Monrovia High School - Monrovian Yearbook (Monrovia, CA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1932 volume:
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A Tl-IE MONROVIAN
X! lEANNETTE HELD, Editor-in-Chief
XD' HOWARD C-EE, Secretary of Publications
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
Nlonovia - Arcaolia - Duarte Higlw Sclwool
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E, the staff, wish to dedicate the 1932
edition of the Monrovian to the late Mr.
Albert Marshburn who, for the past ten years,
was an instructor in history in this high school.
During that time, Mr. lvlarshburn gained the
admiration and respect of all his students and
fellow teachers. He was known as a man
who was conscientious in his work, a man who
blamed himself when any of his efforts was
r. Marshburn was a truly successful man
i t at he filled his niche in life so well that
n s in he hea?ts of those who knew him.
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t vacancy-a feeling of empti-
HIS edition of the Monrovian has been an at-
tempt on the part of the staff to put before the
students the Olympic Games, past and present. This
summer We shall have our first opportunity to see
the Olympics at first hand, so we, the staff, have en-
deavored to make a book which shall commemorate
the event. We have tried to familiarize the stu-
dents with the history of the Games by presenting
Legends at intervals throughout the book. We hope
that our efforts have been in some measure success-
ful in giving an interesting and enlightening account
of the spirit and history of the Games.
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WRX. A ,
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ARCAUIA lNOHROVIA,g pumcrc yi l
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HE entrance to the main building of the
high school is symbolic of the approach to
a saner, cleaner view of the problems of life.
The arches invite the eager mind to enter and
find a pleasure and an enjoyment which only
the truly great mind can fully appreciate.
Opportunity beckons and the alert brain finds
that only learning can bring that sense of
satisfaction and fulfillment which warms the
hearts of real students. Knowledge is truly
a gift from the gods, for who that truly seeks
learning is turned away empty-handed?
A STUDY IN SHADOW
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THE TowER rf , '
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HE tower of the high school stands re-
splendent above the surrounding commun-
ityg one must look up to see its beauty. This
tower typifies education, for true education
stands proudly far above the turmoil and strife
of humanity. Men must always look up-
never down-to the light. lt is fitting, then,
that the tower of this institution of learning
should rise majestically above the surrounding
territory just as truth and knowledge will al-
ways rise unsullied from the meaner, baser
things of the earth.
FOLLOWING THE GLEAM
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T the termlnatlon of each Olymplad the
patrlotlc and ambltlous youths of Greece
came together In friendly competition
athletic and literary prowess The American
school system IS also based upon unlts of
four years so that a person completing hls
hugh school course may well look upon It as
the close of an educational Olympiad Each
year completed may be considered a race
either well or poorly run
The Greek youths looked forward not
to one but to many Olympics So may you
aspire to Increasing success with each suc
ceedlng Olymplad of your llves measurlng
that success not by triumph over others
but by Improvement over your former selves
j WARREN AYER
Who are to be the contestants In the
Olympic Games IH which we are so much
Those who have proved themselves vlc
tors In their own countries
Why are they victors?
Because they have kept themselves flt
and have constantly stnven to umprove
their record of the day before
What may we as students learn from
lf we are to be victors In life we must
keep physically flt mentally alert and
do better more thorough work each day
Yours for vlctory
GRACE A OSBORNE
DURING the past four years the leading
athletes of the country have been tram
mg for that great series of athletic contests
the Olymplc Games Durlng this same
penod students throughout the land have
been traznlng for the greatest contest of
all the contest of llfe
ln both cases lt IS safe to predlct that the
ones who breast the tape ahead of their
fellows wrll be the ones who have been con
slstently falthful to training rules and have
made the most of their opportunltles during
the tralnlng period
l-le who trusts to natlve abllnty alone will
fund himself outdlstanced by his hard work
A K WILSON
FRANK A. PILMER
LEWIS A. THOMAS, JR
FLORENCE J. DRAPER
WILLIAM H. FEELER
EDITH E. DORT
EDNA A. CHESS
ROLAND LESLIE PFAFF
GERTRUDE E. SMITH
CHARLES E. COXVEN
PAUL F. EDINGER
FRANCES C. POTTS
LEROY S. FAGER
EMROY C. WALKER
VIRGIL H. XVARD
HELEN G. BYNUM
W. E. STEINER
TERESA P. DUNN
HAROLD H. SCOTT
CAROLYN K. DOTY
EDWIN E. WEST
MURIEL tl. LOVELESS
c. MARIE SWENSON
1 ' ,pk
IVALRY among the classes reached the peak In
girls athletics this year The freshmen
crowned themselves with glory by wlnnlng the
championship rn every sport volley ball basket
ball and baseball In boys athletlcs the sopho
mores took the title In baseball and ln track the
sensors the junlors and the sophomores won In
classes A B and C respectively
The juniors and sensors had their usual recep
tuons one In the fall at which the sensors acted as
hosts and the other In june wlth the juniors oftcfat
ing Both were dances and proved to be huge suc
An added cause for Inter class competntnon was
the paper drnve sponsored by the l-hgh School Parent
Teacher Association Mrs Fetters president of the
organization announced IH an assembly that the
class which brought In the greatest amount of
papers and magazines would receive one fourth of
all the proceeds The junior class came out tar
ahead thereby wunnnng frve dollars for Its treasury
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O one seems to know exactly when or why the
Olymplc Games came Into belng The be
glnnung rs hidden In a maze of myths However
nt IS wldely believed that Hercules upon has return
from one of hrs labors founded the Games to honor
The name Olymplc comes from Olympna the
valley In Greece which was the site of the Ancient
The first Olympics consisted merely of a number
of foot races Later more events were added un
tll at one tlme or another twenty four separate
events were Included
The victor In a contest was privileged to have a
statue of hlmself erected by himself or has frlends
ln the enclosure devoted to the Games
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RADUATION marks the end of another four
years In the llves of the sensors For many
thus year brnngs to a close a long perxod of tame spent
In seeklng knowledge and wisdom for others grad
uatlon IS merely a gateway to higher learning and
The senior year brought wlth It the Senior junior
It IS our hope that out gomg graduates may fmd
that theur tume and efforts have been well spent nn
preparnng them for the years ahead and that they
may every carry a fond memory and an undymg
loyalty to this thelr school
the junior-Senior, Senior Ditch Day and many other
WILLA MAE ROBERTS
Charlotte Greenwood II
i Pepsodcnt ad
RICHARD VAN HORN
R Rock- crusher
RU TH BURTON
EMMA MAY CREAGER
Peanut vender Nk
PEGGY KELLY X N
MARY KRATZER ,
Prize Hgh ter
VERNETTA O MARA
Mane Dressler II
A RTHUR QUIGGLE
Back seat dnver
Man about town
Ear muff ad
I1 LEANOR LEE
Midget's wife '
MAXINE EUBAN S
DONALD BUCK ' ,
Western star .Q
President of NV.C.T.U.
EM MARIE OBERLE
JAMES GLASSCO -
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Teacher vi J
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Pretty but dumb
BETTY DE HAAN
JAN E GA UGHAN
ALBERT ASI-IVVORTI-I X H
Pmg pong Exper
Varsity Track 3, Class C Track 2,
Citrus Fruiters, Block M, Inter-
Class Frolic 1, Commissioner.
Freshman Baseball, Varsity Tennis
3, Golf 4, Block M 4, Glee Club 2,
3, 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Music Club 3,
Hi-Y s, 4, Jr. Hi-Y 1, 2, Jr.-sr.
Committee 3, Boys' League Con. 4,
Vice-pres. of Junior Class, Vice-
Pres. of Soph. Class, Vice-Pres. of
Hi-Y 4, Sec. of Hi-Y 3, Pres. of
jr. Hi-Y 2, Vice-Pres. of jr. Hi-Y 1.
To Pomona College.
World Friendship Club 1, G.A.A.
2, Scholarship Society 3 sem., Latin
Freshman Baseball, Class B Football
1, Class B Basketball 2, Class A
Basketball 3, 4, Varsity Football 3,
4, Block M 3, Spanish Club 2, Boys'
League Council 4, Pres. of Block M
4, Vice-Pres. of Boys' League 4.
Volleyball 3, Basketball 2, Tennis 4,
To School of Beauty Culture.
Dramatics Club, "Daddy Long
Legs" 4, 'lThe Patsy" 4, Commis-
Basketball 1, World Friendship.
Tennis Team, Tumbling Team,
Baseball, Basketball, French Club,
Dramatics Club, World Friendship,
Latin Club, G.A.A.
Class C Football, Varsity Track,
Varsity Football, Block M.
Boeing School of Aero.
Glee Club 3, 4.
Lightweight Basketball 2, Varsity
Track 2, 4, Cross-country 4, Block
Volleyball 3, Commercial Club 2.
To Business College.
Art Club 2, 3, 4, "Daddy Long
Legs" 4, "Pink and Patchesn 4, "The
Patsy" 4, Pres. of Art Club 4, Com-
Volleyball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3,
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Volleyball Mgr.
3, World Friendship 3 semesters,
Ring Committee, Sec.-Treas. Soph.
Class, Freshman Rep. 1, Sec. of G.
A.A. 4, Vice-Pres. Circle M 4.
Lane Technical H.S. Chicago, Illin-
ois, Gariield H.S. Los Angeles, In-
teroom Baseball and Basketball, Ar-
chitectural Drawing Club, Science
Club, Class B Basketball Squad 4.
G.A.A. 1, Music Club 2, 3, Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Octette 2, 3, 4, L.
O.M., "Lelawala" 1, "The Golden
Trail" 2, Vice-Pres. Glee Club 4,
Pres. Music Club 3, Sec. Senior Class
Girls' League Rep. 3, Student Court
To Study Music.
Tomas Starr King Jr. High, Inter-
class Football, Class C Football 2,
Class B Football 3, 4, Varsity Ten-
nis 2, 3, 4, Inter-Class Basketball 3,
To Fj C.
Jefferson jr. High, Long Beach,
Class B Track and Basketball 1, B
Basketball 2, B Football 1. Varsity
Football 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 3,
Captain 4, Block M, Spanish Club,
Boys' League Convention, Senior
Class Rep. to Student Council, His-
torian of Block M, Commissioner 2,
Boys' League Rep.
To Wliittier College.
Freshman Baseball 1, Inter-class
Football 1, Class B Football 3, Class
B Basketball 4, Spanish Club 1, 2,
Music Club 3, Science -Club 1,
"Lelawala", Jr. Band and Jr. Orches-
tra, Parade Band, Commissioner 2.
To P.J.C. or U.C.L.A.
Track 2, Lightweight Football,
Block M, Manual Arts Club, Parade
Band, junior Band and Orchestra,
Inter - class Football, Inter - class
Varsity Football 3, Block M, Class
CREAGER, EMMA MAY
Library San Fernando High 2, Girls'
League Rep. 1, Office Sec. 1.
Latin Club 1, 2, G.A.A. 3, World
Friendship 2, Junior Class 3, Sec. of
Records of Associated Students 4,
Commissioner 1, 2.
To Business College.
World Friendship Club.
Latin Club 1, 2.
de SONNAVILLE, MARIE
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2,
Basketball 2, Commercial Club, G.
A.A. 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Hyde Park Chicago, Swimming 1,
2, Football, Basketball, Scholarship
Society 1, 4.
Twentieth Century Club, Scholar-
ship Society S semesters, Glee Club,
Class B Football 1, Varsity Football
4, Track 4, Block M 4.
Freshman Baseball, Varsity Baseball
3 yrs., Varsity Football 2 yrs., Block
M 2 yrs.
To Prep. School.
Manual Arts Club 3, Science Club
1, Spanish Club 3.
Freshman Baseball and Football,
Science Club 2, 3, Commercial Club
Jr. Hi-Y 2, Senior Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Science Club 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 2,
Concert Band 1, 2, Sym. Orchestra
2, Scholarship Society 4 semesters,
Pres. Hi-Y 4, Vice-Pres. Scholarship
Society 4, Pres. Scholarship Society
4, Monrovian Staff 4.
To Cal Tech.
Latin Club 1, 2, World Friendship
2, 3, 4, Commissioner 4, Annual 4,
Merit Committee 4.
Tennis 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4, Base-
ball 4, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Commis-
sioner 3, 4.
To Oregon State Forestry.
Huntington Park Glee Club, Oiiice
To Ju nior College.
Science Club, Art Club, Vice-Pres.
Art Club, Sec. Science Club.
World Friendship Club 2, Com.
To Davis Agr. Col.
Elk Grove Union High School, Vol-
leyball, Basketball, Baseball, Tennis
Club, Commercial Club, Sec. of
Volleyball 4, Basketball 3, 4, Base-
ball 4, French Club 2, 3, Writers'
Club 1, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
To Nurses Training School.
Varsity Football 4, Varsity Basket-
ball 4, Parade Bancl, jr. Band, Pres.
Soph. Class, Sec. of Publications,
Commissioner 2, Class Rep. of A.
To Univ. of Calif.
To P. jc.
Commercial Club, G.A.A., French
Club, Music Club, Glee Club, Com-
missioner, Annual Staff.
Varsity Track 2, 3, 4, Inter-class
Football 1, Art Club 2, 3, 4, Sec.
and Treas. Art Club, Monrovian 3,
Inter-class Frolic 2.
Art Club, Glee Club.
To P.J.C. and Art School.
Villa Nova Prep. School, Baseball
Mgr. 3, Science Club 3, "The
To Eng. School.
Amarillo Texas Jr. High School,
History Club, Glee Club 1, Oper-
etta 1, Honor Society I, Debating
Team 1, Editor of Wliirlwind 1,
Vice-Pres. Freshman Class 1, Pres.
of History Club 1, Glee Club 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, 3, Symphony Or-
chestra 3, 4, Commissioner 4, Wild-
cat Staff 3, Monrovian StaE 3,
Merit Committee 3, Editor-in-chief
of Monrovian 4, 'Toniander Walk"
3, "Daddy Long Legs" 4, Armistice
Day Pageant 4, "Thirty Years From
To Univ. of Texas.
Jr. Hi-Y 1, Vice-Pm. Jr. I-11-Y 1,
Dramatics Club, "High Heart" 2,
Glee Club 4, "Haunted House" 3,
Varsity Tennis 4, Commercial Club
G.A.A. 1, Latin Club 1, 2, Girls'
League Play 4, Senior Play 4, Com-
Polytechnic H.S. Los Angeles, Bas-
ketball, Girls' Reserve, Pres. Girls'
Reserve, Capt. Basketball Team.
L.A.J.C. then to U.S.C.
Science Club 3 yrs.
Phoenix High, Spanish Club, Art
Club, Honor Society, Orchestra,
Tucson High, Orchestra.
U.C.L.A. then to Cal. Tech.
Hi-Y, Scholarship 6 semesters,
Science Club 3, Inter-class Frolic 1,
"The Fourflushern, Orchestra 1, 2,
To Cal Tech.
Polytechnic Junior High School in
Pasadena, Volleyball 1, 2, Baseball
1, 2, Basketball 2, E.O.M. 4, G.A.A.
To Bus. Col. and U.C.L.A.
Volleyball 2, Basketball 2, Baseball
2, Circle M 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. l, 2,
3, 4, Music Club 3, Scholarship 6
semesters, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girls' Octette, Symphony Orchestra
1, 2, 3, 4, "PomanCler Walk", "Le-
lawala", "Golden Trail", Inter-class
Univ. of Redlands.
Class B Track 2, Class A Track 3,
Class A Track 4, Cross-country
Capt., Block M.
To Business College.
SENIOR ACCOMPLI SHMENTS
Volleyball 1, G.A.A. 1, 2, Commer-
cial Club 2, 3, Girls' League Enter-
tainments 3, "Daddy Long Legs"
4, Sec. Com. Club.
To Frank Wiggiims Trade School.
Freshman Baseball, Class C Football
1, 2, Class C Basketball 3, Class B
Football 3, Class B Basketball 4, Jr.
Orchestra 3, Symphony Orchestra
1, 2, 3, Parade Band.
Order of Gregg Artists,
High, Los Angeles.
Girls' Varsity Basketball and Ice
Hockey, Girls' Reserve, Glee Club,
Sec. of Student Council.
G.A.A. 1, 2, Art Club 3, 4, World
Friendship 2, Monrovian Staff 4, In-
ter-class Frolic, Executive Board of
Art Club 4, Commissioner 3, 4,
Head Commissioner 4.
To Chinourd School of Art.
Academy of Holy Names, Basketball
Team, Swimming Team, Latin Club,
Music Club, Dramatics Club, See.-
Treas. Soph. Class, Van Nuys Hi.,
Vice-Pres. Dramatics Club.
To Univ. of Nevada.
Science Club, Band, Orchestra, Pa-
rade Band, Mgr. of Bands.
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, G.A.A., Cir-
cle M, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Parade Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Music, Latin, E.O.M., Scholarship
8 sem., Pres. of Girls' League, Sec.
Girls' League, Treas. Girls' League,
Pres. Freshman Class, Vice-Pres. Sen-
ior Class, Pres. G.A.A. 2, 3, Pres. of
E.O.M., Treas. E.O.M., Treas. of
Scholarship Society, Sec. Activities
of A.S.B. 3, 4, Merit Committee 1,
2, 3, 4, Chairman Merit Commit-
tee 3, 4, Judge of Girls' Student
Court 2, 3, 4, Chief Justice of Girls'
Student Court 4, Girls' Athletic
Mgr., Pres. of Orchestra, Vice-Pres.
of Orchestra, Pres. of Band, Treas.
of Band, Pres. of Jr. Band, Vice-
Pres. of Jr. Orchestra, Girls' Yell
Leader 1, 2, Song Leader 2, 3, Gold
Seal Graduate, "Daddy Long Legs".
MARSHBURN, OSCAR ELLIS
A Basketball Mgs., 2, 3, B Football
3, 4, Hi-Y, World Friendship, Ora-
torical Contest 3, 4, Debating 4,
Inter-class Debates 2, 3, Original
Speech Contest 2, 3, 4.
Science Club 2, 3, Commissioner 2,
Football 1, 2, 3, Freshman Baseball,
Golf, Basball Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Block
M, Scholarship Society 5 semesters,
Vice-Pres. of Student Body, Judge
of Boys' Student Court, Chief Mag-
istrate Boys' Student Court 3, Treas.
MCCULLAG H, ROBERT
C Football, B Track 4, Latin Club,
2, jr. Hi-Y 2, Science Club 3.
Baseball, French Club, Dramatics
Club, Cap and Bauble, Sec. of Cap
To Univ. of Calif.
From Oakdale, Pa., Art Club 4,
Twentieth Century 3, Scholarship
Glee Club, Debating Club, Class B
Basketball 4, Varsity Baseball 3, 4,
Block M, Inter-class Baseball, Mgr.
To South Western.
Volleyball 4, Basketball 1, 3, 4, Base-
ball 2, 4, Track 3, 4, Tennis 4,
G.A.A., Yell Leader G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
To Citrus J.C.
A Track 2, B Basketball 1, Dram-
atics, C Letterman, "Haunted
House," Pres. Freshman Class, Fresh-
man Baseball, Glee Club 1.
Scholarship 2, Latin Club, G.A.A.,
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I,
3, 4, G.A.A., Circle C.
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,
3, Baseball 1, 2, G.A.A., Circle M,
Scholarship Society S semesters, Art
Club, E.O.M., "Daddy Long Legs",
Commissioner 2 semesters, 'Tink
and Patches", Merit Committee 2,
3, Inter-class Frolie 2, Class Rep.
1, 2, 3, Sec. of Scholarship Society,
Pres. of Scholarship Society, Pres.
of Junior Class, See. of G.A.A.
To Northwestern Univ.
Scholarship Society 7 semesters, G.
A.A. 2, 3, 4, World Friendship 2,
Gold Seal Graduate, Commissioner 2.
Freshman Baseball, Varsity Football
3, 4, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Block
M, Inter-class Baseball, Sec. of Block
M, Sec. of Athletics.
To Univ. of Oregon.
Woodrow Wilson Jr. High, Track 2,
Soccer 1, Science Club 3, Art Club.
OBERLE, EM MARIE
Music Club, G.A.A., Inter-class De-
Volleyball 1, Baseball 4, Tennis 4,
French Club 3, World Friendship 2,
G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-class Frolie
To Whittier College.
Class C Football 2, Class C Basket-
ball 2, 3, Class B Football Capt. 3,
Class B Track 3 4 Vars1ty Basket
ball 4 Varsxty Track 4 Scnence
Club Student Comrmssxoner I Class
C Basketball Captam 3
Track 3 4 Cross country 3 Scxence
Club Block M Scholarslnp 4 sem
esters H1 Y Vnce Pres of Radno
To USC Pharmacy College
Baseball Volleyball Basketball
To Busmess College
Gee Club 1 2 3
Golden Traxl Boys Octette H
Y Sclence Club Sec ofRad1o Club
Class C Football 3 Capt Class B
Track4 Capt ClassBBasketball 4
2 Class B Football Inter class Base
ball Scxence Club 1 2 Muslc Club
3 Boys Glee Club 3 4 Spanxsh
Club 3 umor H1Y 1 2 Boys
Octette 3 4 Block M 3 4 Sec
f r H1Y 2 Busmess Mgr of
Boys Glee Club 3 Pres of Boys
Commnssxoner 2 judge of Boys
Student Court 3 4 Pres of Student
Body 4 Hx Y 3 4
To Wluttxer College
Varsxty Track 2 3 4 Capt Varsmty
'lrack 4 Cross country team 2 3
Lxghtwexght Football 3 Block M 3
3 4 Scholarslup Socmety 1 semes
ter Natxonal Athleuc Scl1olarsh1p
Socxety 2 3 4 Varsxty Debate 4
Natnonal Oratorxcal 3 4 The Four
flusher A Clunamans Chance
World Frxcndslup Spanxsh Club
To PJC and UCLA
Volleyball 3 Basketball3 Commer
c1alClub2 3 GAA 1 2
lf. O M Treas Frosh Inter class
Frolxc Dramaucs Club Latm Club
Pomander Walk Hlgh Heart
Scholarshxp 4 semesters
GAA 1 Glrls Glee Club I 2 3
Gul en Traxl 3 Lelawala 2
Sec of Spanmsh Club I Uniform
Commxttee 2 3
To Medrcal Laboratory
World Frxendslup Club Scxence
Glee Club I Latxn Club 2 World
Frxendshlp Club 3 4 GAA
Scholarslnp Socxcty S semesters Le
lawala Pomander Walk Gxrls
League hxecutxve Board 4 Umform
Chalrman Pres World Frnendslup
Club 3 4 Commxssnoner 2
To Whxttler College
Varsmty Football 3 Block M 3 Com
mercxal Club 2
To P J C
C Track Glee Club Orchestra
To umor College
Science Club Glee Club Vxce Pres
Freshman Class Commrssxoner
ROBERTS WILLA MAE
Tenms Mgr 2 3 Tennxs Feam 1
2 4 Basketball 1 Baseball 1
Cxrcle M Dramatncs Club Pom
ander Walk Table Set For Him
self Daddy Long Legs Tme
Patsy The Golden Trarl Inter
class Frolxc 1 2 Glee Club 3 4
Program Chaxrman of Gxrls League
Pres Cxrcle M Vxce Pres GAA
Commlssxoner 2 3 GAA
To Occxdtntal College
Class C Football 1 Class C Basket
ball 1 Varsxty Football 2 3 Base
ball Spanxsh Club 2 Sc1ence Club 1
Block M 2 3 Inter class Frolnc 1
.I HxY 1 Judge Boys Student
Court Boys League Councnl Sec
Varsxty Track 3 4 Commercral
Club 1 Block M 3 4 Glee Club 2
Pres of Freshman Class
Class C Football 1 Class C Basket
ball 1 B C Track 1 2 Commls
sxoner 1 2 Business Mgr Com
bxned Glee Clubs Treas Jr HxY
Vice Pres Sp1n1sl'1 Club Yell Lead
er Boys Glee Club Musxc Club
Block M Boys Octette
To Arkansas State College
jr H1 Y Hx Y Scholarslup 4 sem
sters Inter class Debatmg 3 Band
Orchestra Musrc Club Scxence
Class C Track Class B Track Com
nussxoner 1 Orchestra 1 2 Musxc
Club 3 Cl-nnamans Chance
Varsxty Football Varsxty Swxm
Class B Football 1 Scnence Club 1
World Frxendshxp Club 2 3 Chxna
mans Chance The Stull Alarm
4 Audxtorxum Crew 1 2 Stage
Crew 3 Student Commxssxoner 3
Art Club 3 Musxc Club 2 3 Glee
Cu 1 2 3 4 Boys Octttte2 3
Lehwala Golden Trall
Monrovxan StaE 3 Voxce Scholar
hxp 4 Orchestra 1 Vice Pres Glee
To Frank W1gg1ns Trade School
Baseball 1 Volleyball 1 Basketball
I Scholarslup Socxety 7 semesters
Musxc Club 2 3 GAA 1 Art
Club 4 Gold Seal Graduate Ad
wanced Orchestral 2 3 4 Jumor
Orchestra Gxrls Quartette Sec
Musxc Club 2 Commnssxoner 2
A ' H 11 u u - 11
' 7 b s r a 1 1 a
1 1 . . .
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. 1 ,
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Glee Club 4, Jumor Class Rep., , . ,, .
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1 , , 1 11 .1 1 11
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1 D Y I 3 ' ' '
Music Club 3, junior Band and Or-
chestra 1, Parade Band, Glee Club
3, 4, Boys' Oetettc 3, 4, junior Hi-Y
2, Hi-Y 3, 4.
Class B Football 2, 3, Capt. 2,
Class C Football 1, Class B Basket-
ball Mgr., I-Ii-Y, Science Club, "The
World Friendship Club 2, E.O.M.,
Girls' League Executive 4, Dram-
atics Club 3, Jr. Band 1, "Golden
Trail" 2, Octctte 3, 4, Girls' Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, Commissioner 2, Vice-
Pres. Girls' Glee Club 4, Sec. Girls'
Glee Club 3.
To Citrus j.C.
Class C Football Mgr. 3, Class C
Track 4, World Friendship Club 2,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Concert Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Symphony Orchestra 1, 2,
3, Commercial Club, Glee Club Play
G.A.A., Basketball, Volleyball, Glee
Club, Commercial Club, Spanish
Club, "Golden Trail", Scholarship
Society 6 semesters.
Track 4, Science Club.
Fullerton Union Hi 1, 2, 3, Lincoln
Hi., Tacoma, Wash., 12B, Girl Re-
serve, Girls' Glee Club, Music Club,
Freshman and Sophomore annual
To Long Beach j.C.
Music Club 3, Manual Arts Club 1,
Glee Club 3.
Schenectady High School, Spanish
Club, Debating Club, Student Coun-
cil, Pres. of Spanish Club, Sec. of
Debating Club, Pres. of Student
Body in jr. High School.
VAN HORN, DICK
Football C and B, Freshman Base-
ball, Science Club.
To Citrus J'.C.
Science Club 1, 2, Radio Club 3.
World Friendship 1, 2, 3, Scholar-
ship 6 semesters, Junior Orchestra 4,
Euodia 1, 2, 3, Writers' Club 3,
Art Club 4, Vice-Pres. of Euodia
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, World
Friendship 1, G.A.A. I, 2, 3, Girls'
Glee Club 3, 4, "The Golden Trail"
2, "Why the Chimes Rang" 2.
To P.J.C. and U.S.C.
Art Club 2, World Friendship Club
3, Charter member of Speech Honor
Society. NVinner of Declamation 3,
Original Speech Contest 2, "Daddy
Basketball, Baseball, Music Club,
Latin Club, Scholarship Society,
Orchestra and Band.
G.A.A.1, World Friendship 2,
Writers' Club 2.
B Track, Science Club 1, Radio Club
3, Boys' Varsity Glee Club 3, 4,
Boys' Octette 4, Commissioner 2.
To Jr. College.
WHEELER, OLIVE MAYE
Woodrow Wilson jr. High Pasa-
dena, G.A.A. 1, "Roman XVedding"
1, Scholarship Society 1 semester,
World Friendship Club 2.
To Citrus J.C.
B Football Mgr. 4, A Track Mgr. 4,
Frosh Baseball 1, Jr. Hi-Y, Science
Club 2, 3, 4, Block M, Commission-
Class B Football 4, Class B Basket-
ball 3, 4, Frosh Baseball, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Science Club 3, "The Patsy" 4,
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Sec. of E.O.
M., Sec. Vice-Pres. and Pres. of G.
A.A., Circle M Vice-Pres., Commis-
sioner 2 semesters, Scholarship Soci-
ety 5 semesters, Treas. and Sec. of
Scholarship Society, Sec. of Con-
duct 2, Sec. Soph. Class, Treas.
junior Class, Treas. Senior Class,
Student judge, Senior Girls' League
Science Club 1, Orchestra 1.
Tennis Mgr. 2, 3, Cross-country
team 4, Scholarship Society 1 sem-
ester, Block M, Dramatics, jr. Hi-Y,
Hi-Y, Speech Honor Society, Latin
Club, Forensics Club, Treas. Dram-
atics Club 3, Commissioner 4,
Minstrel Show 1, "Young America"
2, "Haunted House" 3, "The Four-
fIushers" 4, "The Patsy" 4, Wash-
ington Day Pageant, Christmas Pag-
eant, Armistice Day Program, Inter-
class Frolic 2, Inter-class Debates
1, 2, 3, Oratorical Contest 2, 3, 4,
Declamation Contest 2.
From South Pasadena, Student
Council, Executive Board, Commer-
Commercial, Music Club, Orchestra
l, 2, 3.
Pasadena, Compton J.C., Scholar-
ship Society 4 semesters, Sec. of
Girls' League 2, World Friendship
Club 3, Welfare Committee 4, Mon-
rovian Staff 4.
To Medical Laboratory.
Univ. of Redlands.
Page lbnly two
M N gg
3 ,V ,.
V ' -wi!
' mu ,
X , HN' W
. ui E+:
- H., -,
QT:-:N B ffl.,
TUDENT Body activities with Merrill Pollard as
president have been numerous and successful.
Meetings were made interesting with such famed
entertainers as the Pasadena junior College Band
and Madame C-rey Lehvine, violinist. In response to
continued pleas on the part of the students, the
administration permitted two matinee dances, one
in May and one in june, in the foyer of the main
building. The music was furnished by school talent.
This practice has become a very popular one with
Interest in the clubs suffered a severe let-down
due, mainly, to their being classed as extra-cur-
ricular activities for which school time could not be
spared. Only a few, such as the Circle M. and
C-.A.A., the Art club, and the Block M., survivedg
the latter sponsored three informal dances during
HE Ancient Olympic Games were celebrated for
the last time in A. D. 393. The next year they
were abolished by a decree of the Byzantine Em-
peror, Theodosius l.
In A. D. 426, Theodosius ll issued a decree for
the destruction of all pagan temples, and among
those which suffered were the buildings within the
enclosure devoted to the Games. That is the reason
that the records of the early Games are so contra-
dictory and misleading.
Volumes were written about the Ancient Olym-
pics by early Greek historians, but even those men
lived too long after the Games to be able to record
clearly and correctly the earliest events. '
HE Assoclated Students under the able leadershlp of Merrill Pollard has
had an eventful year The organization has held regular meetungs and
sponsored many fine programs such as the ones guven by the Pasadena junior
College Band and the Whnttuer College students
In addltlon a new measure has been added to the constltutlon providing
that partncupants IH such minor sports as golf swnmmlng and cross country
shall receive old English M s
Two matinee dances were glven In the foyer of the mann burldlng as a
result of a resolutron passed by the school board permlttlng such school affairs
once a month
I OFFICERS d REPRESENTATIVES
Merr: I Pollard Pres: ent
Pat McAlonan Vuce Presndent lgjilgiriyllililgl
Dorothy Marsh Secretary Actlvltles Dorothy Mary Mccune
Donna Davns Secretary Records Ray Schallert
Carlton Rogers Secretary Finance Howard Olson
Howard Gee Secretary Publications Ernest Chrlsropher
Alberta Morris Secretary Conduct
Norbert Bundschuh Secretary Oral Arts
Howard Nelson Secretary Athletics
D Sahn R Chess McKee
B Lanterman Marne Overton Dollar
W Wulllams Moore Cowen
M Hounnhan Held Van Vlnet
jackson Woodle Masten
Taylor Black Elllson
Horwxtz McCune r
johnson Boyd Wllluam
E er Tolenaars jacobson
Hostutler Larson M Flnle
Hames Klnnlck C Purolll
Black Nelson M j Scott
Ha Loomls A Morris
C Cuardalabene Larson l SOSnOWSkl
CII RLS' LEAC-UE
OMPETITION with the Boys League greatly furthered the success of the
Girls League thus year The gurls were fortunate In having at thelr head
as fine a student athlete and leader as Dorothy Marsh
At the beglnnlng of each semester the new gurls were honored at a bug
and llttle sister party In this way they were Introduced to the League
Blazlng New Tranls was the theme of the League programs Walla Mae
Roberts as program chairman developing the New Tralls In Rellglon Educa
tlon Literature and Music
Page tbzrty czgbt
P. . .
F. . . '
L. Mecham . Langlie . Brewer
S. ' . - B isas
L. - r . . S
S. ll . .
V. . . ' Y
E. . . .
C. Il . ' . ' r
Dorothy and Mary Marsh were the delegates to the Southern California
President - - - Dorothy Marsh Secretary ---- Mary Marsh
Vice-Pres. - Camilla Carpenter Treasurer - - Dorothy McCune
Leah Lehman - - - Courtesy Eleanor johnson - - Social
Willa Mae Roberts - - Program Ruth Rasin - - - Uniform
Mary jean Scott - - - House Vera Wickert - - Courtesy
leanne Slick - - - Welfare
FIRST SEMESTER IOB Coretta Graham IZB Eleanor Gregg
IZA Leah Lehman 9A Doris Mead IIA Marion Felberg
IZB Vera Wickert 9B Mary Ann Gierlich I I B Thora Immerman
IIA Eleanor Gregg IOA Doris Mead
I I B Marion Felberg SECCND SEMESTER 9A Mary Ann Gierlich
IOA Betty Wathey IZA Vera Wickert 9B Ethel Mae Baley
HE Boys' League has had one of the most successful
After the election of Bill Bailey, President, Howard
years in its history
dent, Norbert Bundschuh, secretary, and lack Rothwell, Treasurer, activities
began at once. William Bailey assigned Carlton Rogers, Rupert Turnbull, and
joe Hogue to the program committee and Norbert Bundschuh, Clyndon Dol-
lar, and Burton Hicks to the play committee.
Excellent programs were furnished at all of the meetings, and the Boys'
League play was a huge success.
The tradition of friendly rivalry between the Boys' and the Girls, Leagues
was kept up 'this year and did much toward stirring the organizations to great-
LUBS as a part of the school curriculum were discontinued this year due
to lack of interest on the part of a majority of students. This, unfor-
tunately, cuts off diversions in fields of interest for many students, and it is
hoped that an enthusiastic revival of clubs will take place soon.
The World Friendship Club, however, has been maintained as an outside
activity. Its work is interesting, permanent, and practical, and its existence
should be encouraged. The club has been under the leadership of Ruth Rasin
and under the sponsorship of Mrs. Morgan. I
Alec Ball and Eugene lacobson lsophomoresl defeated Villette Thompson
and Carlton Rogers lseniorsl and Israel Tillin and Louis Warshaw isopho-
moresl on the question "Resolved that the chain-store system is detrimental
to the best interests of the American public."
ln the ninth annual oratorical contest, Willard Williams won first prize
with his speech, "The Constitution-Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow."
Lucas Powe placed second, and Ellis Marshburn, third. Lucas Powe, repre-
senting the school, at South Pasadena placed fourth.
Malvin Webb, won second place and a silver medal in the annual decla-
mation contest held for colored students, in Los Angeles. His subject was
"Lincoln and The Constitution."
Alec Ball, Loring Day, and Eugene lacobson represented the sophomore
class in the finals of the Arcadia Rotary Club's Original Speech Contest on
World Peace. Alec Ball and Loring Day won the first and second awards, of
three dollars and two dollars, respectively.
The finals of the annual declamation and original speech contest spon-
sored by the Oral English department were held May 25 with Ellis Marshburn
placing first, Ivan Wilson second, and Geraldine Behm third, in the first
division. ln the second division, Malvin Webb won first place, Israel Tillin
and Doris Barnard tied for second.
Ellis Marshburn and Malvin Webb had their names inscribed on two
silver loving cups which are in the school trophy case, and, in addition, all
the contestants in the finals were awarded a membership in the Speech Honor
HE Scholarship Society is open to those students who maintain A and B
grades in their studies. With an A equaling three points and a B equaling
one, a tally of ten points must be attained on the average grades of the semes-
ter. The fall membership reached seventy-five students, the officers being
Marion Muller, president, Bill Ellery, Vice-president, Vera Wickert, Secretary,
and Dot lVlarsh, Treasurer.
Due to a change in the marking system, the membership decreased to
forty-five members in the spring. The officers were Bill Ellery, President,
Mary Hope Wood, Vice-president, Vera Wiclcert, Secretary, and Dot Marsh,
Mary Marjorie Cassity
Mary E. Graham
Anna Mariorie Loomis
SCHOLARSH l P MEMBERS
La Prele Klett
Mary Hope Wood
Geraldine St. Marie
Mary Hope Wood
TATION M.H.S, is now going on the air. Hello, everybody. Your an-
nouncer is Merrill Pollard. Our controls are located in the ballroom of
the Santa Anita Clubhouse, Arcadia, California. There's a big dance going on
here, folks, with everyone in his national costume. How would you like to
listen in on our little English couple, Betsy Evans and Keith Ryan? Be quiet
folks-she's whispering in his ear.
"Oh, darling, isn't this music divine! Remember our first dance to-
gether-it was at the Senior-junior! The lights were dimmed, and the
music was heavenly. Oh, it was grand! The cup is up in my room now. Gee!"
How do you like that, folks? Evidently Betsy ran off with the cup. Will
she take it this time? It looks it-1-. And now let's get in touch with
Ieanne Slick and her boy friend from Belgium.
"You know, I was just thinking of the little skit I was in for the Fresh-
man girI's reception-"A Freshman's Dream." It was real cute, but some of
the little Freshman seemed so shy. But tell me again about winning that
Atta girl, jeanne. She knows how to feed them. But let's tune in on
this peppy couple. Let's see-it's jerry. He's Irish.
"The Block IVI dances have been pretty neat this year, haven't they,
Helen?" "Yeah, I'Il say! But I liked the last one best. Gee! That orchestra
was sure snappy."
O.K., folks! That couple is getting along all right.
Oh, oh! What's this? A fight. And it's our Scotch couple, too-
Harriet Waterbury and Bill Ellery. Letis hear it.
I-Iarriet-"You mean ditch day? Oh, but we had much more fun at
Baldy than you did at Balboa."
Bill-"You couldn't have had. Why, we went swimming, and played
football on the sandlthe girls played with us, too. We danced in the
Rendezvous in the evening. Gee! We had a keen time."
I-Iarriet-"Yeah You look it. Your face is as red as a beet."
That's enough of that, A woman always gets the last word. And is
he sunburned or is she sunburned?
just as Ivan Sharp, the Russian, danced by, I heard him say what keen
times the Hi-Y's have had-"weinie" bakes, dinners, and everything. They're
a pretty sporty bunch of fellows,
Now let's see-here's Ruth Rasin. She says she had a swell time at the
Olympiad World Friendship Convention. They had a banquet and dance at
the Surf and Sand Beach Club. l wonder if it was as pretty as it is here? You
know, folks, we have beach scenery here tonight. Brilliant umbrellas and
beach chairs and pillows are all around the walls.
Ah! There's a couple sitting out-Bill Bailey and Pat johnson. Pat
is thrilled to death with this Prom. She had a lot to do with it. Bill seems to
be agreeing with her. He says it's lots better than the Delvlolay dances, but
they were nifty. And is he glad Mr. Ayer let them have school dances!
But listen to this! lt's our little German, Florita Kirchenschlager, and the
Dutchman, Willie Krier. Evidently they're worrying about eats already.
Willie say they had better eats at the Block M Banquet, but Florita insists
that the eats for the Freshman Reception in February sure tasted good. Maybe
it was some mental condition of hers after hearing the burlesque, "Almost
Here's Lucille Garcia from Spain, Dixie West from Canada, Vilette
Thompson from France, Fumiko lwamura from japan, Charles Perolli from
Italy, Swede Nelson and many others.
Well, folks, l hear it is time for the prize waltz. The people are drifting
back under the umbrellas, leaving only a few contestants on the floor. The
lights are dimmed, and the waltz begins. Don't you wish you knew who will
win the laurels? But our time is up and we must sign off. We will be with
you again in l933. Good-bye, everybody.
x W X
2 f fs
I. Q M' 'E
9, u 2 Hg E T
HE vocal and instrumental sections are rivals
in the muslc department of the school The
glee clubs and octettes under Mr Pager and Miss
Speicher and the two bands and two orchestras di
rected by Mr Scott usually present at least two
concerts each year the proceeds of which are used
for music and other such equipment A piano de
partment with Mrs Potts as instructor altho not
quite so well known is becoming more and more
Mrs Doty s dramatics classes are of course ever
during the year to demonstrate their ability The
art department tho always equally busy is much
more likely to be forgotten when it comes to praise
and commendation Miss Chess art instructor and
her several classes are forever making posters or
lmoleum cuts for the Wildcat or designing stage
settings and still we quite forget that someone must
have made them Closely related to the art is the
weaving class whose specialties are brightly colored
scarts rugs, and sweaters
in the limelight, having at least tour opportunities
NTEREST In the dlscovernes relatlng to the Ancient
Olympnc Games prepared the way for the Modern
Olympnc Games In I766 Rlchard Chandler dns
covered the slte of the ruins of Olympla He at
tempted to promote excavation of the territory but
his efforts fauled
lt was not then untll l882 that the ruins were
completely uncovered by workers under the German
The Modern Olympics really had their Inception
In l893 when Baron Pierre de Coubertm decided to
establish world peace by means of a world wzde
athletic carnxval and by so dorng to develop the
athletic prowess of the French people and so make
a sturdler race, more able to defend Itself
. , "
1 9 r
HE vocal and instrumental sections are rivals in the music department
ofthe High School. The glee clubs and octettes under Mr. Eager and Miss
Speicher and the bands and orchestras directed by Mr. Scott usually present at
least two concerts each year, the proceeds of which are used tor music and
other such equipment. A piano department with Mrs. Potts as instructor,
although not quite so well known, is becoming more and more popular.
Mrs. Doty's dramatics classes are, of course, ever in the limelight, having
at least tour opportunities each year to demonstrate their ability. The art
department, though always equally busy, is much more likely to be forgotten
in the matter of praise and Commendation. Miss Chess, art instructor, and her
classes are forever making posters or designing linoleum cuts for "The Wild-
cat," or executing stage settings. Closely related to the art department are
the weaving classes, whose specialties are brightly colored scarts, rugs, and
HE music department of the high school has proved successful in every
way. Mr. Harold Scott's instrumental division has had a full program
throughout the year. The Symphony Orchestra gave several concerts, one for
the Methodist Church, one for the Christian Church, and one for the combined
patriotic organizations at the Orange Avenue School, and also one in the
school auditorium in conjunction with the vocal department. lt also furnished
incidental music for the Senior Play, the night school Dramatics play, the Boys'
League Play, the Girls' League Play, and Midyear Commencement. The Con-
cert and the Parade Bands were very active. The former played for the
Armistice Day program, the Monrovia American Legion program, and for all
the pep meetings that were held. The Concert Band also had the honor ot
appearing in connection with the U. S. Army Band, under the auspices ot the
American Legion. The Parade Band also appeared at all the tootball and
The vocal department, led by Mr. Eager and Miss Speicher, has also had a
most active year. The combined glee clubs gave a concert in the tall semester,
in connection with Mrs. Potts and Mr. Adams of Pasadena, who played several
piano duets. Collaborating with the orchestral department, the glee clubs,
gave one ot the finest and most pleasing concerts of the year.
HE dramatics season ot the year '3l-'32 opened with the presentation of
"Daddy Long Legs," the Girls' League Play, on November 6. The leading
parts were portrayed by leannette Held and Yvonne Burner as lervis Pendleton
and ludy Abbot, respectively. Willa Mae Roberts played the role of jimmy
McBride, and Helen Gray, Mrs. Semple. Marion Muller, as Miss Pritchard,
and May Camp, as Mrs. Lippet, were very realistic. Dorothy Mary McCune,
Elinor Bender, and Dorothy Marsh were good in their parts. The minor parts
were portrayed by Mary Ann Gierlich, Marian Schlatter, jean Doty, Margaret
DeHaan, josephine Davis, Katherine johnson, Mary Kratzer, and Virginia
One of the classes presented, on November lO, a pageant to promote
peace. Norbert Bundschuh as the Unknown Soldier furnished the highest
point of interest. Elinor Bender as Liberty and Andrew Carnahan as Uncle
Sam deserve much credit. Robert Kirkpatrick, Marjorie Coleman, leannette
Held, Helen Wilson, Dwight Kelly, Matilda Krausman, Willard Williams, and
Charles Minor enacted their roles well.
"Almost Every Man," a burlesque on the common errors in speech, was
presented at the reception for the Freshman girls.
One of the classes presented a short project play entitled "Thirty Years
"Pink and Patches" was the one-act Tournament play entry. Yvonne
Burner played the part ot Texie, and Norbert Bundschuh portrayed her twin
brother. Helen Gray enacted the role of the ignorant, well-meaning mother.
Marion Muller was the wealthy woman from the city.
The Dramatics classes presented a patriotic play celebrating the Wash-
ington Bicentennial. Plantation singers furnished atmospheric music from the
backstage, and Edward Kasnicka provided old-time fiddling for the Virginia
A one-act play entitled "Elmer" and starring Deco Van Horn was given
at a Boys' League meeting.
Keith Ryan was outstanding in the title role of "The Valiant," a one-act
play presented for the Girls' League on April 8. The other members ot the
cast were Marion Muller, Dick Boyce, Norbert Bundschuh, and Robert Ryan.
Willa Mae Roberts directed the play. A
The Senior play, "The Patsy," was given April l5. lt was a modern
comedy with very clever lines. Yvonne Burner took the title role. Fred
Wichman portrayed the father, Elizabeth Schermerhorn, the motherg and
Elinor Bender, the older sister: Willard Williams, Mr. Caldwellg George Hayes,
Tony Andersong Willa Mae Roberts, Sadie Buchanang and Charles Seger, F. P.
Page fifty four
HAIVIPIONSHIP basketball and track teams are
the results of a long and hard year in athletics
Under the able coaching of Dunk Vxfalker a
basketball team was developed which has certainly
proven a credit to the school and Coach Murray
deserves much commendation too for his faithful
service in producing a group of tracksters of which
the students could be proud
The B and C teams with the exception of the B s
the whole and th varsity football team missed the
championship by quite a margin Considering the
fact that our teams have been somewhat handi
c pped in all of the sports because of a lack of
weight and height, however we have had an all
round successful year This IS due in part to the
spirit and support shown by the student body es
pecially during the basketball season
- KK ' D1
in track, presented rather disappointing records on
0 ' '
' ? Y
I-IE first revlval of the Games was held In I896
Because of the hlstorlcal assocuatlon It was only
natural that thus should be staged In Athens
Durmg the next tour years an association was
formed headed by Baron de Coubertm and the
second renewal of th Games was held In Parls In
ln l904 St Louis attempted to stage the Olym
plcs rn conjunctlon with the World s Fair but the
venture was very unsuccessful For that reason
the Games were held agann unoftlcually nn Athens
London staged the Games In l908 Stockholm
In l9l2 Antwerp In l92O Paris 1nl924 and
Amsterdam In l928
O . . .
1 - '
. . . . . y .
Q v n
9 1 x 9 1
HIS year's varsity football team has been entirely successful in every way.
Coach Bronson tried out the Notre Dame system, and it was necessary for
the team to have many more practices than is ordinarily adequate. Under
Captain Willie Krier, the Cats won two, lost two, and tied one game, to finish
with a percentage of .500.
Of the three practice games, Monrovia lost two and won one, losing to
El Monte l2O-Ol, perhaps because of the loss of three backfield men, and to
Santa Maria C26-6l. After acquiring considerable fight, the Cats won from
St. Augustine l26-Ol.
ln the first league encounter, the team lost to Whittier C7-Ol, but
squared itself by trouncing Hoover i6-Ol. Pressly's playing in the Hoover
battle was particularly outstanding. The Cats dropped the next game to South
Pasadena ll2-6l but redeemed themselves by trampling the Burbank team
i6-Ol. ln a field of mud and slush, the squad lost the Armistice Day game to
Riverside i2-Ol. Shortly after, the Cats played Citrus, our old league rivals,
and won easily from the highly-touted Lemon-growers ll3-Ol. The team
closed the season by tying Muir Tech l6-6l.
VARSITY LETTERM EN
Willie Krier Howard Gee Howard Olson
Howard Nelson Bill Pressley Mickey Rothwell
Harold Knoble Ernie Ray joe Sveinson
Pat McAlonan Bill Coleman Walter Dunn
jerry Donnell Carlton Rogers Fessy Wilson
Ernie Christopher Lawrence Way Ceorge Thurman
Howard Barnett Albert Ashworth Robert Boyd lMgr.l
UT of the four practice games, Coach "Dink" Walker's Bees won one,
lost two, and tied one game.
Under Captain Merrill Pollard, the Kittens won the first two league
games: from Whittier ll2-Ol, and from Hoover H2-Ol. Winning two
victories was too much for them, and they dropped the next two encounters:
to South Pasadena H2-Ol and to Burbank llO-Ol. After a futile rally, the
Kittens lost to Muir Tech K4-6l and closed the season with a league rating
OACH R. V. Watenpaugh's Cees, under Captain Daniel Scott made a
league standing of .700, which was higher than either the Varsity or
Class B teams. The team won three, lost one, and tied one game. Out of
three practice games, the squad won from Citrus l2O-63 and Excelsior ll8-Oi
and lost to El Monte l2O-Ol. Later in the season, the Cees had another tussle
with El Monte resulting in a tie l6-6l.
The babes won their first league encounter from Whittier 126-Oi but
lost to Hoover with the same score. The next two games were both won by
Monrovia: South Pasadena l2O-Ol and Bcirbank ll9-Oi. The last game, with
Muir Tech, was a tie. lt was a ha rd-fought battle, neither of the teams scoring.
HIS year's Varsity Basketball team was the highlight of M.A.D.'S athletic
aggregations. As you will remember, Coach "Dink'l Walker's squad neut-
ly copped the league championship. For the first time in eleven years the
Varsity Basketball league championship banner has been allotted to this insti-
tution. After winning two practice games, from El Monte l24-l6l and from
Puente l26-l8l, the local quintet entered the La Verne College Basketball
Tourney. The squad had high score on every team entered in the contest,
except Bonita and Puente. Schools represented in the tourney were: El Monte,
Puente, Lompoc, Anaheim and Whittier College Frosh. The local squad was
allotted second place in the contest. Under Captain Ernie Christopher, the
locals lost the first league game in a hard-fought battle with Whittier i3 l -26l
but won easily from Hoover l2O-l l l. The local hoopsters also found So.
Pasadena ll7-83 and Burbank iZ5-lOl easy victims. ln every game the con-
sistent ability of Fisher to win the jump on his opponent, Christopher's guard-
ing, and Perkins ability to score, helped greatly. ln the last game of the first
series, with Muir Tech, the Cats had a hard time beating an easy team. For
the first time of the season, the team failed to clickg however, thru a strenuous
rally the squad barely came out on top l22-Zl l. The beginning of the second
series of league competition marked a decided increase of school spirit. And,
to further intensify the excitement, the squad beat Whittier 125-22l. ln a
hard fought game, the Cats barely won from Hoover l23-l9i because of the
injury of two of our players in the Whittier game, The following week the
team beat So. Pasadena il7-l ll and trounced Burbank l27-l4l. The last
league game, with Muir Tech. ended in a feline victory of l3O-Zl J. lt marked
the ninth straight victory for Coach Walker's troupe. The climax to the sea-
son came when it was learned that So. Pasadena had walked on Whittier,
giving the league championship to the Cats. "Dink" speaks of it as not being
a team with the best of material, but a team with the best spirit of competition
in the league. The following won letters and gold basketballs: Ernie Christ-
opher, Captain, Helmet Mecke, Mickey Rothwill, Virgil Fisher, Howard C-ee,
Howard Olson, Howard Barnett, Henry Perkins and Lloyd johnson, Mgr.
CLASS B BASKETBALL
HIS year's class B team, also under "Dink" Walker had the tough break
to go thru the season without a league victory. They played ten league
games, the same as the varsity and were given a .OOO rating. The kittens
started out the season looking like champions, winning most of their practice
games and emerging from the La Verne Tourney with six victories out of
seven starts. But Coach Walker working for a championship varsity team,
changed the B's system about three days before the Whittier game. By doing
this the coach hoped to find a way for the varsity to win their Whittier game.
As "Dick" later explained, it was a real sacrifice, and he was just as proud of
his B team as he was of his championship varsity. The lettermen were:
Merrill Pollard, Captain, Neil Stackhouse, Fred Hicks, Lloyd Clark, Lupe
Valenzuela, john Lindell, Fred Wichman, james McGrath, Harlan Kreutziger
and Charles Seger, Mgr.
CLASS C BASKETBALL
OACH Hollingsworth's Class C Basketball team came thru the league
season with a .6OO percentage. ln the five league games the kittens
won three and lost two games. Out of two major practice games the team
won one and lost one game. ln the La Verne tourney the squad won five out
of six games. Of the five games of league competition, the team walked on
Hoover, So. Pasadena and Burbank, but were trounced by Whittier at the
first of the season and lVluir Tech at the last. Lettermen: Daniel Scott, Capt.,
Leo Nunn, jack Page, Frank McKee, Burton Hicks, john Hounihan, Victor
Larson and john Strong, Mgr.
CLASS D BASKETBALL
HIS year marked a new team in the basketball department, a Class D
team. This year's Class D team was also under Coach Hollingsworth.
They went thru the season with a .6OO average. The squad lost both of their
practice games and won one out of four games in the La Verne Tourney. ln
league competition the l'babes" lost to Whittier and Hoover. The team then
won from So. Pasadena and Burbank, and climaxed their season by swamping
Muir Tech. Lettermen: Hughes Tsuneishi, Robert Perkins, Dick Klein, Bill
Lockwood, Ralph Fishman, Arthur Reese, Billy Burke and john Strong, Mgr.
HE track squads have terminated a most successful season, the Class B's
have done particularly well in that they captured the league championship
and placed second among thirty schools in the So. California preliminaries.
The Varsity was allotted the third place In the league standings while the
Cees placed second The Varsity won from Whlttler l66 47l from So
Pasadena l59V4 333Al from Burbank l76 3-7l but they lost to Muir Tech
l77 367 and to Hoover l88 25l
The Bees won all tive of their league meets Whittier 680 24l Hoover
l56 l x6 48 5f6l So Pasadena l83 Zll Burbank l73 3ll and Muir Tech
The Cees had a four meet schedule winning from Whittier l53 l9l
So Pasadena l63 213 l3 lf3l and Burbank l46 3 l4 3O 3fl4l and losing
decisively to Hoover l7O 7l
During the season only one Varsity record was broken Merrill Pollard
made a leap of 22 feet l Va inches to eclipse the old record by a considerable
The following boys made letters in their respective classes
VARSITY CLASS B lack Draper
Lucas Powe Captain Merrill Pollard Captain Charles Wetmore
Donald Buck Henry Perkins Gilbert Herbert
George Gardenhlre Dean Sllcott john Llndell
Howard Olson Robert Kirkpatrick Bill Schulke
Charles Keyes Norbert Bundschuh
Ray Russell Lupe Valenzuela
Wesley Perry Warren Campbell
George Allison Edward Hollins
Walter Dunn justin Dlmitry
Sam Perlot George Keens
Frank McKee Captain
Horace Russell Frank Van Vllet gloaollsllqusia
Lester Wagner George Evans E 'C wma Uh
rvnke cherry Robert lviccauagh Hmeljl fm ULU
Rodger Stucker jim Parsons Eug S5 Slmels '
Charles Pirolll Bill Mason RNC 'lzan
Henry Perkins Stanley Smith 'Chard Smlllq
Dean Sllcott Sheldon Eller llm Robegs M
Edward Whitten Mgr Frank Morlmoto Don Spar S gf
HE Associated Students voted to give each member of the cross country
team an old English M making this the first year that the cross country
has been accepted as a minor sport Although the team lost all three of its
meets it came out third ln the League Meet Lucas Powe making the excep
tional time of 8 minutes 28 8 seconds The cross country lettermen are
Charlie Keys lCaptainl Lucas Powe Rupert Turnbull Donald Buck George
Keens and Wrllard Williams
Pa e slxfy one
T 1 - ! .
X T ! ' - 7 - 3
- , . . , . 1 Y
, - - , .
' f ' X 1 '
Merrill Pollard George Allison Bill Irons
1 v '
, . . "
Y 1 I I
U - 1
NEW sport in the athletic curriculum this year was golf. The team
played all schools except Burbank twice. The team was made up of Bill
Bailey, john Hounihan, Fred Russell, Pat McAlonan, and 'Dick Klein.
HE Tennis team had an excellent season, considering the fact that only
one letterman returned from last year. Out of five league tourneys the
Cats won three and lost two: walking on Whittier l2O-5l, Burbank ll6-9l
and Muir Tech H8-7l. The squad lost to So. Pasadena L25-Ol and Hoover
l2.5-Ol both of which are exceptionally strong teams. The squad showed
the results of Coach ParmaIee's strenuous efforts. Any team developed from
raw material that can come out of the league with such a standing is a success.
Letters were granted to: Stanley Cate, Captain, john Holmes, Lupe Valenzuela,
Bill lrons, Louis Warschaw, lim Ross, Alec Ball, Forrest Lusher and Albert
HE Wildcat Baseball Team is giving a very good account of itself. Out of
five games, the Cats have played three. The squad won easily from
Hoover ll2-7l and So. Pasadena ll7-Zl, but lost to Whittier l8-7l due to
bad breaks. At present Monrovia is placed second in the league standings.
However, as the Monrovian goes to press, Coach Bronson predicts, "ln all
probabilities the baseball team will bring home the championship as it did last
year." This would make two varsity championships for the year.
OT MARSH held the highest point standing in girls' sports this year.
She was closely followed by Vera Wickert and Katherine McKean. All
three girls were awarded gold M's for their attainment of l'5OO or more points.
ln spite of the presence of these three high-point Seniors on the team,
the Freshman girls walked away with the laurels in volleyball, basketball, track,
and baseball. All the classes worked hard and were rewarded with a spread
after each game.
The tennis team was composed of Maxine Eubanks, Lillian McCrea,
Willa Mae Roberts, and Katherine McKean. At a tournament in C-lendale,
Monrovia winners were Vera Wickert lnot a team memberl and Lillian
.X 1' h AA'
Page xixfy- L-'c'
I w i Y f I V V , - vx' L, .a
.' 'y y 2 '54 ,F 4
HE financing of the school Annual, tho perhaps
not so spectacular a contribution to the success
of the publication as the literary and artistic ability
of the staff members, is, nevertheless, a vitally im-
portant factor too often overlooked. Usually, the
returns from the coupon sale are hardly sufficient
to cover expenses, and the school finds itself depen-
ent upon other sources of income. The Girls' and
Boys' Leagues, for instance, made contributions this
year which amounted to one hundred dollars. Out-
standing among those who so happily have prevented
us from falling into a state of financial embarrass-
ment are our advertisers. To these business men,
who have shown themselves to be friends of our
school and its activities, we feel deeply obligated and
offer our sincere thanks.
HE Olympic Games have become a custom of
civilization and have done much to establish
world peace and international friendship Not only
oo the athletes become acquainted with one another
but the Games also form a meeting place for visitors
from every nation
This year it is the privilege of Los Angeles to stage
the Olympic Games Let us of Southern California
come and to give them the correct impression of
American hospitality for perhaps this will be our
last opportunity to do so
The Olympics have outlived the Greek cnvilnza
tion and have become an essential part of this
civilization Long may they live to spread friend
ship and comradeshlp among the peoples of the
, . .
do everything in our power to make our visitors wel-
MONDAY MORNING STUDY PERIOD
If I were nn a clearer and more anlmated mood
I could write of many thnngs I luke to do
Of running madly down a crowded beach
Of lolllng luxuriously an soft breakers
Of lylng on the beach inert the sun
Pattlng my back with warm and
Or I could write of a wlnter night
And a lonely rude IH an open car
Wlth the cold wind slapplng my face
The engines roar drowned out
By my loud lunged singing
But I cannot
I cannot wrlte of these things my
Bram IS fogged my body weary
Everything IS nearly lmperceptlble
A dull ansldlous must blankets
But yet one thing stands clear
The picture IS foremost In my mind
Indomltable over all other thoughts
It rs a bed a bug bed
Wnth four mahogany posts
Oh' how I would luke to go to bed
RUBBINC- IT IN
Dldn t you have any luck at the races?
and yelled They went up that way
And white sheets,
Luckl Say, when my horse passed me, I leaned over the fence pointed
Page seventy four
PRING fever is one of the most dreadful diseases a schoolboy can contact
during school days. There are no warning symptoms until the dread
germ is working full blast.
This sickness has different effects upon different types of people. The
lazy type of person will gaze dreamily into space wondering what it's all about,
while the active sort of person will be tempted to make a bolt for the wide open
spaces. In fact, he will be nagged so constantly by Old Dame Nature or wooed
so effectively by Mistress Spring that his resistance will be broken down, and
then, "finis" to his merit column.
Spring fever, however, can well be taken care of by just a single visit to
one of the greatest specialists on the subject of spring fever, Dr. Van Hellen,
M.A.D. Attendance Officeg but do not, just for the sake of the experience,
trouble yourself to visit there as he is very busy with other patients.
FAMOUS LAST WORDS
Cowen-Yes, yes. I know, butl-.
Feeler-just between you and l and the gatepost.
Potts-This is the worst world l've ever been inl
Carbaugh-Please settle down, girls!
Edinger-Now my dear children, do you think that's fair?
Chess-lt's all right now. Get to work.
Wedel-Repeat that in Spanish, please.
Ward-What are you in here for--just to visit or decoration? '
Thomas-lwhen silence prevailsl Speak a little louder, please.
Van Hellen-Have you a lunch permit?
Fanning-Yes, but that isn't done by the general public.
Her hands so soft, her eyes so soft,
Her cheeks by tinted shadows so softly overlain,
l-ler speech so soft, her hair so soft,
What could they indicate but softness of the brain.
iWith apologies to Carl Sandburgl
Pile the homework high in chemistry and history.
Shovel it fiercely and make me work--
I am a juniorg l struggle thru.
And pile it high in Latin, too,
And pile it high in English and Spanish.
Shovel it fiercely and make me work-
Two years, three years, and people ask one another:
What person is she?
Who is she, now?
I am a junior.
Make me work.
FIL OS O'FEE
All's fair in love-if you don't care for brunettes.
Let us endeavor to so live that our yesterdays may look back with a smile.
It takes but little to please some folks who are tremendously pleased
The more a man goes around, the less he is apt to develop into a crank.
Most men love girl babies-when they get to be about eighteen years old.
Two is company-and three is relatives.
The ingredients used in making a good resolution don't cost anything-
and anything that's cheap soon rubs oft.
AND WHAT HAVE YOU!
Two teachers were in quite a serious accident. Lying out in the middle
of the street, one of them wailed, "Oh, l'm done for!"
Don't end your sentence with a preposition, said the other as she breathed
her last breath.
First Freshman: "Who is Sharkey Bill, anyway?"
Second Freshman: "Why, haven't you heard of Sharkey Bill? He's that
407 So Myrtle Phone 416
jack s Shoe Store
502 So Myrtle Ave Phone 4981
Dan E Moran
Brake and Wheel Allgnment
324 So Myrtle
501 So Myrtle Ave Phone 821
Foothill Flylng Fleld
Shamrock and Cypress 50c and up
Monrovia Floral and
504 So Myrtle Ave Phone 2913
C-a rd s Grocery
524 So Myrtle Ave Phone 43
608 So Myrtle Phone 68
Mon rovla l-la rdwa re Co
410 So Myrtle Ave
Wm C McGowan D Behm
504 So Myrtle Ave Phone 57
L O C K
Mon rovla Branches
First National Bank
Arcadia Hardware Co
52 E Huntungton Dnve Phone 2434
Van Hellan You re late again
jeanette Do you never use your
eanette Y s s r but l o
longer fund It alarming
Bull fuzz So your son left col
lege on account of poor eyeslght7
Fltznoodle Yes he mistook
the dean of women for a coed
Smart freshman Kangaroos
of the Right Sort
For the sun the sand and the
sur McBratneys has the
jauntlest and the newest' One
piece styles Darlng camisole
styles Stunnmg sun back styles
The new colors the new brlght
accents In a word ultra
Mc B RATN EY S
"TT,-1 1 : " e, i, n
TQ- . Z.. . '
Grocery and Crocerteria - Esrab. 1908 Teacher: "What is Australia
- .,' ll !
T, f . . . '
l.T . . .
. . ' fl..
5. ...-.....-....-1...-.---nu ----- ....-....-1.-.... .--- -..------- .1 sfo
If It IS Sold In Drug Stores
We Have It
Carrymg the Largest Lune of Drug Store
Merchandise an the San Gabrnel
Central Drug Store
F E BLACK Prop
Myrtle at Lemon
Monrovla Motor Parts
II6 I8 W Foothull vd
BUILDING AND LOAN ASSN
When' I1zvest11ze11t Pays 600
515 So Myrtle A cnue Monrovia
SII So Myrtle Ave
Nursery 239 Grand
MEMBER OF FLORIST
TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSN
Phone 420 Monrovxa Calm'
Simmons Beauty Rest Mattress
and Ace Springs
Phone 698 306 So Myrtle
Dodge and Plymouth
SALES cf SERVICE
SOLON R FOSTER
Phone 72 l35 E Foothlll Blvd
Your Home Bank
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SNAPPY, AND UI5-TOQTHE-MINUTE
Wearing Apparel of all kinds for both boys and girls
Always the newest - Popular priced, of course.
Aunt: ur Asher Coq,
402-406 South Myrtle Ave.
. Phone? 5563
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The Hallmark Store
Diamonds - Watches - Silverware
Manufacturing and Repairing
'5l8 So. Myrtle Ave. Phone l8l
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