.
Urashima Taro stepped into his boat
and skimmed over the blue water to
the shore of his native village. As he
reached the village, a fear clutched his
heart. This was not his village. The
houses, the village, and the people had
changed. Cnly the rocky headlands and
the hills remained the same.
s D 4 5 ' ' 4 0 I
IQ y LA DALMA Q53
He told his story to the passersby
and asked them to direct him to the
house of Urashimas, but they only ex-
cused themselves and hurried on, think-
ing him madg for this was year Iunna.
Emperor Yuryoka had reigned three
Fainfully puzzled, he wandered
about the village. He wandered into an
old unused cemetry where he found his
name inscribed in a stone. This was too
much for him, and he cried out in de-
spair. In despair he started to open the
box, thinking that it would lead him
out of the terrible dilemma. He forgot
the instruction of princess and franti-
cally untied the cords.
There was nothing inside but a
handful of vapor which instantly spir-
alled out into the thin air, formed into
a fleecy cloud and drifted swiftly away
over the sea to a spot where lay the
island of Herai.
At the same time a frightful
change came over Urashima Taro.
Within a single moment, the age
thrice hundred years fell upon him.
His hair turned snowy white, his body
shrivelled, sight passed from his eyes,
and he sank lifeless to the ground.
YoNEKo Doi, '34
MY OTHER ME
I have an animal in me-
A wild little thing.
If I stay too long in the house,
Sitting in a chair,
Sipping tea out of delicate china,
He grows cross and restless, begins
To bite and scratch.
So I take him out into the fields
Under a tree.
And he scratches and purrs,
Peaceful and happy,
Digs his toes in the brown earth,
Strokes the grass, chews sticks,
And finally drowses.
Then I sneak home.
Quietly, so as not to wake him,
I settle down in my easy chair,
I gaze at my delicate china
And sniff the steaming tea,
For these 'are the things I love,
And books and the chit-chat of friends.
I don't want to live in a Held
And chew sticks!
HELEN PIERCE, '34
Sink quickly thou, O sun of might,
Behind thy grill of gold,
For velvet pinions of the Night
A mortal would enfold.
Now softly gleam, O southern skies,
The Night is coming near,
Now sweetly beam, O angel eyes,
My goddess draweth near.
Her coming is the orbs of night-
But soft, thou arrant fool!
Who speaks of worshipping the Night
Must die in Night's black pool.
Dow PARKS, '35
h , , I U ' I I 1 .
Q I-A DALMA
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t'ulm-Full. l'u4'm'k, 4'ug.1'lrill, Ilihgllzlllx, S114-I-11 lillrns, Smith, XY:-5, 1'v'u-N.
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bpnrlxs, tznlxw-rt, mfmmslm-li. 1-1-1-mxlzxlul. l.zx:w, M11 usklll, Imkvr. XXIIIHIQIIV. 4'1'iI'l'ilh.
l!l:l4'ku'1-ll. Yun 411-I' Sluis. H0111-1'ts, ll:ll'l'11xx', Ifluzlrl. I-'il'-V. llivkvy, Zllg. Sf-llzlrw
.l. Pvrklns, l.Ig:lll, llilliillh, l'hilpul. Aluxxww, Ilzlll, l4Ix':ms. Ss-lxzltzm-ml--r, Hggns,
N4-lsnn, Alxlmll. .lzum-s, llrmul, limp. tlzxrlwtl. S. Millvr, lIzu'1's4-n.
Yun dvr Sluis. Flay, Mivlu-lm-n. Funk, llhmh-s .
l'llXYUl'S, Fultnm, lflllixlglmn, A, Millm-12 .l. VViIli:nms. Mmnly, K1-llz,
lgil1Q.!fh2lIH. Slllllllfivld, .l1lt'k. llunle-V. llylu-S, Jr.: xYilli2lIllS, l,yun, ID. IH-IW-y,
l. IH-l'c'y, I, VVilli:1ms, Ilzullf-y, Allisuu, NYz1tl1--n Hlzuin, M'-nzuwi, NiShiXilIII2l, l4'l:mzu::lll.
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liuff. Sn-urs, Murrvll. Hlwllullwr, Vuuk, Alvin-mi. NVy:1lI. Ilwwa-ll,
ng LA DALMA 53 I
HE purpose of the Senior Hi-Tri Club has been "to unite its members in a
spirit of friendliness and service." Membership was open to any junior or
The theme of the club was "Life and I." During the year the club studied
social welfare and visited such places as the Los Angeles County Iail and Brother
Officers: Edith Powell, president, Iean Lee, vice president, Helen Marie Grant,
secretary, Barbara Crow, treasurer, Adelaide Hughes, social chairman, Martha
Alexander, program chairman, Mary Vera Richardson, service chairman, Miss
McKusick and Mrs. C. B. Shoemaker, advisers.
The Senior Hi-Y is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. It is com-
posed of junior and senior boys.
As is customary, the club presented a program for assembly which was greatly
appreciated by the students. A
An interesting Y.M.C.A. convention held in Alhambra was attended by several
of the members. One of the main events of this convention was a basketball tourna-
ment. Citrus entered a team and was fortunate enough to win first place. A hand-
some, silver trophy was the reward for their work.
Officers: Paul Thomson, president, Victor Miller, vice president, Herbert Meier,
secretary, Calvin Bream, treasurer, Mr. Snyder, adviser.
IUNIOR HI-TRI H
To inspire the highest ideals among girls was the purpose of the Iunior Hi-Tri.
The triangle, the symbol of this club, stands for physical, mental, and spiritual
Some of the activities were a week-end spent at Balboa, a Christmas party for
unfortunate children, and delightful twilight socials and ,discussions at the homes
of members. The group enjoyed an evening at the Pomona Y plunge.
Officers: Mary Ellen Wathen, president, Mariema Raab, vice president, Mary
Menard, treasurer, Barbara Greenland, secretary, Mrs. McLeod and Miss Capelle,
The purpose of this club was to create, maintain, and extend throughout school
and community, high standards of Christian character.
Among the social activities were a trip to the Pomona Y for a swim, a joint
session with Covina and Monrovia, and weekly meetings for discussing problems
of the school.
Oflicers: Iohn Clay, president, Albert Miller, vice president, lack Williams,
secretary-treasurer, Mr. Watson, adviser.
xi I O ' ' 1 ' ' '
ig LA DALMA 55
Nov. 17 Dec. 2
Mr. Walton gave interesting talk on
Olympic athletes and their stand
against the use of tobacco.
Three cheers! Class B football team
shattered all time record and won
cup as result of tie for first honors in
Girls had annualel-Ii-links and made
real Americans out of a motly horde
of Swedes, Germans, Missourians,
and what nots. The Melting Pot
must have been a big success.
Student body was entertained by the
excellent program of harmonica
numbers played by Mr. Hartly.
Who says they ain't no Tarzan?
"Texas" strong man put on big "be-
lieve it or not" show.
More vacation. One day for Thanks-
giving and another for recovery from
a widespread epidemic of acute gas-
trodynia. QDear me, the freshies still
insist they had nothing more than
Thirty red-blooded Cougars answer-
ed Coach Schott's call for basketball.
Let's go, Citrus!
The Alumni play,"The Wasp's Nestf,
proved to be one of the best plays
Citrus has ever seen. Reports have it
that the audience did not sleep well
the remainder of the night.
Hi-Y fellows attended conference at
A cloud settled over the school as we
learned of the death of our beloved
Mrs. Lewis. She was kind and pa-
tient with us all and ever willing to
lend help and encouragement.
Student body gathered to hear a
short talk by the principal and a re-
port on the work being done by the
Los Angeles receiving hospitals.
Citrus varsity lost first practice game
Intellectuals of Scholarship Club had
aristocratic party. ,Tis rumored they
even had Felix Cat pictures.
Citrus varsity ended with small end
of score in practice basketball game
with South Pasadena.
Montebello finally won the first
, ' L U ' 9 I I o .
IQ LA.. DALMA 55
league basketball game of the season.
Score, 22 to 20.
Debaters took South Pasadena to
cleaners in a practice tilt.
Forensic artists lost to Los Angeles.
Friday the thirteenth for Citrus, all
right. Basketball team lost to Puente
by a score of 31-18, and the debate
team lost to Los Angeles High by a
3-0 decision. Of course we aren't sup-
erstitious, but it does look funny.
Well, well, Cougar varsity defeated
La Verne Frosh, 19-15. Who says
FOUND IN THE FILES
This item from an early newspaper
establishes the fact that Professor
Sturges was one of our first inhabitants
ljournalistically speakingj: "The mud
and slime in Los Angeles are intensely
When Glendora originated her
school system, there were two or three
school rooms and 33 students, now,
look at Citrus and say what was taught
in those first few years-addition or
we can't play basketball?
Varsity lost third league game to El
Monte. Score, 30-21.
Too many tests for assembly. This
is one week we would like to skipl
Seniors won first cross country run.
juniors came in close secondg freshies
and sophs also ran.
Varsity is still having bad luck. We
lost to Downey by 13 points in a
hard fought game. The first semester
also ended, but the scores won't be
known till Thursday.
THE AZUSA HERALD
A long time ago, the citizens of this
valley really appreciated the natural
beauty of our mountainsg they scrawled
enchanting lines, and it was nothing
but the waiting plough handles which
kept them from erecting their own
Stonehenge. These few lines give a
very small idea of how grand their
emotions really were: "Old Baldy
glistens in the light of the setting sun
like a huge diamond surrounded with
no LA DALMA 55
BASKETBALL REVIEW FOR 1933
--By ALBERT OWEN
I FTER numerous pre-season practice games this
year, the team, under the skilled direction of
Coach Schott, had high chances of winning the cham-
pionship. The season started with a memorable tie game
with Montebello, and only after three extra periods had
been played did Montebello win with a score of 19-21.
This defeat was rather crushing to the spirit of the
team. Their next game was with Puente, victor of the
League, and the team held up well under heavy opposi-
tion. However, Puente won with a score of 18-31. Again
Citrus was faced with defeat when it met El Monte, the
final score being 30-21. Our next game was with Down-
ey-hard fought, but in the end Downey proved itself
the stronger team, 26-16. In our last game of this round,
Citrus proved itself the stronger by a score of 18-14. In the second round Citrus was
victor in two more games, thus bringing her total number of victories to three. The
results of the second round were as follows: .
Citrus 20, Montebello 22, Citrus 15, Puente 40, Citrus 27, El Monte 25, Citrus
27, Downey 40, Citrus 26, Excelsior 26.
The B division team this year was coached by Mr. Perry of Pomona College.
The B's proved themselves a credit to Citrus by ranking third place and winning
AL. GWEN, M gr.
six games. The B team this year was almost always beautiful, fast, smooth-work-
ing. They worked wonderfully together. The results of their games were:
Montebello 18 Citrus 31 Montebello 37 Citrus 28
Peunte 19 Citrus 28 Puente 25 Citrus 39
El Monte 25 Citrus 24 El Monte 15 Citrus 20
Downey 13 Citrus 23 Downey 16 Citrus 36
Excelsior 21 Citrus 18 Excelsior 23 Citrus 22
The C division team
But due to the loss of a valuable member of the team, they were demoralized and
lost every one of their games.
The D division was much more successful. Although they received little notice,
they won third placein the league by losing only two games this season. Their scores
were Citrus 18, Montebello 24, Citrus 15, Puente 14, Citrus 16, El Monte 18, Citrus
began the year by winning all of their practice tilts.
21, Downey 16, Citrus 15, Excelsior 11. A
Row Mr. Schott-coach, Lane, Bingham, Forbes, Bream, Ward, Cliffgard, Ellington
Row Burnham Thomson, Timmons, Smyth. Drake, Pierce. Guffey.
CLASS B BASKETBALL QRightJ
Peak. Hunter, Brown, Timmons.
Oki, Watkins, Uemmitt.
CLASS C BASKETBALL fLeftJ
Lopez, Pedrosa, Robbins, Mr. Elversold-coat-li, Molina, Potter.
. , , L 0 ' 1 0 1 I
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IQ l..-A DALMA 55
THROUGH THE PORTHOLE
yt ESTING her tired head in the
palms of her hands, she gazed
wearily out of the window across the
driveway to the tennis court. Then her
eyes wandered back again into the fa-
miliar, old school room. It was nearly
six o'clock. Dusk was settling over the
empty room. A few dim, last rays of
sunlight found their way to her hair-
her perfectly waved black hair-and
gleamed there. Her young face had a
toil-worn expression. Why did her eye-
lids seem so heavy? A pair of keen,
expressive eyes peered through thick
lenses of her horn-rimmed glasses. A
sharp, aqueline nose shaded her de-
termined yet kindly mouth and prom-
inent, white teeth. A firm chin denoted
character and will power. Large, cap-
able hands had checked a short com-
position with such hieroglyphics as tn,
sp, w, P, Gr., dic, no C, PP, climaxed
with C F and BB.
A chic, bright green skirt and a. white
knit sweater with long, puffy sleeves
covered her tall, trim figure. Smart
footwear, consistent with the rest of her
appearance, showed tan sport oxfords,
which completed her girlish costume.
She stacked her papers neatly, slowly
raised her head, and yawned.
IEAN MCLEOD, '35
'Goo SAVE THE TEACHER
Of all the copyrighted handicaps of
our human race, the teacher is the most
His nervous system is black and blue
from receiving and deceiving blows.
He is disrespected and inspected, re-
fused and confused, discomposed and
His lot is more arduous than is that
of the President. The President can at
least tell Congress fhis pupils, to go to
that land of continuous summer, hell.
He is underpaid, under-estimated,
undercut, underfed, and under the
weather. He's always in the red, hasn't
time to get out on the green, has a hard
time not getting black in the face, and
always has the blues.
He's expected to be a mathematician,
a scientist, an economist, a statesman, a
Napoleon, a dictionary, and a mother!
God save the teacher!
MARGARET HAYDEN, '34
' 'x f
,- 'X '
:E E -wt:
no LA DALMA 55
LIST, YE LANDSMEN!
HE educational sea has been rather choppy the past year due to the winds
of economic adversity. Citrus, however, due to her seaworthiness and careful
piloting has ridden the storm fairly well. During the last two years her financial
sails were trimmed 318,000 This saving was effected partly through a reduction
in salaries and partly by rigid economyf in every department. While this reduction
of IXCX, in the general budget was being effected, the enrollment increased approxi-
mately the same per cent. In spite of an increased load accompanied by a decreased
budget, however, the principal, teachers, and all concerned have shown a fine spirit
In the past, the Board of Education have enumerated the achievements of the year
in terms of new buildings, added departments, increased enrollments, etc. Perhaps
in the past we have had our eyes too much on the clouds. Increased enrollments
now threaten added expense. At Citrus, however, our total enrollment, including
night school and Americanization, has increased in the past three years as follows:
963, 1025, and 1195. In spite of this increase no new teachers have been added, and
we feel that the high standard of our work has been maintained. A small addition
was added to the gymnasium, but this was done in the interest of cleanliness and
efficiency. Too many students were being forced to dress and bathe in quarters
that were crowded and difficult to keep clean. Four new dressing rooms, twenty
showers, two toilet rooms, a class room, an office, an apparatus room, and two store
rooms were secured for 1l10,000, which would have easily cost the district 33 U32
more in normal times.
The Board appreciates the confidence and splendid cooperation of every citizen
during the year. An audience of 800 parents and friends on Parents' Night during
educational week was an evidence of your interest and faith in your high school and
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
HAYDEN MULL MEIER GRIFFITH RICHARDSON I-IETH
8 . ' I . l C I I o .
IQ LA DALMA 55
SUNSHINE ON THE WATERS
RESURGAM fl Shall Rise Againj
Do the shadows hide no shape of lin-
gering foot falls?
Of those who once have laughed and
Does the starshine hold no tremor of
The stairs recall no sorrow of a tear?
No, the silence holds its peace, gaunt
ghosts of dust
Creep softly into rooms, are still again.
Bright tinsel hope has turned to ugly
This crumpled house of mine bears
But I'll escape, above me are the stars.
ADEL.AlDE HUGHES, '33
A Vnaw UNFORGOTTEN
I glanced up from my work for an
instant to look at the sunset. It proved
not to be a mere glance, however, for
the scene before me held my attention.
The sun was slowly sinking down.
Till the last bit of it was gone, I gazed
on with breathless ecstacy. As if not
desiring to be forgotten immediately
after its departure, the sun had left a
flaring mantle of glory on the western
sky, which reflected on all the earth.
Even the clouds in the far north and
Cast were tinged with the colors of the
departing rays. The sunset itself was
a color which can never be copied by
man, a gorgeous mixture of red, orange,
and gold. In the places where the
colors dimmed, the azure sky filtered
in, giving an effect of a green border.
to be parallel with rays and to face the
spot where the sun had last set as they
reflected the colors. To me they seemed
to be flushed faces, sorrowing that
Apollo had left, and again it impressed
me that they were paying tribute to
the sun god as he departed.
With an intention to resume my
tasks, I turned slowly, trying to drink
in all the beauty with one last look all
around the sky. My gaze stopped short
when I beheld the stately mountains
in the north, for there lay a scene which
I shall never forget. As it was yet
early in the spring, snow lay still un-
melted on the summit of the lofty
mountains. The ruddy glow of the
sunset flamed on the snow, as it did
on the sky above, tinting the dazzling
white with a soft scarlet. Immediately
below the stretching line of pink was
visible the cold blue of the mountains,
forming the most gorgeous natural
combination I had ever seen. I gazed
long, satisfying my soul with the beauty
it craved and fixing the scene firmly in
my mind, for I knew that rarely were
such scenes to be witnessed.
Downward from this view sloped
long, even lines of the dark green foli-
age of fruit trees, and directly before
me lay a spreading field of fragrant,
golden, stately mustard blossoms, oc-
casionally dotted with lavender. I
knew, after I had seen this magnificent
view in which God gave me all the
beauty of his creations to see, that there
is nothing more inspiring than His
The bits of spring clouds all seemed K. NISHIYAMA, '55
Cub LA DALMA 535 C
-By IEAN LEE
TARTING the year with the selection of attractive blue and gold sweaters,
the Iunior Class launched a memorable program of activities for the year
1932 and 1933.
The outstanding event of the year was the Iunior-Senior Banquet, which will
be remembered as the most original social affair given in Citrus Union High School.
The contribution of the Iunior Class to activities of the school ranged from par-
ticipation in sports to music, and the class received distinction in all of these.
The success of the operetta, "The Emperor's Clothes," was attributed in large
measure to these two juniors, who had a share in the management: Henry Engle-
hardt assumed responsibility for the sale of tickets, and Don Fay took charge of
building the stage setting. The juniors also helped with the operetta by their work
in the orchestra and glee clubs.
Margaret Hayden, Iames Shields, Grace Wills, Muriel Young, and Mary Vera
Richardson took prominent part in interschool forensics. Both honor and social
clubs had a good representation, the Scholarship Club, Big C, S.S., and Hi-Tri being
composed almost entirely of juniors. The honor students were the following: Harold
Wright, William Garrison, Barbara Crow, Mary Vera Richardson, Sarah Austin,
Margaret Hayden, Philip Meier, George Osborn, Violet Spencer, Beulah Watt.
Athletics had the following representation from the juniors: girls' basketball-
Barbara Crow, Betty lane Hendrick, Marjorie Pinkstaff, Elmira Ayon, Marzelle
Blackwell, Clara Barbara Carr, Muriel Evans, Phyllis Evans, and Alice Gene Fager,
tennis-Marjorie Pinkstaff, Margaret Hayden, Mary Vera Richardson, Sarah Austin,
and Barbara Crow, boys' varsity football--Herbert Ward and Edward Bondie, var-
sity basketball-Max Pierce and Herbert Ward, varsity track-Homer Brown, Her-
bert Ward, and Wilbtir Harr, varsity baseball-Max Bingham and Edward Bondie,
B football-Bob Smith, Iulius Ott, Tom Oki, Homer Brown, Bud Miller, George
Osborn, and Wayne Golf, B basketball-Wayne Goff, Tom Oki, and Homer
Brown, B track--Bob Smith, Iulius Ott, and Tom Oki, C football-Charles Potter
and Philip Meier.
Officers: Robert Smith, president, Charlotte Gordon, vice president, lean Lee,
secretary, Henry Englehardt, treasurer, Clifford Rider, welfare council, George Os-
born, yell leader, Miss Powell and Mr. Graffam, advisers.
IN SINCERE REMEMBRANCE:
HENRY CHAPMAN '34
IQ I-A IDALMA 55
Row 10: I.. Williams, Potts-r, Ayon, Vvhito, Whisler, Morris, Corkhill Garrison. Flow 9:
Osborn, Fager, Ilemmitt, Dim-key, Harr, l'iner, Uhamln-rs, Hunte-r. Row S: Hendrick.
Rimnn. Hayden, GofT, M. Evans, Thompson lllaysv, Brown. Row 7: Ott. .l. Austin, VVatt,
Shields, Spenver, Fay. Row 5: llflvier, Young, Ward, Hullwrg. ll, Williams, Stoddard.
Cartwright, S. Austin. Row 4: Pinkstaff, Rhyner, Doyle, Binghzun, Hutchings, Lawrence,
Henderson, Ealy. Row 3: VVinche-ster, Penland, Oki, Riley, Akin, Merriam, McGinnis, Allen.
Row 2: Doi, Taylor. Colquhoun, Bolton, Ulwrry, Adams, Sngita, l'i-rkins. Row 1: Officers-
Rider, welfare representative, Gordon, vice president, Smith, president, Lee, seen-tary, Englv-
A 1,2 ily
QAJJL 'L fa 4
ig LA DALMA Q-53
S. S. CLUB
HE S. S. Club was organized for the purpose of school service and social re-
creation. Among the service activities of the year were a program for the
Girls' League Assembly, cafeteria work, a courtesy drive, and donations to the needy
in San Gabriel Canyon.
Officers: Betty lane Hendrick, president, Marjorie Pinkstaff, vice president,
Helen Doyle, secretary, Barbara Carr, treasurer, Miss Farnsworth, adviser.
The purpose of Societas Latina has been to further interest in Latin study and
to give additional knowledge of Roman customs. At the first meeting, new
officers were elected for the coming year, and pictures of Rome and Italy were
shown by Miss Purdum. At the meeting on Ianuary 28, 1933, new members were
initiated. A gift was presented to the Latin department by the society.
Officers: Margaret Cook, consul, Clella Brubaker, questor, Temple Hastie,
pontiff, lean McLeod and Billy Van der Sluis, ductors, Billie Calvert and Mariema
Raab, custodians, Betty Gipp and Lorraine Darrow, musicians, Miss Purdum,
The purpose of the Art Club has been to create many artistic things for the
school. Club functions were a party to initiate new members, a visit to the Henry
E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery, and a farewell party late in the year. The
club has made posters for the senior play and the operetta and submitted entries
for poster contests.
Officers: Betty Henderson, president, Betty Morrell, vice president, Bob Miller,
treasurer, Bobbie Kuhn, secretary, Miss Nims, adviser.
THREE ARTS CLUB ,
Freshmen girls composed the Three Arts Club, an organization having as its
hobbies music, dancing, and free-hand drawing.
The meetings of the club were held on the third Wednesday of each month at
various volunteers' homes, where a pot luck supper followed the discussion and
Ofhcers: Beverly Hendrick, president, Shirley Thompson, secretary, Margaret
Van der Sluis, treasurer, Louise Iack, social chairman, Mrs. Sheldon, adviser.
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A. P. B. G. CLUB
HE A.P.B.G. Club services have been mainly commercial-typing, mimeo-
graphing, and dittoing for teachers, students, and the community. In addition
to this, the club gave two monk's-cloth coverings for the girls' rest room and paid
for six typing pins.
Officers: Coleta Drenflel, president, Phyllis Brewer, vice president, Marguerite
Runnels, secretary, Mary Cvilkison, treasurer, Louise Embree, social chairman,
Elizabeth Boap, sergeant-at-arms, Miss Boyd, adviser.
The purpose of the Applied Arts Club has been to serve the school cheerfully
in every possible way. Services offered during the year were the making of
the costumes for the operetta and placecards and other decorations for the junior-
senior banquet, serving of faculty dinners, sewing on of basketball numerals, and
mending of garments, flags, and curtains.
The dramatic ability of the club was shown by a skit entitled "Citrus Spirit,"
given in Girls' League Assembly, and by a one-act play, 'gThe Burglar."
Officers: Mildred Broad, president, Rita Merriam, vice president, Elizabeth
Boap, secretary, Clare Armelin, program and social chairman, Miss Powell, adviser.
The Amistad Club was formed this year for the purpose of stimulating
friendliness and the willingness to serve among its members. One of the main
projects has been the making of little clothes and blankets to be sent to the people
of Mexico. The hobby of the Amistad Club was to observe and practice all that
contributed to make perfect ladies. '
Oflicers: Carmen Mora, president, Iessie Salazar, vice president, Lucy Vargas,
secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Sheldon and Fernanda Contreras, advisers.
T. N. T. CLUB Clunior Red Crossj
The T. N. T. Club was organized with the purpose of being as helpful as pos-
sible in school and community. Our work has included sewing on Red Cross ma-
terials, making layettes for the Mexican Friendship Chest, and making toys for
The Hrst year has not made us famous, but we Find that it has been highly
profitable and enjoyable.
Officers: Mildred McCaskill, president, Lillian Harrsen, vice president, Mary
Abdelnour, secretary, Virginia Lovell, treasurer, Miss Zellhoefer, adviser.
3 X 0 I . ' ' 9 I
I A ' ' l ' ' ' 0 -
IQ LA IDALMA 55
I. ARTHUR LEWIS
ADVANCED GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
HE Advanced Girls' Glee Club has worked this
year on diversified and advanced types of music.
The numbers included were light opera, sacred, classical,
and concert. The event of the year was the operetta, but
in addition to this the glee club gave a program in
assembly. A group of twelve girls sang at teachers'
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club has been very active the past
year. In addition to giving an entertaining assembly
program, the club assisted at various programs in the
community. Mr. Lewis is very much pleased with the
work and interest the club has shown. It is considered the best boys' glee club ever
developed at Citrus.
FRESHMAN GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Freshman Girls' Glee Club is organized mainly to train the students in
the fundamentals of chorus work. The freshies showed that they will be a valuable
addition to the Advanced Girls' Glee Club next year by their performance as choir
at Baccalaureate. The freshman club also sang at the installation of Girls' League
ADVANCED GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Rom 5: Wathen, Greenland, Menard, Wills, Embree, Hughes, Gordon, Dickey,
Hayden, Piper, Austin.
Row 4: Flanagan, M. Young, E. Smith, Morrell, Lee, Sykes, Bell, Watt, Richard-
son, Boap, Grant.
D. Comstock, Kuhn, Darrow, Roberts, Garrett, Hadley, Winokur, Crow,
Rachel Burns-accompanist, M. Comstock, Ewart, Brubaker, D. Van der
Sluis, L. Van der Sluis, R. Smith, Spencer, Whisler.
Doyle, Wyatt, Miller, Torres, Hutchings, Gipp, Graves, Gilkison, Drendel,
Dougherty, Mr. Lewis-director.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Barker, Parrish, Owen, Forbes, Fay, Rider, Bream.
Lapp, Keltz, Miller, Shields, White, Austin, McLeod.
Garrison, Wilkins, Osborn, West, Hulbirt, Bernhardt, Colley.
FRESHMAN GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Ianeway, Buccola, Darrow-accompanist, Abbott, Wills, Hendrick, Berry,
Porter, Van der Sluis, Chester, Mace, Thompson, Tipton, Kisling, Kuhn.
lack, Funk, Ashursr, Ehrhart, Young, Gilkison, Cole, Ellington.
IQ LA IDALMA 55
ADVANCED GIRLS' CLEE CLUB
Ilircctoz'-I. Arthur Lewis: l,1'!1111rA1f1-Hclclm Dnylcg Acmnzfmfzixt-Rachel Burns
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
D1'I'6C'fl2I'-I. Arthur Lewis: l,ff7I'dl'1'dl1-HClCll Doylcg Acconlpuniftfliclty Cipp.
FRESHMAN GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Diffctor-1. Arthur Lewis: Lfl21111'i1z11-Hclcll Doylcg Acconzpafzzlfl-ALcarming
'ht .im "
to LA DALMA 55
ITRUS has a splendid band under the direction of
VJ Mr. Potter, and many students enjoyed the oppor-
tunity to play with this group. The band has made many
appearances the past year, both at school affairs and at
entertainments in the community. Much of that thing
called K'Citrus Spirit" is dependant upon the band, and
it has done its share to keep the Cougar right going.
Besides playing at all rallies and at assemblies, the band
played at the football games. It also lent its important
support at the El Monte track meet. Other appearances
were made Armisice and Memorial Day.
Each year seems to surpass all others in accomplishment for the orchestra. Under
the direction of Mr. William H. Potter the past year has been most successful. Be-
sides furnishing music for school affairs, the orchestra has been generous in service
for community programs.
The High School Orchestra, numbering seventy-Five pieces, and the Concert
Orchestra, comprised of forty of the more advanced students have played for the
Iunior College Play, the Senior Play, the Alumni Play, Class Night, Baccalaureate,
and Commencement. Many requests are received and answered by the instrumental
department for small groups to furnish music. Mr. Potter, piano, Mildred Graves,
violin, and Mary Vera Richardson, cello, compose the Citrus Trio. The Citrus En-
semble includes the trio already named and Calvin Bream, clarinet, Lowell Hurlbirt,
WILLIAIXI H. POTTER
trumpet, and Robert Bream, trombone.
Row 5: T. Perkins, Shields Casper, Beck, Lapp, Row 4: R. Bream, Barter,
Austin, Doyle, Gilliam, Graves, Brubaker, Iack, Winchester, Gray, Wills, Rider.
Row 3: Thompson, Powers, Roberts, Morris, R. Miller, V. Miller, Hayden, Smith,
White, Hoover, Mr. Potter-instructor. Row 2: G. Perkins, Seimears, Rhodes, Lump-
kin, Singleton, Hulbirt, W. Garrison, Bernhardt, Kussart, Meier, Kuhn, Wright,
Sellars. Row 1: Embree, Whisler, Flanagan, Dougherty, Greenland, H. Bream,
Clay, Potter, Funk, Philpot, Garrett, Rhyner, Williams, C. Bream, Drum majors:
Row 5: White, Austin, Bream, Perkins, Lapp, Clay, Smith. Row 4: Young,
W. H. Potter, Seimears, Miller, Potter, Roberts, Brubaker, Miller, Beck, Kussart,
Winchester, Comstock. Row 3: Morrell, Whitcomh, Rhyner, Kussart, Wilkins,
Parrish, Bream, Hulbirt, Bernhardt, Garrison, Wright, Kuhn, Sellars, Hayden,
Powell. Row 2: Berry, Darrow, Wathen, Dougherty, Cook, Garrett, Whisler, Casper,
Miller, Watt, Van der Sluis, Keltz, Taylor, Spencer, White. Row 1: Cole, Graves,
Smith, Kuhn, Bell, Thompson, Smith, Richardson, Austin, Evans, Raab, Doyle,
5 D A ' ' ' ' U 4 - .
IQ LA IDALMA 55
l'c'vto1'f-XYilliam H. Pollur: Stmfwzf lJi1'c'c'tr11'-.Xllwrl l5L'l'l1l1llI'lIl1 Crn2c'w'I1m1.v!c1
lfrcd VVilkins amd lx"l1!I'QLll'CI Cook: AlnlllllgCl"-'l'wl'CLI VK'ilki11s1 l.1'lm11'111v
rc'4'Ir11'-XVillinm H. Putter: Slznfwzl 1Jfl'L'C'fU1'f.x1MULTI l3c1'11l1q11'.h, Co11ct'f!1rJ.,'.f'z
um! LflN'L11'."4111-Milrlrcnl Cilxlvcs.
io, i LA DACLMA 55
"THE EMPEROR'S CLOTHES"
PERETTA year is always welcomed at Citrus,
and this year "The Emperor's Clothes,', written
by Ioseph Clokey, was especially entertaining.
Walter Woods as the vain but lovable Emperor will
long be remembered--especially when he appeared be-
fore his subjects in his "new clothes" which were imag-
inary, as he soon found out. The Chancellor, Henri
Appy, deserved his punishment for letting the poor de-
luded Emperor commit such a social error. Henri should
sing g'Woe is Men! We hope those two rogues, Flou-
Flou and Fripon, cleverly played by Fred Wilkins and
j Albert Bernhardt, were punished severely for deceiving
the Emperor. Betty Gipp as the Princess was our idea
of just what a princess should be. Didn't she and Harold
Woodhouse, the Prince, make an ideal couple? Toinette and Pierre, played by Beryl
Wyatt and Rod McLeod, furnished us with some interesting court gossip.
The Emperor's subjects and the members of his court consisted of the Ad-
vanced Girls' Glee Club and the Boys' Glee Club, the "Childrens' Chorus" was
taken by the Freshman Girls' Glee Club.
Much of the success of the operetta was due to Mr. Lewis, assisted by Rachel
Smith in charge of stage direction, and William H. Potter, director of orchestral
BABS, SENIOR PLAY
T is not often that a senior class can produce a cast that seemes made to order
for a certain play, but such was the case this year. No one else would have been
a better Babs than Helen Marie Grant, for she is the irrepressible Babs in person.
Adelaide Hughes in the role of Leila, Babs' older sister, was a satisfyingly beautiful
and snooty debutante. As for Leila's suitor, the Honorable Clinton Beresford-so
fully did Willard Parrish enter into the part that he is still saying "By love." Mary
Kathryn Reed, as lane, Babs' chum, put one over on Eddie, the boy next door. When
Avard Watkins smoked a cigar, the entire audience suffered with him. Edith Powell
and Bruce Barker made a stunning couple as Mr. and Mrs. Archer, the parents of
the mischievous Babs. Something should be done to Bud Bernhardt and Al Owen,
who as Carter Brooks and Guy Grosvenor played such a mean trick on Babs. How-
ever, Carter discovered just in time that he loved Babsg didn't you like the way he
told her so? Coleta Drendel as Claire probably settled with Mr. Grosvenor. The
servants. Hannah and Iames, played by Fred Wilkins and Elizabeth Boap, would
be a social asset to any family.
And-the stage sets! We challenge any class to produce such beautiful ones.
The spiral staircase made by Willard Parrish and Bruce Barker brought much at-
tention and favorable comment.
This senior play, the best ever presented, was under the excellent direction of
IQ LA DALMA 55
HTHE EMPERORS CLOTHES"
Speaking Party: Harold Woodhouse-Prince larrotiere, Betty Gipp-Chausettc,
Walter Woods-Emperor, Henri Appy-Chancellor, Beryl Wyatt-Toinette, Roder-
ick McLeod-Pierre, Fred Wilkins-Flu-Flu, Albert Bernhardt-Fripon.
Cast: Mary Kathryn Reed-lane, Avard Watkins-Eddie, Albert Owen-Guy Gros-
venor, Coleta' Drendel-Claire, Adelaide Hughes-Leila, Willard Parrish-The Hon-
orable Clinton Beresford, Helen Marie Grant-Babs, Albert Bernhardt-Carter
Brooks,Edith Powell-Mrs. Archer, Bruce Barker-Mr. Archer, Fred Wilkins-Iames.
5 D A I 0 I g , '
'9 LA PALMA 55 i
Iuniors won second cross-country
I.C. Skitters presented "The Wed-
ding" in assembly. We wonder
whether Walt ever found that col-
Flashy faculty quintet thoroughly
upset all-star student cagers in a side-
splitting, breath-taking, 8-6 game.
Citrus varsity lost Hrst game of sec-
ond round to Montebello 20-22.
Iuniors won last cross-country event
to place first in the series.
What a disappointment! The Girl's
League debate, "Resolved that Miss
Purdum would make a better hus-
band than Mrs. Sheldon," ended in
a l-1 decision.
Lost: A Citrus rabbit's foot. Finder
please return to basket-ballisquad at
once. QThe squad lost to Puente
Covina Girls' League entertained
Citrus girls with short program of
stunts and skits.
Feb. 17 ..
What a dayl Citrus quintet drubbed
El Monte 29-27, and Senior Play,
"Babs," went over in a big way.
Quick! My smelling salts! There's
Napoleon and Pershing and . . . Say,
what's this? Q'Twas only Mr. Rotto
entertaining the students with some
Dow Parks won American Legion
I. H. Weston displayed set of models
depicting the evolution of the sailing
Maledictionsl Cougars lost last game
of the basketball season to Downey,
Track siquad went to Long Beach
Citrus Hi-Y Induction Team puts on
demonstration at Y banquet in Mon-
I. C. Skitters presented "Poor lim."
Moral of play: Stay on the water
First dual track meet of the season
lost to Monrovia. Iust wait till later
in the season, though.
. ' j I 0 C O I u .
IQ LA IDALMA C55
Senior Hi-Y presented excellent
chalk-talk speaker and musicians at
Cougar track men lost meet to Bo-
nita. Come on, gang!
Citrus nine lost first practice game to
Pomona. Has that rabbit's foot been
Did Citrus beat the Oiler track team?
Yea-bo, with 37 points to sparc.
Was the Operetta, "The Emperotbs
Clothes," good? And how!
Hi-Y basketball team won coveted
trophy at Y.M.C.A. Older Boys'
Conference in Alhambra.
Cougar baseball squad took Bonita
in 8-2 game.
Citrus and Puente track teams got
together and beat Pomona College
FOUND IN THE FILES OF THE AZUSA HERALD
They had frigidaires even in the old
daysg listen to this: "What they need
is a confectionary shop where boys can
take their best girls to eat chilled milk
and themselves feel chilled when she
leaves them standing at the gate after
walking three fourths of a mile home
"A very queer looking bicycle was
seen wheeling its way through town
last Tuesday. The wheels were of equal
size and its rider said he was on his
way to Riverside, Santa Ana, and other
points of interest over there." Say, we
don't know what revolutionary strides
are, do we?
Brilliance is an ,asset to mankindg
but practical brilliance-ah, it is noble.
How I should love to have been there
on that memorable night in 1888 at the
main building of the Glendora Gram-
mar School, when the polished and ex-
pertly coached debaters thrilled the
hearts of many citizens-Resolved: the
cow is more useful than the horse.
Iust think of the fortitude that was
needed for attendance of La Verne
College in the days of its youth. Found
in an old newspaper: "A black bear
is reported to have passed through the
streets of La Verne."
D , , l 9 4 K I a
IQ ff LA DALMA 55
' , season.
-By Avanti WATK1Ns
Under the direction of Coaches
Sturges and Clayes, the season began
with trial meets in which juniors were
victorious. The team placed second at
San Bernardino, tied for first at Long
Beach, won from the Pomona College
freshmen, walked on the Montebello
Oilers, but were defeated by Monrovia,
Bonita, and El Monte. Although suc-
cessful in placing many men in the
League Preliminaries, on the day of
the Finals the Cougars were stricken by
the El Monte "IinX' and hnished sec-
ond in the league. Lettermen were
Pollard, Philpot, Thomson, Smyth,
Molina, Guffey, Hastie, Mueller, Clay,
Narro, Brown, Watrtl, Wright, and
-By Bos MIl,LER
'A LL of the Citrus track team have proved faithful
to their training rules and at no time during the
season assumed an air of overconhdence. Each fellow
put forth his best effort in every event and had a sincere
desire to let the best man win. This standard was one
of the most important reasons for our winning second
place in the San Gabriel Valley League meet this
-By AVARD WATKINS
The promising group of lightweight
cinder artists were moulded into a very
dependable team under Coaches Graf-
fam and Harper. Although the fellows
were small in stature, they were fairly
successful in winning their practice
meets and Finished surprisingly well in
the league finals. The B's won more
practice meets but were not so success-
ful in the league Finals as were the C's.
B lettermen for the season were Smith,
Lyon, Speer, Demmitt, Oki, Bingham,
Hunter, Boap, Green, Ott, Limon, and
Pedroza. Fleaweight lettermen were
Lopez, Ray, Molina, Hargrove, and
Row 3: Coach Sturges, Drake, Lawrence, Bingham, Hastie, Ward, Cloutman,
Wright, Barker, Winokur. Row 2: Lane, Thomson, Narro, Philpot, Clay, Molina,
Mueller, Pollard, Brown. Row 1: Burnham, Harr, Smyth, Guffey, Perkins, Adams.
Row 3: Light, R. Ray, Avalos, Smallfield, Ott, Hunter, Timmons, Peak, Embree,
Speer. Row 2: Coach Harper, Limon, Tanner, Hargrove, Harr, Lopez, Avila,
Molina, Bingham, I. Ray, Coach Graffam. Row 1: French, Oki, Green, Demmitt,
Lyon, Boap, Smith, Cartwright.
' ' ' ' '
LA IDA - 3
QU-Bristol ties Pollard in 220. f2j-Start of 880-Philpot hundicglpped.
Bristol trims Pollard in 100 Q45-Wright clearing 11 feet. Q55-Molina wins 440.
C61-Capt. Philpot. UQ-Lopez second in 100. QQ-Smyth third in 220 lows.
Q95-Thomson wins highs in El Monte meet.
3 I I . . ' C 9 7 0 .
I Q l.A IDA l. M A Q5 5
'vwix GIRLS' BASKETBALL
RX T the beginning of the first semester there was
i a splendid turnout for girls' basketball with
y approximately seventy girls out. This was the second
year of girl's inter-class games, and much enthusiasm
was shown in the play-off contests. This was also the
second year of the new point system under which girl's
make their letters. In winning order the freshman team
rated Hrst place, the seniors second, the sophomores
third, and the juniors fourth.
On Saturday, November 5, Citrus sent the follow-
ing teams of girls to Excelsior to participate in a play
day. First team: Louise Embree, Kiyoko Nishiyama,
GRACE M. DRYDEN Billie Calvert, Marguerite Runnels, Alice Gene Eager,
Margie Pinkstaff, and Mary Gilkison. Second and third teams: Glyndola Guffey,
Barbara Kuhn, Marcella Williams, Neola Ehrhart, Mary Buccola, lean McLeod,
Elmira Ayon, Iessie Salazar, Mary Ellen Wills, Phyllis Evans, Clara Barbara Carr,
Elizabeth Ewart, Dorothy Van der Sluis, Beverly Hendrick, Margaret Van der
Sluis, and Barbara Crow. These three teams participated in basketball games. There
were also a few girls who came out for basketball and did not make the team but
who played on the volley ball team.
La Palma goes to press before any baseball games have been played. However,
there seems to be a great deal of interest in baseball this year, and some good games
Row 2: Crow, Runnels, Eager, Calvert, Penland, Embree, Bell.
Row 1: Halberg, Hendrick, Evans, Pinkstaff, Blackwell, Gilkison,
Row 5: Ewart, Hendrick, Williams, Calvert, McCaskill, Howell, Guffey.
Row 2: Buccola, Van der Sluis, Kuhn, Cook, McLeod, Nishiyama.
Row 1: Kisling, Comstock, Sears, Morrell, Mace, Gilkison. '
Row 5: Embree, Penland, Buccola, Walker, Evans, Calvert.
Row 2: Runnels, Gilkison, Blackwell, Goff, Salazar.
Row 1: Hester, Guffey, Ayon, Ewart, French, Van der Sluis.
Row 3: Abbott, McCaskill, Hendrick, Williams, Allison, Howell. ,
Row 2: Gilkison, Van der Sluis, Nishyama, lack, McLeod, Iones, Neithercutt.
Row 1: Sandoval, Noriega, Kisling, Comstock, Brubaker, Sears.
rf ,J r 1'
SHIPS PARROT SQUAWKS
O your neighbors have Fords?
ll Ours do, and I should like to ex-
change some of our griefs.
Have you ever been awakened at five
o'clock in the morning by a noise which
resembles a salvo of twenty-inch guns,
and were you then optimistic enough
to drop olf to sleep again-only to be
reawakened by a sound not unlike a
cornsheller? Your Hnal gesture toward
peace on such an occasion would be to
get up and dress because your nerves
were all atwitter. If you have not had
this experience, your appropriate habi-
tation is a museum.
The Model T Ford, which is the
instigator of all this confusion, has
made more business for hospitals, tink-
ering shops, undertaking parlors, and
insane asylums than any other single
"institution" in the world. Such busi-
ness is made in the following ways:
The Model T always manages to
throw off the right amount of perso-
nality in such a public grand stand as
a service station, by emitting from her
radiator a geyser of steam which some-
times attains a height of several feet
and has been known to send a radiator
cap fifty feet into the air. She can al-
ways be depended upon to scatter
enough tacks along the way from her
old upholstery to bring in a carload of
flat tires from her more dignified
friends. Her next sensational attrac-
tion is to affect an erratic gait, with
which she can perform many stunts,
such as standing still, backfiring, and
actually leaving the groundg and when
a Ford is going thirty miles an hour,
any unitiated passenger can easily imag-
ine he will take off. If one just sticks his
arm out parallel to the ground,he can get
the sensation of flying with just half the
risk, but when a Ford hits a short dip
in the road, he gets the added sensation
of the nationally advertised "floating
power" without any extra charge. The
pursuer of the Ford always is fascinat-
ed by the manner in which her wheels
conduct themselves. One will be going
west by northg the other, west by south.
If and when the wheels cooperate, the
occupants of the car will probably
reach their destination safe and sound.
But, speaking from a mercenary
standpoint, one is baiiled by one of the
most lamentable achievements of the
Model T-her uncanny good luck at
all times. It is especially distressing to
see a fifteen dollar Ford upset and
completely demolish a thirty-live hun-
dred dollar Packard in a pitched battle.
Finally, the master at the controls of
any Ford is always in complete unity
of spirit with his equipage, evidenced
by his air of self asurance, either real
or assumed, which the drivers of other
cars envy but never quite understand,
nor try to imitate.
After hearing all of this sales talk,
how would you like to buy a good,
slightly used Ford, cheap?
CLIFFORD RIDER, '34
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IQ LTA DALMA 35
BON VOYAGEQSENIOR FAREWELL
-By BRUCE BARKER
OUR short years ago we signed on the good ship Citrus for the first greal.
l adventure of our lives. lust four short years have passed since as the Freshman
Class of '33 we weighed anchor and with unskilled hands set our sails for a distant
harbor. It was an adventure in a search for knowledge and a fuller life.
Not a large craft, our barque, but beautiful and seaworthy, and we have come
to love every spar and sail and rope. She took us aboard and found us each a work
to do. More than a ship, she is a personality, we have felt this personality, responded
to it and shaped our thoughts and actions by it. She is, in truth, a Ship of Destiny.
Like true sailors, we have developed a loyalty for her which has increased from
year to year.
g'It's the set of the sails, and not the gales--U
May it be our everlasting debt of gratitude to her that although we have traveled
on a well charted sea and could not have ventured alone, she has allowed us, the
students, to set the sails. Through athletics, plays, parties, forensics, and most im-
portant, studies of our own choice, we have set our own sails toward an ever
It is with satisfaction that we look back on a journey that was a Bon Voyage,
for altogether it has been a fair weather crossing. We look with pride on our Iunior
Day, our Senior Play and an athletic record as clean as the log of the old ship
Citrus has always been. Yet it is a pride mingled with a humble gratitude to the
teachers who have temepered the wind and lent a willing hand when the sea be-
The anchor is dropped in the happy harbor of Graduation. Some of us will
soon sign onto a larger ship for another, greater voyage, some of us may never put
to sea again. However bright the future may look, not one of us is without a regret
at leaving. Memories of campus and of classroom life will stay with us always.
Acquaintances will develop into lifelong friendships, friendships such as only an
environment conducive to good sportsmanship and a desire to work together can
Good luck, fellow Seniors, may the memories and ideals of our four years of
adolescent life stay with us in the years to come. Sail on!
And now with you, truest of friends, we must take the saddest of partings-
Citrus High, Farewell!
I wish to express my most sincere appreciation to my staff, the senior class, and
the many others whose aid and cooperation have made this yearbook possible.
IQ LA f- 55
Row 3: Miller, MCLQ-Od, Dougherty, 'l'hOmsOn, Gwen. Row 2: Dronde-1, Meier, Hastiv. Graves.
Row 1: HFUEIIII, Wzltkins, Yun der Sluis, Parks, Landon.
LA PA LM A STAFF
Editor-in-Chief POLLEI' EVA DOUIIHERTH'
Assistant Editor - PAUL THOMSON
Business Manager RfJDERICK MCLEOD
Art Editor ---- BOB MILLER
Advertising M ana ger-A zusa
- AVARD WIATKINS
LOUISE VAN DER SLUIS
Humor ----- Dow PARKS
Oddities - - ERIERSON LANDON
Snapshots ALBERT OWEN
Calendar - - CALVIN BREAK!
Music - - - MILDRED LERAVES
Organizations - - c:0LETA DRENDEL
Art Adviser ---- MISS NISIS
Business Adviser MR. PRYOR
MRS. LEWIS AND MISS BOYD
Annual Adviser - MISS MCKUSICK
Senior Feature Editor PAUL THOMSON
Typists - COLETA DRENDEL, Mgr.,
and A.P.B.G. CLUB
Assistant for Advertising and Snaps
I , ' 'I xxx
l'orI.' On the Book
BRUCE BAR RER
lfnrl .' Robo! hlakcr.
lnyr1,U1'.f.' Class pres. 42 Shelf,
lqiiiu l'lub l, 22 Bust-A l'0v11:g1't.' Class
hall l: lfuuili ill 2 4:
Track 4: Ulee Club 5. 4: 1. .-X.l .B,C1. Club --J: R
lli-Y I-4: Senior Play Senior llifllri i. 4: Glec W '
4: l,ci!er Club 4: XVQI- Club I.
late fvumil 4.
-By BETTY HENDERSON
ERY active and prominent at Citrus has been the class of '35, With Bruce
Barker as president, Martha Alexander as vice president, Betty Henderson
as secretary, and Calvin Bream as treasurer. the class has indeed proved its remark-
able ability for leadership throughout its Citrus career. Members of the class of '33
feel that they owe much of their success to the clasiteachers, Miss Zellhoefer and
Especially important among the many talents of the class of '35 were its musical,
dramatic, and athletic abilities. Who can forget Helen Grant's clever portrayal of
Babs in the senior play which was presented March 17? And didn't Fred Wilkins
and Bud Bernhardt make you forget there ever was a depression, with their clever
acting in the operetta, "The Emperor's Clothesu? The names 'KBuzzie" Smyth and
Captain Guffey recall breath-taking moments of football and exciting plays in bas-
ketball. Everyone realizes that football simply could not have been successful were
it I'l0t for the pep and vigor of the class of 33. Can mothers of the senior girls
-forget the lovely afternoon tea at which they were so delightfully entertained by our
vice-president and the girls of the class of 'SSP
There is no doubt that the class of '35 boasts of its ability in music, drama,
athletics and leadership. But why should it not be proud? It has had, as you all
know, students with beauty, charm, and ability.
Q 1 1
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ALBERT I., BERN QIARDT
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XX l'I1b I IIIT' 74
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l'urI.' Nlnyor of Azusa.
l11yagf.r. 'lranusfcrrml from
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x ATHERYN V. CALVERT
,Orff IN'Iei0rlBc:1c'I1 Mern111iLI.
I Uj'1lIlf'I.' -Big C 5. 4. v. pres.
4. II1-Ir1 I-4, v. preq. ,ag
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Sur. . Senior Play -I: Ln
IIIIIYYIII Stull 4.
Florin K.-Xsk Gufleyl. '
l05'f11Jr.r.' S.A.D. Club I, 21
.-N.l'.B.G. Club 3, 4: Busc-
ball 24: Basketball 3. 4.
V. RODERICK MCLEOD
lforf: Treasure lslznntl.
I "5'11H1'J-' Glee Clu b 3, 4:
Open-tta 4: La Palma S1115
42 Ili-Y I-41 Football mgr.
4: Class tr:-as. .ig S. B.
ll'EilS. 4: Coup. K. 4: Wcl.
f.1re Couu. 4: Latin Cluh I.
21 Ftmthnll 2.
MILDRED I. GRAvEs
l'vr!.' Rubinoff's Rival.
l'oyagrJ.' Opera-ttn 2, 4g Band
I-4g Orchestra l--I: Music
librzarian 3, 4: La Palmrl
Staff 43 Glee Club l-4: Latin
Club I. 23 Hi-Tri -Ig S.A.D.
I 5, rens. 3.
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Poll: Gas Stntiun.
l'uyayr1.' Letter Clulx 1-I3
lfumvtlmll 2-4. cup. -I: Baa-
kcllmll 2-43 'l'1':1rk 2--I.
MARY E. BELL Jvc-
P .A ' 'Sty P f, I A'
I' I rx: Bii: x.'Qfl't+x5r5I1l3'
I-4: CIS LJ11' lu I-4: S..'K.ll.
I ' l 1tin 1
. - r 4' .1 Cllxli.
b11 1niK 3, 4: Ten-x
nfl I I1 3. .
u ,. F "
LOWELL HU B - ff
1 gp ,
901111.11 ennis I- ' .mtl
4 tm . Leuer
I11 4 e lub FQ-K
j 5 I I I g '
Ofrly l '
MAR ATHE EE
Port: Glendura's Jean
'oyn,LgrJ.' Scuur lu 5
.za in Club 5 Glec Club ,
... 3 '- i gS.A. . -':
I7':uuuI'cs -f 5 Dramatic
, gf ,
'1:rl.' 's. Freucx l.
Vnyagfs : Trzmsferrerl from
. mul-e YR: T 'S 'Q . lil -
X ' 5
- LA vo
U" ', ed AIXI ER IElN ER
'v U' ram. lrred from P rl Housewife.
A 'l no ", Hi-Y 2-45 maLrJ.' 5.0.5, Club lg
41 . 4: rcluestra 41 BG, 2-4, lrezls. 3,
' IA,-I 56 M
ARBARA GARRABRANT 0 QMSFE
Pnrl: Radio Elcctrlrialxfs VN! ,R2ldi0 IC' 7 '
XV'f l n I .' , -. 3 ,
Vrlgsxgrx Transferred from ll 43 T a r 43 fl Lis.
Szm Pe Illglx 3. Art Club rage mxr. 2, '
' I AM N
Y Pl L f Cha -mai .
I Puri: ' clear. VOYU U5 b li
I' nga' .' Fuutlxg l , 3 .B.G. ..-4' Jletfulll
R 'li l-4. rap in 1 " 42 ' Il L lsll'
, nll 2. 3 3 4 A d 4- M
I-43 S'h. . ' ,
if Sei.-I as : Orrlmjlnv :Q 4
X 1 Club 5. 4. P A
1 s lj yr f' 'Nlz
1 1 I XI'
0 1 . klf I, 2 ,
I' l J I 1 ,V 1
ff A H Ii SON I J
V 'Q A OR Y js I. P : Farinvrv ,f
Q A lP,,,f5JC, meer. h - ,I'J.' I-q h ll Brrm
Yi, I-Ozjifj-, C lub I-4: HI- . V: Orchegyf - , 'Letter
Q, 'Ir 41 li lm Club l, -31 C b 43 I' ' N '43 C"""ml
14 2, 14 1 4 x filrgljvru . J.
. , ,1
I4 :J T IJ 'AJ' .I rl S 4
5 lj ' I
J! JJ 2' ,+ ' 4 N
. J, J XX -
f A '
-' ,N .vw -four
fx, Y JN
ff js-I jjj. . ,I
s , , I 9 ' 3 I I o
lg MA 5:5
Part: Auto Rater.
I-0iI1gl'I.' Baskktball 2, 39
Track 3, 43 Football 4.
Puri: Channel Swimmcr.
l'ayagf.r.' SAID. I-5: Latin
Club l-3: Art Club 2-4: A.
P.B.G. Club 4: Baseball 43
Ln Palma Stall 4.
Part: Fruit Stand.-
I'nyagr:.' Football l-4: Base-
ball l, 2: Basketball I, Z:
Letter Club 4.
Voyagn: A.P.B.G. 4: Ami:-
Iazl Club 4. pres. 4: Art
Club 2, 3.
Port: Any Old Port in a
I'nya,qrJ: Transferred from
Kansas City High 3, Var-
l FAY BEATRICE HESTER
lbyngry: AA. Club lg A.
l',B.G. Club 3. 4: Cafeteria f JL.,
buokkeeper 3: Student Boflv JI
R., kk cp f 41 B.. but 2, 43 ' '
Ballkeflwall 4. me MJJ
- f .,
s J it J
Llzwts 5 wr, L-f , -
'limi' .alesman. 4
53 ' o yn: askctball lg lj'f
Begg, Trask 3, 45 Ili-Y 4,
pl, . ,f
A A - -
Pnrlf Book lvorm. 1
I'ovr1,cr1.' Glee Club 3. 4: Q
A,l'.BfG. Club 3, 43 .lmiJ- A g
1 2. 3. 4: 0per
ll i OLINA, IRT! xg
P0 .' just A Gigolo.
l"oyagr1.' Football I-4: Track
l-4: Baseball I: Ili-Y 3. 43
Letter Club I-4.
Pnrlx jig-saw Puzzle VVnrker.
foyagryf Basketball 3, 4:
. - , 4 N, Q- Baseball 3. 4: A.l'.B.G. Club
gootball .2 , Var. ity Ser. 3. 4: Big C 4A
v I X' '
MARY D. GI ON 1. A , ' , .-,444 lyk
Pam T. '-it YJ AR oy ROSHV " ,
.. ro Po' ' H A , 'I C
-W 0 . lglx 3. A.P.B.C 3 4. I-nv' 'mme jg!
,V treas. 4: Bill C 3. 45 - N-'Y I -, 4. T V ,k' 141
'll 3. 4: '. all' .. 4: ." . """ ' ml ' '. '
6' jvvrwgtilgvlc gin!! 3' 4. 1cm33vg,4...,s.nQ,21..u:zLLZ ,
5 3 '
y 0 I 1.
I I c
LULU MARGARET GUFFEY
liuyngrrx .-XA. Club l: Big
C lg A.P.B.G. Club 3, 4:
Bnsclmll 2-4g Bziskcxbxlll 3, 4.
JJAP A s ,
Por. V :lc rmilgnxc.
G , JJFJ' Debating 2- .
, f xt of-nf -.g na .41
Qi K' . Kuigx , 4: Lu
11 ma Sul .
HlLD.A R. KIMBALL
Puri: .-X Snfiety Lclcly.
l'uya,qrr.' S..'X.ll, 2. 33 Art
Club I, 43 files Club lg
lli Tri 4.
Puff: Tuv Fculrvrv,
lizyrzgrxf i lfmmllm-ll 2, ug
Bu-elmll l: 'I'r.u'k I-3.
I ri. l u x if
' . ' 4: Base!
vwy' , 4.
. . 1 ' ibnll 21 Pep
' y 2
f .' Fed r
l'll'W1,!lI'I ' ' "
FRED Wu. N
Porlr Glex o 's M.D.
Vnyagry' ansferred from
Sun Diepu Military Academy
3. Band 3, 4: Orcli. 3, 4:
Glcc Club 3, 43 Latin Club
4g Senior Play 4: Operon.:
-lg Basketball 31 Track 3.
Pun: A Petite Busiucf.
YYun1zu u .
l'oy'n,uf.r.' Transferred frum
Kirksville High fMmm.l 3.
Puff: Sun Dimns Orzqlnist.
l4n3'nyr.r.' Latin Club I, 25
Ar! fluh l: Ili-Y l, 2,
Ln Palma Stull 4.
l'0r!.' Sunmcbmlyk Nurse.
1'oy'r1,L:fJ.' Transferred from
lfrainkliu llipli Srlnmul 4. Ap!
pliccl .Kits 4. J
A U 0
j I I l I I l
Puri: Philglnrris' Orrhestrn.
l'uyuur1,' 'I'r:lnsfcrl'ml Imm
Mqluuzll Arts Iligh 3, Dguxrc
I ovrqurrs Irzmsfcrrcnl Irum
San Iicrnnrnlinu IIIMII
.flllilflltf Club 5, 45 Glcc
Club 3. 4.
EARL C. BROOKS
Puff: Ilmuking Surkc-rs.
I' I: Game VVnrsIcn.
Q Vu. ER CLIFFGARD
oyfzgry' Ifnutlmll I-4: Bali
'ellmll I-4: Ii.1:cb:1lI 3, 4.
I. B. KELLEY, IR.
garb PL-.lmn Vendor.
xA0'y'11gr,r.' Ii:lSIcclImII I.
Port: U. S. President.
l'oyngf5.' Latin fluh I,
III-Y I-4: Fnntbull
I , I
'I'r:ln'k I. ... 4: Letter flub -I I
BERTHA LOU PETERMAN
Port: Kirk lx Luulxlgum,
I nyrlqrl ' Tr mfcrrml IIUIII
.'XIex.unIrI.a. I.nul-Lux.: 2.
fifnrl .' :ark vlvlnxcy I.
K' I' fy lb lInII I I
- ' 'Luk
- I IILIXIQOIIMIII 7 .vller
lfurl: Ihmu in IIN- KvII.lr.
b,nlI .Z-4 : Ii.:
ull I-4: Immi-
Track 4g Letter Club I-4.
lnrl: I'runip:1 1 Curr.
' yaifx 111 Ur r
l'oy'11gr5 .' Ii.lmI 1-
I-43 Lnlln llnlu . 'I 'Oul-
l.lI I. ... 41 ...-k-1l?I.-g
l'rn'aL11'J: 'I'r.mxfcrrcnI In
A Hikh I Ili Y 4'
I' rcmnnl ' ,
I"OOtImII 4: Baum
l'r1rI.' I'ruIc-W-Iunxll Hmwr. '
1' 2-4.7 '
. I 9 ' C I I o .
A - U
Port u i Speaker.
Vo g iY l '
jr .45 Tra g Te '
Port: Class Valedictorinn
.' Tra ie: elif? J.
Gyagr ' om a I-43
' my Letter 3, 45
3131243 est 1,43
r ma s
Voyagu: Basketball Zg
Track 3, 4.
Port: Circus Lady.
Fairfax High 4.
Port: Maker of Patent '
l'oyagu.' S.O.S. Club secy.
25 Applied Arts Club 4.
LA DALMA 55
oft : School Teacher.
Port: Skinny Man.
3,9 1 1"
V"y"H'ff Typing Club I.
V , I
Jf f K f- jj
Lvl! f I,"
fl V- fy'
.M i ,f
Hart: Truant Officer.
Pomona High 4.
Part: Grand Stand Player.
s D A I ' ' ' 0 c
IQ LA FDALMA 55 7
TALES OF THE SEA
-by EMERSON LANDON
What a name, Black Mouth! It was
given in Spanish to the canyon which
we know now as the Big Dalton. The
wise old padrcs named it in 1839.
When the Azusa and Glendora com-
munities were young, the early settlers
did not have to go far for wild gameg
in fact, deer and antelope abounded
throughout the whole of our valley.
Treasures! Between the years 1874
and 1875, two million dollors' worth of
gold was removed from the San Gab-
riel canyon. Warning! Don't try to
obtain riches now from the sands that
were gleaned for gold more than fifty
Citizens of Azusa, do you realize
that your fair city had three different
names previous to the one it wears
now? Those three names were Bent-
on, Mound City, and Gladstone.
The Hrst schoolhouse built for pion-
eers in Azusa would hardly be accept-
ed now as a car shed, it was comprised
simply of uprights, crosspieces, and a
The second school in this commun-
ity was an adobe shack with a dirt
floor and with backless benches con-
taining from 12 to 15 students when
the school was first organized. A
few years later, the pupils were moved
to a new location, where the Center
School now standsg the enrollment had
grown, by this time, to 114 students all
of whom were under the direction of
Where the Intermediate School now
stands, a distillery was constructed in
the year 1870. Our American fathers
were sensible, but I won't mention the
During the eighties, the better
people moved out of Azusa, for there
were 17 saloons at that time.
The honey bees that inhabit those
neat white boxes which we never in-
spect closely have not always been
known in this valley, for in 1855 a cer-
tain Captain Gordon imported the
First domestic or Italian bees into this
No wonder the San Gabriel "river,"
below the canyon mouth, shows evi-
dence of a great volume of water, in
one winter, sixty inches of rain were
reported to have fallen.
In 1888, the great Santa Fe arrivedg
three years late it was for Glendora,
since the town had been laid out in
1885, but the city authorities did not
refuse a little more prosperity.
Tell any old timer to go down to
"Luckey's" and then tell him to think
back 61 yearsg possibly he'll re-
member that Methodist establishment,
the first Protestant church in this dis-
The Azusa Valley Bank, organized
in 1891, was the first to be established
in this valley.
, 3 : l ' ' 0 0 1
IQ LA DALMA 55
FOAM AND SPRAY
Compound 'gMercury X"
"I have only five minutes to tell you
this story, for the warden will come
then to take me for my last walk.
"Yes, I'm glad I killed him, I
would kill him again if I could.
"You want to hear about it? I'll tell
you. lack was my roommate in college
and my closest friend. We always
worked together in chemistry and had
special permission to do advance re-
search in the professor's own laboratory.
For a week we had been concentrating
on mercury compounds. Unfortunately
Iack became ill, so I continued the
work alone. Each night I gave him a
complete outline and report of my
"One day I stumbled upon an un-
known mercury compound in an elect-
ric arc. I won't tell you what compound
it was, everybody thinks I'm crazy,
but I'm not quite crazy enough to tell
the secret. I had to use the electric arc
to get a temperature high enough to
produce the reaction. The compound
was a fine gray powder, innocent to
look at but terribly deadly. I made a
cat inhale some fumes from it, and in
half an hour its flesh was as decom-
posed as it would ordinarily have be-
come in four days. I was astounded. I
revealed my discovery only to lack,
who wanted me to report it to the pro-
fessor and let him help me study and
analyze it further. What extraordinary
power lay iwithin my grasp! What
dazzling possibilities opened! But
when I started to tell lack of a plan by
which we could make our fortune, he
shuddered and refused to listen-told
me I was crazy. Concealing my dis-
appointment at his coldness, I left
him and went to a play, thinking he
would have changed his mind by the
time I returned.
"Approaching the frat house some
four hours later, I could see the profile
of an officer silhouetted on our window.
At once my suspicions were aroused,
steathily I went up the back stairs and
into my pal's room which was just
off our sitting room. With infinite care,
I removed the tobacco from Iack's pipe
and sprinkled some of the new com-
pound, "Mercury X," into the bottom
of the bowl. I then put the tobacco
back in and left the pipe as he always
left it, at the head of the bed ready for
the next smoke. Casually, then, as if
Iack's betrayal of me meant no more
than a shadow in my path, I went out
the way I had come in and entered
our sitting room by the front door. The
oflicer immediately jumped up, and as
he took hold of my arm asked, "Is
this him?"-Only three minutes left.
I'll have to hurry-
"Yes, and you had better be careful
with him," my pal muttered, "he is
desperate." Before I could struggle free,
the officer had a bracelet around my
wrist, and we sped away in a police can
to the ward of observation at the in-
sane asylum. ,
"A day later, the nurse went into
hysterics when I laughed at the news
of my roommate's horrible death. I
was obliged to attend the inquest held
two days later.
5 , , 5 I ' I 0 1
IQ LA DALMA 55
"The only part of my life that I would
like to live over is the day at the cor-
oner's jury. I would like to hear the
piercing screams of the women and see
the looks of horror on the faces of the
men again as the report of the coroner
was read. I will tell you the story as
the police had the evidence pieced
"After he had taken me to the hos-
pital, the officer returned to our rooms
to question lack about my recent ac-
tions. In the meantime lack had smok-
ed his pipe. Walking into the room he
saw lack, whose back was toward the
door, sitting with his elbow resting on
the table. As his cheerful salutation
elicited no response, the officer walked
around to the opposite side of the table.
There he saw the most horrible sight of
all his life. lack was dead. The flesh
had begun to slide down from the
bones of his face as if it were a wax
figure too near a fire. His eyes were
wide open, and the eye balls were a
brilliant yellow. His mouth was ajar,
revealing his teeth to be a purplish
green, while all his outer skin was a
greenish gray. His body had to be
wrapped in canvass before it could be
put on a stretcher and taken to the
morgue. When the autopsy was per-
formed the following day, his skin had
formed a hard crust. If touched with
only slight pressure, the skin would
crack and push aside, laying naked his
flesh which was decomposed into a soft
greenish yellow pulp. His bones, which
were purple, had started to crystalize.
His hair had all dissolved, leaving
bubbly black spots on his head and
"Oh, yes, you wanted to know how I
was convicted. My roommate always
kept a diary of which I knew nothing.
In it he had told of my discovery and
what it would do. Thank God, at least
he didn't tell what it was made of.
"Well, I finished just in timeg here
:omes the warden to take me for a
walk. I'm going to have a shocking
NOTE: It was not the warden com-
ing, but the nurses and interne coming
to take poor Bill, my roommate, who
had temporarily gone out of his mind,
to the operating room. The operation
was successful, for the vetebra, which
was out of place and pressing on the
nerve center of his neck, was put in
Bill is our star half-back and will be
able to play in the big game a few
weeks from now.
I, lack, have related this just as Bill,
who thought I had betrayed him, told
it to me in delirium before his operation.
GORDON BURNHAM, '33
no LA DALMA 55
LTHOUGH Citrus has made notable progress in debate work this year, her
victories have not been phenomenal.
Our first contest was with Monrovia on the question, "Resolved: That Franklin
D. Roosevelt Should be Elected the Next President of the United States." Debaters:
Margaret Hayden and Hoyt Crabaugh. Citrus won-and so did Franklin D.
The next contest was with Los Angeles on the question, "Resolved: That the
Direct Election of the President Is Preferable to the Present Electorial Plan." De-
baters: Dow Parks and Calvin Bream. This was the first league debate, and Citrus
won the decision. Twopractice debates were then held with Los Angeles and
South Pasadena on the question, "Resolved: That the United States Should Favor
the Cancellation of the Inter-Allied War Debts." Grace Wills and Iames Shields
lostg Margaret Hayden and Dow Parks won.
The second league debate was with Los Angeles on this same fiery question
of war debts. Debaters: Margaret Hayden and Dow'Parks. Although she put
up a good fight, Citrus was not awarded the decision.
The last league debate was with Alhambra on the evening of the earthquake.
Debaters: Margaret Hayden and Calvin Bream. Again, Citrus lost.
Other practice debates were held during the year. The participants were Mary
Vera Richardson, Muriel Young, Beulah Watt, Bob Singleton, and Lambert Whit-
Much credit is due to Miss Zellhoefer and Mr. Graffam for splendid coaching
HE Scholarship Society is made up of juniors and seniors who have maintained
a high standard in scholarship. Activities of the year began with our entertain-
ment of the other district chapters at a party given at Mrs. McLeod's home. The club
sent three representatives and the adviser to the district convention at Pomona High
School. A Scholarship Assembly with Dr. W. H. Cook as speaker was sponsored
by the society, and at that time pins were awarded to eligible senior members. On
Senior Honor Day the society visited a court trial and the county jail and attended
Those seniors receiving pins and seals on their diplomas were Polley Eva
Dougherty, Edith Powell, Calvin Bream, Glen Philpot, Lowell Hulbirt, Avard Wat-
kins, and Paul Thomson.
Oflicersz Margaret Hayden, president, Sarah Austin, vice president, George
Osborn, secretary-treasurer, Mrs. McLeod, adviser.
IQ LA IDALMA 55
Z:-lllms-ful'-lHwalcll, Young, Parks. Iiim-lmlwlsmx, lirvum, llzlylle-ll, Shin-lds, Xvillt, NVillN.
1'ow1-ll, l3t'l'l1llZH'dl, Tlwmsfm. lim-zxllm, l'2ll'l'iSll, Hullvirt, Vhillmt, l3Ullghl!I'lj', M4-l,1-ud-udx'isur.
D g , ' . I 5 I I 0 .
IQ LA ID-ALMA 55
HE Big C has just completed a busy year of activities. Our outstanding social
activities were the tea we gave for our mothers, the buffet supper at Miss
Dryden's home fwe'll never forget the biscuitslj and our Christmas party. Of
course the crowning event of the year was the beach party we had on the week-end
of Hshing day.
For service, the Big C has cleaned the banners and treated them so that they
are moth proof, and it has provided gym suits and padlocks for girls who cannot
afford them. We also decorated the room for the senior mothers' tea and the bleach-
ers for the football games. The football banquet, given each year, was in charge of
the Big C. Also that we have given numerous banquets to members of the faculty.
We provided the money necessary for our beach party and other activities by
means of rummage sales which were held at Fernanda Contreras's home, and by
the sale of sweet peas.
So, you see, it has really been a year full of good times and real services, and
that is the ambition of all organizations.
Officers: Louise Van der Sluis, president, Cathryn Calvert, vice president,
Muriel Evans, treasurer, Ianet Schott, mascot, Miss Dryden, adviser.
VARSITY LETTER CLUB
HE purpose of this club has been to foster good will and clean sportsmanship
in all forms of athletics. Only the boys who have earned a varsity letter in
one of the five major sports, football, basketball, track, baseball, or tennis are eligible
During the year monthly meetings were held, at which there was usually some
prominent speaker. The most interesting of these meetings was a narration of the
trip made by the track team of 1912, to Chicago, where they won the national
championship. This talk was given by Ashley Hendrick, a member of the team,
consisting of the following three boys: Stonewall Iackson, sprinter, Herbert Whit-
ted, hurdler and broad jumper, and Ashley Hendrick, weight man. The fellows
were accompanied by Coach Boyd Comstock, now coach of L.A.A.C.
The club this year attempted something different. A banquet was given to
which all athletes earning the "C" since the beginning of sports at Citrus were
invited. It is hoped that this will develop into a tradition.
Officers: Edmund Smyth, president, Eugene Timmons, vice president, Roy
Drake, secretary-treasurer, Mr. Schott, adviser.
, r 4 1 1 1 .
Q LA DALMA Q55
Yi.- . , . , . .
smyallxm. Inmhmw-1-, I, I-.xzluw 1. tznlw-rl. lfug:-V. Ala-Vusliill, llunnllls. Ymnnu.
' l'iXX'2lI'l, Al. Iilzu-luv:-ll. l'inksl:1IgI', Wllls. II. 4'4nln-rl, l'rwk. In-Il 1'l'4m', Miss llrwl--H. :uh
. Alwl.1-ml. llilkisun. S1-airs, I,. Yam all-1' Sluis, Il2lHN'l'Q.f, IP. Yilll mlm' Sluis, IZ. Alllau-lun-ll
M. luxzlnx, .Xlzlswll -.lznn-1 Imulm- S1-hull.
VARSITY LILTTER CLUB
Q-ia-r, 1'1lFIDl'I4 lll'1lkt', 1lu1'l'vy, XX'1'ight, Nurru, Iiln-4-ulzn. Ihlmiia-.
' Burnham. 'l'immuns, Xllll'Ht'l'. llzxrkm-11 Philpful. Hrwsln. liidvr.
. Mr. S:-lwtt--wwzu-In. Smyth, 'I'Iwmsnn. I'wll:u'1l, l':u'rish, 4'lwuIm:nn, Hullnirl. All-Iinn.
LA IDALMA 5:5
-By Goiwow BURNHAM
ASEBALL became the limelight in the minds of
ll forty-five enthusiastic willow wielders who re-
ported to Coach Schott early in the spring and had a
very successful practice season. The club, however, was
at a disadvantage because of lack of veterans and failed
to win the championship, as has been a habit for the
last few years.
LEAGUE GAMES: 1933
MONTEBELLO 4 CITRUS 3
Citrus opened the 1933 season by playing the Monte-
G' BURNHAM' Mgr' bello Oilers on the home field with 'the game ending
very disappointingly for the local athletes.
EI. MONTE 13 Y CITRUS S
The El Monte Iinx worked on a dismal Monday afternoon when the Lions
defeated the Cougars 13 to 8 in a game 'dulled by erratic fiielding and poor base-
PUENTE 5 CITRUS ,7
Citrus journeyed to Puente to win a very sparkling ball game from the Indians,
a game featured by splendid support on the part of both infields.
Late results as La Palma goes to press: Citrus 5, Excelsior 9, Citrus 9, Downey 4.
Letterman: Captain Toby Timmons, Bingham, Watkins, Timmons, Bondie,
Cloutman, Smyth, Miller, and Hunter.
At the time La Palma went to press last year the complete results of the league
contests were not available for publication. With four league games already in the
bag, the 1932 Cougars met and decisively defeated the apparently weak Downey
nine. The 16 to 5 victory clinched the championship for the second conselcutive
year. A week or more later the Cougars were hosts to the San Bernardino nine,
who were also winners of their league. The final score was 9-10 favoring San Berdoo.
The next foes in line were the wandering giants from Brea-Olinda, who turned back
the Cougars in a very disappointing contest. The score, 14-9, marked the finish of
a very successful year of baseball, which ended with a banquet given by Coach
. , ' I U 4 I Q ' l
IQ LA IDALMA 55
Row 3: Fulton, Blnvkwuud, Bunn-r, Hynf-s, Holley, Ili-ends-I, lbriw-1', Adams, Ilum-nn.
Row 2: Mr. S1'lllltliC'lHli'hQ 1il'UIlIQ'l'lllIl, Putter. Milla-r, t'liff'g:11'd, St'ilIll'1ll'S, lfliilblw-4-, Huff,
Brown, Bingham, Mr. ifilllZEIIIINYVI'-t'U2lL'1l.
Row 1: E. 'l'illlIllllIlS, t'luntmz111. llrztkv. NVutkins, VVQIISHII, Ilnnu-V, VV. 'l'illllHt7llS,
m................... ........... ......... ....,.... ......... Ei
The Citrus Varsity Club wishes to express
its sincere appreciation to DR. KIH.-XI'NIAN 5
for his services rendered our injured
5 athletes. 5
, , 5 I 1 S 4 1
LA IDAI.M,A 55
- - BOYS' TENNIS
lst Singles Citrus
Ist Doubles Citrus
2nd Doubles Citrus
CITRUS versus EL MONTE
El Monte 5-6, 6-3, 4-6
El Monte 4-6, 0-6
El Monte 4-6, 4-6
El Monte 0-6, 1-6
CI'rRUs versus EXCELSIOR
Excelsior 5-6, 4-6
Citrus 6-2, 6-2
Citrus 6-0, 6-2
Citrus 6-4, 6-3
-By MARGARET HAYDEN
CITRUS versus MONTEBELLO
2nd Singles Montebello 1-6, 4-6
-By CALVIN BREABI
OACI-I Herdeg's net artists made a fine start at
Montebello, but the next week El Monte proved
to be too much for them! Citrus took it out on Ex-
celsior. As La Palma goes to press, results are as follows
Citrus 16, Downey 5, Citrus 21, Downey 0.
3-6, 6-1, 6-5 Bream
6-2, 5-6, 6-5 Rider, Grosh
6-3, 6-5 Brubaker,
Brubaker, Osborn, G.
Osborn, Eg Osborn, C
First singles--Mary Bell
Second singles--Barbara Crow alternating with Mar-
First doubles--Marjorie Pinkstaff and Mary Vera Rich-
Second doubles-Margaret Cook and Sarah Austin.
Montebello: First singles, only, victorious. Tourna- M F.
ment won by Montebello. Rs' RENCH
El Monte: All Citrus players lost.
Excelsior: All Citrus players victorious except second doubles. Match won by Citrus
Late results: Citrus 17, Downey 4, Citrus 10, Puente 11. .
, ' . I ' 4 9 I I o
-'X' BOYS' TENNIS
Hulbjft, GVusYg. x1!idvr. ti Hn-urn, l':l'llllilkl'l', H. l3l't'1lll1, Ushurn
' ' I
, . N
Bell, H ldinkstuff, Austin, Fruw, Punk, liivhzlrdsmx
Q- , I i t
n Q N , .I Q 5 o IQAMQ U 4 , , O .
T ' , " -1 -QS-2 g
' Q L - sr' 7: , MA 5 5
, v ' ? V i 'O
X' AL N A Q y
4 t y f - 1 as
1 ri i t ultra-violet.
S i r i s a aw XX 3
6 l iss McKusick with us again. Sen-
. ' lipped' I. kit r -v ry or Hi-Y banquet for mothers.
am I 0 lb log R' o ay 9
CHY b f- Redlands' Amphion Quartet pro-
pril A 2 gram. Oh, for that ushortenin' bread"!
y Mes! g' --n L'o P 4 3,117
l ' il 1 Lettermen staged big banquet.
V ' a 'faca a . ,. . ! May 18 K
Ai pr 17 J Associated Boyseslelecfed officers.
it vfbn p ice s ll Girls' League hadplstyle show.
r1l Q f May 19 -Wi
,. e al tea def Pio a. ins Iuniors sponsored big show at the
Ji o s p s! Beacon, and 'tis even rumored that
f P '1 Zoy several senioyrylssittended.
P um ociated Boys May 23
el f hill' f1b0Uf Sing Alcohol theme awards. Real money!
ii B C ' X l Iune 119
P ' l Student Body officers elected with
I" 'iv ' N l aseball' HOW rare' usual high pressure advertising.
A ril vi
5 , . Iune 3
Par ts lg ii and papa swf ielach' Iunior-Senior Banquet. Did we have
er abcwi cefain grades of Willie s. ,um
May 1 ' N
,Cougar nine lost to El Monte. Iune 9
Scholarship Club made a day of it
Seniors spent last day of study at
dear old Citrus.
in Los Angeles. I'-me 11
May 4 Baccalaureate.
Tennis teams trounced Excelsior. ILIIIC 15
May 5 Hilarious, hair-raising Class Night!
Fishing Day: anyone going fishing? Jung 16
May 6 Senior Commencement-and bon
Big'C Girls went to the beach for voyage! ,
it J 9iWsf5f2ii'l5i
1 V , . 1.
'L-.1 S' t X """'
. , . ., xl 5 3?
'S .Ei 7, Q, 1 W,
. ' n M. , ' ' ' 5
... I al ff I- .. -' .
- 1. .,., , N V
:Z - ' - ' v' f "'Z.f-ff
V D 4 C I o .
fn A h
lop LA DALMA 55
FIRST NATICNAL BANK
Capital and Surplus
Azusa Valley Savings Banlc ,
Capital and Surplus
We congratulate Citrus Union High School and contribute our
best wishes for the success of each member of
the graduating class of
IQQ ' 'v.l3-ALMA 55
G. BERGAN, PROP.
zusa -:- -:- California
f -v----v--v--- ----.v. : :::::
yv - - --v- -:: :::: ::J
Sheet Metal Work
Tel. 354-91 Tel. 105-01
133 W. Foothill 407 No. Citrus
YA LE ANE RS
ROLLIN E. PIERCE My
' 4, of LE c. ASSAR
PHONE 39921, TIP- TEL BUILDING
Azusa -:- :- C' ll rnla usa I 4- Camo nm
---- --AA A A-A 444- W AA AA---
-,,, --,, v, ,v- ,P,,, -- --,--
BEN FR Il ST RES
1500 Individually Own -Pro emain in Valley
Mass Purchas' M Low Prices
Dry Goods, Notions, Stationery, Dru S ndries, Iewelry, Gift Goods, Toys,
Kitchenware, Crockery, Hardwa e, Tools, Garden Seeds,
Paints and Iamels, Electrical 1. rs
Suppli s, and etc. I
645 AzUsA AVENUE
O UR M O TTU:
C E N T R A L
CASH MEAT MARKET
Wholesale and Retail
643 Azusa Avenue
Azusa -:- -:- California
: f,:- - - :::::::- - ::::::::::::v
A Community Institution
Founded over 45 years ago
5 D I ' ' l ' U 1 o .
IQ LA IDALMA 55 A
v- ::::::f::::::::::::::f:-v 1 sexe- - :::::::::f:::::::::'
DR. E. DALE COOK DR- A- A' SANDOVAL
1, 1' Eyesight Specialist
1, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 703 AZUSA AVE. AZUSA, CALIF.
5: Phone 364-81 334 E. Foothill Formerly Univ. of Southern Cal.
1 Associated Witlz
: Azusa 'I' I' California Dr. Hurry I. Hoas, M.D., Oculist
1 11 ll
at ::::: :::::::::4 o:::::: ::::::- ::::::::::-
5 x::xx:x:::::x:::::::K Y::xxx:x::::x:::::::::
if AZUSA HOME BAKERY EI 11 HARRY LINDSAY
:E TH. ULRICH 1 'E Electrician
1 Fresh Bread, Rolls, and 1, 1 All Makes of
1 Pastry Every Day 1' 1+ RADIOS
I Calqes Made by Order ti P Sgld and
l, Phone 338-91 723 Azusa Ave. 1, Rf'Pu""C'd
ff Azusa -:- -:- California 6382 Azusa Ave. Azusa, Calif.
1, 1 1
4, :::- ,.-,::::::,:,5 u,,:::::: ::::::f::::::::::v
f': ::: ::: ::::::::: ':::: ::: ::::
O. E. Williams Lumber Oo.
Everytlzivzg from Foundation to Roof'
WEST' FOOTHILL BOULEVARD AzUsA
PHONE 39043 3 235 SAN GABRIEL
AZUSA LAUNDRY CO.
Finished Work Wet Wash Rough Dry
. i . j 0 I 4 , I
IQ LA IDALMA 55
r -----------v--- - - - -:::::-:::.-::::::-
1, C E N T E R McI1XITIRE s
ll FURNITURE STORE
" C . . CLEANERS 8: DYERS
4, omplete Furnuhmg: R S M INTIRE
1' for the Home ' ' C
ti One-day Service from
:P 140 E. FooTH1LL BLVD. Om, 'Own Plant
4: PHONE 35331 Phone 378-91 736 Azusa, Ave.
fr ::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::
QQ DR. GEORGE L. CLARK NICHOLEM BARBER
1, Dmff VANITY SHOP
if 705 C. A. GRIFFITH BLDG. General Bafbef Work
1, Ladies' Hair Cutting a Specialty
1, PHONE 36751 PHONE 365-72
. . 710 AzUsA AVENUE
li Azusa California Azusa -:- -:- California
L,,,,, ,,,,,,:, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,-., -
V: - v :::::ff:- :- --ef: v- ::::f:::-:::::::::::::::-
Zi ' EMERGENCY STATION NO. 51
E' Compliment: of Ofhcial Garage of Automobile
1: M O R G A N Club of Southern California
ii Azusa California
CARR'S QUALITY SHOP
Shoes and Mens'
Buy with confidence at our Store
134 EAST FOOTHILL BLVD.
Azusa -:- -:- California
KORT H. MEIER GARAGE
250 E. FOOTHILL BLVD.
33511 fDayj 37762 fNightj
f ----- ---v--- - v----v--'-- v -
F. H. CHINN
General Home Furnishings
Awnings, Shades, and Linoleum
619 Az'UsA AVENUE
Azusa -:- -:- California
IQ LA IDALMA 515
AzUsA cUT-RATE :E 'I c. THRASHER'S
DEPARTMENT STORE 15 'E BARBER 51-1011
Full line of Ready-to-wear for 1, 4,
Men, Women, and Children. A 11 1 , -
full line of Novelties, such as 'l Fo' Better Halrcuts
Lamps, Rugs, etc. 1, I
116 F B .
727 AzUsA AVENUE 1+ OOTHILL LVD
Azusa -:- -:- California Ir Azusa '7' 'I' California
-::: ::::::::::,l 4L:::::::- -:::::::::
:::::::::::::::::::::::::TF 75: rififirrfffi 55:-
FOOTHILL DRUG CO. :T +I R E X ' S
EDGAR VAN VLIET E
Prescription Specialist t 1+ Excellent Worlqmanship
PHONE 350-81 'E Az'UsA AVENUE
Azusa -:- -:- California I: Azusa -:- -:- California
-:::::: ::::::::::q 4,:::::: -:::::::::
OWL FUMIGATING CORP.
5 D 0 U ' ' 4 0 Q
ALI f LA IDALMA 55
, -fafxg. :--:x,-m- ,::mmx,:xm,,,:ma
st ' ishes to the TDGE AND ALENE
1933 Graduating I-1 the
Class ,H ,,vfGOLDv NUGGET A
A CH ROOM
of 0. sa -:- - California
Az s CALIFORNIA
R I C H T E R ' S
REXALL DRUG STORE
AzUsA AVE. AND FOOTHILL BLVD.
Azusa - - California
-EFFICE PHONE 332-51
W. G HEATLEY, MD.
V ysician ana' Surgeon
C. A. GRIFFITH BUILDING
Hours 9 to 5 p.m.
Azusa -:- -:- California
Flowers for all Occasions
Member F. T. D.
546 E. FOOTHILL BLVD.
Azusa -:- -:- California
Complete Line of Hardware
721 AzUsA AVENUE
Azusa -:- -:- California
T. S. OKI, Prop.
630 N. AzUsA AVENUE
Azusa -:- -:- California
. l , I 5 I 5 I I o .
IQ I LA IDALMA 55
Congratulations to the
CLASS OF '33
STITES 8: SON
Goodrich Tires and Tubes
200 W. FOOTHILL AZUSA
F OOTHILL FLYING
I. C. PENNY COMPANY
Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear,
655 AzUsA AVE.
Azusa -:- -:- California
INO. F. TYCKC
703 AZUSA AVENUE
Azusa -:- -:- California
Your nearest complete sporting
goods store in Pasadena
Ask for Students'
465 E. COLORADO
IO LA DALMA 35
ALPHA BETA 5 The
FOOD MARKET 51 if Adorable Shop
No. 14 1: 1: HELEN HETH
E. MORGAN, Mgr. I: 4: Latest Modes
1: I Dresses, Millinery,
HENRY MELZER'S 5- ,I . .
1: 4, Sweaters, Lmgerle
MEAT MARKET gi I and
PHONE 352-92 1, 'E Hoslefy
I 134 WEST FOOTHILL BLVD.
706 A, A . ' '
NSA VE 1 I Azusa, California
Azusa -:- -:- California 5: I PHONE 337-22
A -,,,,,,,:,l L,,,, - ,,,,,,,,, - - v ,
M :mmmm F Y m:x:::mm m'
Compliments 1 .T TSCHARNER
h 'I 1: and
of ' 6 1 : MILLER
A Z U S A I' ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
TRANSFER COMPANY Azusa, California
A' L' MEIER 1: P. I. TSCHARNER A. H. MILLER
::::::::::::- :::J L-:::::::::::::::::::::::::
FOUNTAIN SERVICE AND SANDWICHES
EAT AFTER THE SHOW
HIGHWAY 66 AND GR.AND AVE.
WALT WILEY GLENDORA, CALIFORNIA
, ' . 5 I I I I
IQ LA DALMA 35
x: ::::x:::xx::' :xii
Compliments of if
Service Station-Lunch Counter
To our Patrons of '33
Engraving Binding lf
THE GLENDORA f'
Printers and Publishers 1'
Society Printing a Specialty
116 NORTH MICHIGAN :I
Glendora -:- -:- California
::' ::::::::::::f -:-q
Compliments of 1:
MR. AND MRS. CHANDLER 'Q
Proprietors of the 'Q
CITRUS SCHOOL STAND f'
Just Across The Road
' ':- :::::::r::::::: -:::: J
HOWARD,S HARDWARE .1
Agency for fl
SHERWIN WILLIALIS PAINTS I
Cub Building, Glendora '
"We Strive to Please" "
Free Delivery Phone 478-51 I:
T E T E R ' S
MARKET AND GROCERY
Fresh Fruits and Meats
FRANK E. TETER
Glendora -:- -:- California
REIFF AND HAINES
Best Wishes to our Friends of '33
Dry Goods Sporting Goods
171 N. Michigan Avenue
MRS. LOUIS L. PENLAND
Glendora -:- -:- California
23 years of success in
the San Gabriel Valley
COVINA, CALIF. PHONE 104-21
one hundred and
. , , n l 4 I 0 1
-Ac ffww f C
IQ I-' W II7' 1 f ,X
V1 ' QJQOLQ' 744012-1-
in! pg' . X, ,
-, , v,.,.-,v ,E '
""' if I f V?J..Q mfg'
FIRST Leswmqi I
eww? .M-we if-few 'W 'G LF.
'I we ,WJ
FIRST I , :E ,
Z, ,7g,.QM4: ,f - 'F
QTWN ,eg R .X fe.,,L 9f,I ,ey 1,
fs f 44' 1:
W Jfffyci ,461
OFFICERS .mi IJTREQEEIQSZL5 - .
E. E. CARD, President .O
C. C. WARREN, Vice President A. M. BERNHARDT
C. W. RICHARDSON, Vice President R. B. BIDWELL ,
C. W. CHABIBERLAIN I. A. JONES ,
C. CHAS. RAGAN C. A. TEBII'LET'0N I'
-..:- -,,,,,,, -1
' 1' 154 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE "
'I I :I
" 'I TELEPHONE 488-81 ,'
'I 1 'I
A Compliments of 1, '1 E'
I Q: THE IOHN HASTIE 1:
1 1' '
1: MANUFACTURING AND
'I 11 I
:E I ENGINEERING GO.
I ii 1:
GLENDORA " Pomona Irrigation Equipment
" Citrus Packing House "
1 I, 1
CALIFORNIA Instullgltion and Engineering .1
'E Harris Overhead ,,
1 ll 1
:Z Irrigation Equipment IE
13 1, 1,
--A: :: J 4-f::: :::::::::- A: J
I lrril unil I-:rn
5 5 1 I 9 ' 3 I I o .
'SI . P LA DALMA 55
1: C. M. MATTHEWS 55 5: ,
1 , ,g The LUCKEY S
'1 Groceries, Crockery ' tl
41 1, :b
41 Paints and Oil 4: RINCON
4 Glendora -:- -:- California if SAN GABRIEL
leeexxx -xoxx 3 1: CANYON
1 ,i 1: Campmg
I. T. CHAMBERS 1, ,
I 1 n
II '1 Fzxhzng
SUPER SERVICE I 1:
, Gas amz on 4 5:
4 in Glendora if ?
1 4 11
1, Corner of Vermont and Foothill 1:
Lf P::: ::::::::::::::::::v J 1,
f':: A ::::::::::::f: 'P f ::::::::::::::::::::::::-
1 , ' :g
EBERSQI-,E'S 1, If WARNER'S MEN'S STORE
I SHOE SHOP gi -5 Suits
Just Good Shoe Repairing 11 Made to Measure
I 208 N. MICHIGAN S2250 to 350,00
i Glendora -:- -:- California 4: Glendol-3 -3- California
1 2 1
I..-::::::- -A--::::::.x L --A---
1' :::::f:::::::f:f:ff:'Hee 1-:::::::::::::::::::::::::
gf GLENDORA ELECTRIC CO. 5: RAY'5 CANDY 51-1011
i Electrical Contracting i
Appliances J The Bert In Sweets
1 PHONE 487-44 RES. 467-72 4 h 1
I .Q Fountam and Booth Service
121 N. MICIiIGAN AVE. 'I
1 . . . 1
7 W. F. Wills E. 1. Starcner AdJ0'n'ngGff,ii,12Q Theme'
1 x 4 '
CL :::::::::v ::::::::::0Q Lf :::::: :::4--4--2
hunxlrnl mr! tl
ff ffl fi, ffl!!!
jf If 7, ,f
Q! 1 111 ,f
l I , :::::::-3: ::-::::::::::::::::,-
ff J! ,vi ff if 1 '
1 ,J , 1 E. if ST CKER 1: IL R. B. EDWELL
J o I M' GWCERIE -MEATS 1, 1, H
J' f 1, NF ESH ViGETABLES .1 1 PYCSCHYS HIS
11 1 1 ' 4 1
fl 1 ' ' P 424-53 l .
, l, HONE 1 1' Compliments to the
1 1, 301 E., WHITCOMB 11 1,
1 Glendora -:- -:- California if ,, Class of 1933
..A.... 1...A.... 1 L
r::::-:-:::- :-:f:::f::::::- fr ,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,:::'
1, " ,
1, REED,S HARDWARE Phones Res. 47823-Shop 42721
1 Very Kindly 1 1 PARSON'S GARAGE
1, Contributed to the 1 1 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
. E E 1, 11 SALES-CHEVROLET-SERVICE
1 Xpcnses O 1: 224 W. FOOTHILL BLVD.
1, LA PALMA 1 G, d n , ,
,, 1, en ora -.- -:- California
lr-A:-A' ::::::::::" ::::J 9:-::::::: :::.-:.-::
V::'-::::::::::::::::::::::' 'I F ::::f:::::::::::::::-
1 THE GOEEEE SHOP :E 5, E E MILLER
1, :P 1, - .
1, A Good Place to Eat '1 PLUMBING SHEET METAL
1, our giotgozl B G d F d 1 ,, GAS FURNACES
1 t t
1: Lunchgs lbinngrs Oghortolflrders l1 Phone Omce 45442
gf MRS' H' B' SMITH I' 1, Residence 464-26
11 221 W. FOOTHILL BLVD. 1, 1 d D ' 1, f ,
1. Glendora -:- -:- California 11 G SH Ora "' "' Ca 1 omm
1, ll 1,
1,:::-:::::: :::::::: :- J .,:::,,:,, ,L-,:.-,L
ve:ff:f::ff-f:ff:f::::::f:- -1 wx- ::-
1 1, ,
.Q TUCKER STUDIO 1 2,
1: Fgf Bgffgf
1 1, ,'
1' Portraits, Picture Frames 1
11 , , CORNER ALOSTA AND GRAND
, Kodaks, Movie Cameras ,' ',
P I 1
l PHONE 117-01 1, " C. CROCKER
'1 1 1
11 Covina - :- - :- California 11 11
1 A-.-AA.. - ...... ---3' 11 --
humlrnl and four
D . 5 I ' 3 I I 0 .
IQ LA DALMA Q55
r :::::::::::::::-:::::::: :::: :::::::::::::::::: -'I
1' INDIVIDUAL SERVICE . I
I PEY'I ON 8: SON fl
: S A W Y E R I
ALL MAKES OF RADIOS
, FURNITURE Co. 1,
I SALES SERVICE RENTALS I
, 304 No. CITRUS AVENUE 1'
I P 450-0 '
P Covina -:- -:- California HONE 2
I PHONE 221-91 Glendora -:- -:- California
L'::: :::::::::::: :::: -:::: '::::::::i
f' '::::":-T:::'f:-Tff:f"T" '::::::::::::::::::::::::ff
: GO B For "Good Things to Eat" try
F RDON LACKWOOD I A N E W A Y , S :F
I REALTOR CASH MARK-ET 1,
I Member Realtor's Interchange TELEPHONE 442-23 , 1,
E Omces Free Delixggyf Glendora 15
' I O11 223 NKJRTII MICIIIGAN AVE. ft
The B ackwood Rauch Clendora -:- -:- California,
IL A :::::::::::::::::::::v ':::::: ::::::::::-I
I-:::: ::::- ::: :J :q -I
I I 4:
I GLENDQRA 1'
5 ' Stltes and Wood :I
I MARKET .:
' SUPER SERVICE STATION
I U .S. Inspected Meat: l,
' , II
: GLENDORA PHONE 467-91 GASOLINE 'I
I GENERAL REPAIRS :I
I The Best of Eats I,
I , BATTERIES TIRES :I
, zn S
I The Way of Mm, PIIIINE 497-72 and 453-11 Ig
E QUALITY SERVICE Glendora :- California
0--rf: :::: ::::- :J
ont llllfl-df!!! and H
I 3 I
-5 'f1-4- 12
i , , I 0 I 1 0 1
LQ LA-PALMA. 55.
1 WILBUR'S CAFE
'E We Specialize in T-Bone Steaks
' 20e PLATE LUNCH
Glendora -:- -:- California
JLx:::::::::::::: , :xxfxl
' 4 A A'
I vqr N r T:
1 1 W 3 ,. X 1 1
1: I U f I 'I i i 0 4
1 1 'C i
' P I - B . L ' IQ
1 ll 15 I c : UE A 1'
1: en I ' i
1 ag a, C rn
1, PHONE 4 1 32
1' o PUBLIC RE 11 ALS :I
:v : ,:::,::,:,,:::::S
I ::::::::::::: ::- 4
EE Compliments of
1, MR. AND MRS. CARR 1
E GLENDORA STUDIO 11
1: 'Glendora -:- -:- California if
i----- ...A ..A.. --- I
r::-fv - ::::::f:::::- -1
:g W H I T E 1
1 FUNERAL PARLORS E1
E1 AMBULANcE SERVICE 1
if Azusa ' 1- California
1355355553 -::::::: L
on: humlfnl and :ix
I. F. MCCORMICK
UNION SERVICE STATION
TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
Cor. Foothill Blvd. and Vermont
CUB BARBER SHOP
BARNEY MOORE, Proprietor
110 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE
Glenclora - :- - :- California
MRS. C. V. SHOWALTER, Prop.
CLASS OF 1933
Glendora - California
Io, i LA IDALMA 55
Where you Cain Always Find the ?
Latest Things in Young Men's Clothes if
L ENS I EI 'SG'
iss wnsi' Zxu srnum'
-::::,:::::,:::::-,,,:::::::::,:: A -4
::::::::,-,::,,:::::::,,,:::,,:: - -1
We had the privilege of photographing
many of the seniors whose portraits appear 'I
in this annual. Not only was it a privilege but 4:
u pleasure, and we feel sure we have made 'I
many young friends for our studios who will
remember our pleasant business relations in I,
the years to come. May success and happi- :I
ness crown their every endeavor is our sin- If
ceie wish. :I
,, , X I
I-IOWLl1T'I STUDIOS, INC. II
34.3 EAST CIREEN ST., PASADENA
. - '
We will extend the same prices to other
students of this school as we gave to the If
POR SLOYD AND MANUAL ARTS
Western Hardwood Lumber Co
2014 L 15TH SIREFT Los ANCELES PRosPEc1' 6161
Mui Aunmgss Box 8 STAT1oN C
----------,,--,,, .... , ------ ---
------v--- v- ---Y 0-----,-::-
--- vv.. --,------'-,----,--,---i-,::
C011gm1fz1lat1'0n.f amz' Best Wisfzcs
Z0 the Class' of '33
nm' humlml and Jn'
. , I I 5 . ' 5 I I o .
IQ LA DALMA 55
Distinctiv Insig " fo ou!
' In N
a small I
C1Cty aii cu e J
Wri. for ignsw -e
n your present pih
THE T. V. ALLEN CO.
Pins Rings Medals
810-16 MAPLE AVE. Los ANGELES
"WE KNOW I-IOWH
A Miha highest technimi skin in the
business with a modern plant.
Second to none in the
SAN GABRIEL VALLEY
G L E N D O R A
CARL NORDBLOM, Prop.
ADAMS-GOODMAN COMPANY, INC.
We take pleasure in serving the athletic needs
of your school
1041 So. BROADWAY
We are growing and are thankful
for our customer: and hope for
their future patronage.
C. B. TURNER
109-111 W. ORANGE AVENUE
Monrovia -:- -:- California
Dias. WOOD AND
101 W. BENNETT AVENUE
Glenclora -'- -:- California
hundred and eight
9 LA IDALMA
:::::fa-:::::::::::::::::1 I-::::::::::: ::::::::::::-I
ROGERS DAIRY I I Samifoods I
Pure, Natural, Milk Safeguards fb Same Money AT Less Money 5
good hem" 1 I NATIONAL 5 af 10c STORE I'
A trial is convincing 'I :I -'I
I ,I School Supplies, Stationery, I
MERLE SMUCKER :I Toilet Goods and General Line :
I If 5 and 10c merchandise I
I 'I 1
PHONE 422-94 GLENDORA 3, Nrxt to Safeway Glendora '
I 'I I,
::::::::::: ::::::::3 L::::::,::::::::v :::::::::J
:::::::x:::::::::::::::I Tx: ::::x::::::::::' Tx?
I 'I I 1'
AUTO COMPENSATION I, STANLEY KERRS
L d 'I I I
'H 1 I BARBER SHOP I
E W PARRISH ' Extends congrutulutioiis and ,
. . I lb . 4,
254 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE 1, best Wishes IO the 1:
Gleucloru -:- -:- California I 3' CLASS OF 1955 '
55555555f5:55555::I5J:J:J: :::::::::::::::::::::: 5:52
.Ir, I SENIORSY I
IXND KEEI' ON BUILDING IIOR THE 5,
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CREATIVE PHOTO ENGRAVERS 1'
LOS ANGELES ENGRAVING CO., INCQ :I
1220 MAPLE AVENUE, Los ANCELES, CALIFORNIA RICHMOND 5186
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1: 1085 NORTH OXFORD AVENUE Il
1 HOLLYWOOD CALIFORNIA
I, Telephone HEMPSTEAD 2266
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SHIPS, PARROT CHATTERS
s QNONSENSE FROM OUR BOATSWAIND
Mrs. Sturges: The doctor is here,
Absent-Minded Sturges: Tell him to
come some day next week-I'm too
sick to have callers.
Harper: What is steel wool?
Einstein: I'm not sure, but I think
it's made from the fleece of hydraulic
E. Landon: I hang my head in
shame every time I see the family wash
in the back yard.
Hilda: Oh, do they?
Comstock: What keeps the moon
from falling? '
Thomson: It must be the beams.
om hundml and tm
Louise: A little bird told me you
were going to give me a diamond
bracelet for my birthday.
Bondie: It must have been a little
Mary Bell: Qlntroducing Calvin to
Bonita girlj "I'd like to have you meet
my boy friend-but you can't have
Graffam: Which is more valuable, a
five dollar gold piece or a S5 bill?
Rider: Five dollar bill, of course.
When you put it in your pocket, you
double itg and when you take it out,
you find it increases.
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