Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 132

 

Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1930 volume:

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V 3? .'?:A4g19lr"!-:fi ' -, '!if" .w5, .NSi3Iu1PE.1. -' + V . 2:35545 .. .f:f'Zf3fJn'.f'egu'g:aL.iw QF,-89.55-:. r iff!! ff1"-iw-'F-Q.-4.1-2:-Q, '-Htl: 1 . M33-2-ff'12 :Ms-:V -wx- Ui' 'K M 1-- Q -1 w e ' - : ,iff 12 Q-ailgfwfgwi.wi-Qxfzzrqak. rw JA F' 111 PF P15512 " . -' E-'F A wx- '92 :f"F1. '1 -11. f-f 'sf-ki f '- Wf'f99?':x 4 Hff,b.Ef1 fF2's-p u.: . . 51' Wi:-' f M ' f "' Q - L., ,sfwsamufz-,L -.sf2'sf2vHfm- :Hi S--,mf 1.iv..p,-JZPFHN 'Q' --wink .. , ,V-gi, a.z'gq3.i7542n'h-'-- 2- L- V. Mem- . .5 fi -. ,A 1- -'f "1 1-:Ny-'.--wb:--4fP - '--su Hr- e'-0'.g.-4'-'Fug -N 4 -' . - - . ,,.. . ., , .,.. .4 . ,,, 4. ., . ., S1-K-rg-ga.g?' , ,,-5 -f'.,,.-gg-QM-Ae.2:i1H, Nw, :Nw .5 aw.-V A - 4:-Q.. up F f .x,..5- . rv-em xi. sm.-' a ' '51 filly.: ug: ., +1-gan, gui- -N' . , f. -3 rw -fs, t, 4.1-1531.144 nqngug, -.4-:1?eu3" ..f::fg5:.f,.:::f:ff,-Q:fn1gfy,,L:,'mff .1sf:",, QM: :- 'lin fv 533:fv5f?.:g:f:..vk'-2:1.:-n-535:511.. Af wr: . Pi-'-were we-ef:--f A . --. Q, U '5E'5E:.lf3T' -1v,',:l??'fr1u-.iiim :mm-:S ' 'fr' ,f 5,-1' - wp, , 'Q' ' ,--I'J':ifjSg5J'1. :L-elf:-22- "5 . ' . Sb- , -f 51593: 5'-'? ' Tai?-,. ,JB ,- . -'ugff--, -.3332 . niilj-Zagjqki.: v- rr- ,,.,,. f:'5f'f"1a":'1t': . ' ' " K' ' A .V HS A fn , , iwmnuulng ',,3iTQ I A T Q 'wb 1 W - 'E M 3: A EX LIBRI3 'QL X AA win! L ' ,,'i!u.Ry I MM Ng, f " ---1 wwf rf 4 w I Cm r W I f , I W- T ' W' 1 W , W-Ml F Nu- , , -WY w if fS 1"i ' lf 'W' M :xxx Y' ' ,M gg! ,lm'W',4 43, ,fA:E6 1 w - fxffif., 4 if-.L 1 ?i1:i'iE"f2i?' if . S15 E? 51 P , ,,, '1 fu le.,-if ,,-,vvnunl F- ig,-. -Y :M .44 F :Sf-Y. ,lkx 'E ,gg ,q if ' 7 3 L ul ! " it "J ,f E F- 3' ii ji ge Two F PU BLISH ED ANNUALLY By me Studfnts M Montelvellcm High School Montebello, California june 2, 1930 350 Copies Were Issued .XCULTY ADYlSER. MARION G. RENSH,-XXX PRINTING BY MONTEBELLO NEWS ENGRAVING BY ARISTO ENGRAVING COMPANY COVERS BY WEBER-MCCREA COMPANY PHOTOGRAPHY BY J. EDMUND WATSON MEMBER N. S. P. A. f 5 f Y X Eg K6 gx x ff,-Y? ffm YKYX E! X Qgglivg, X ' G 5, G DEDICATION As teacher and Girls League adviser, Miss Jessie KleElfresh has lung been associated with Rloutehellu High School life and interests. lt is she who, ever in search of deeper kiiuxrleclge and richer experiences, has traveled far to bring from European countries the treasures of their older civilizations and has studied and understood the present day attitude of these people toward the new phases at work since the lYorld XYar. She has brought hack to ns and generously shared with us the knowledge and experience she has gained. To her. our inspiration to strive to do our bit for XYorld l'eaee, we dedicate this Golden Key. Page Four ff A 1 Eff 7 4 Nr Xjfkx B ff A Rig ,- 42-X, lx X 'QQX ? L iw 'X'-:H X , XR H, X X x'TS,j.- X L 'T-1 V T-X R- F x N ff! 15 v Q 1 Q X5 -'-, ,,,,, L ff J . gg i? ,Q rl f ,V F 42' TL 'x Jlgx - L ,ff J AQ, KX 5 M XXX KA -- X L Q , J, V ff X' gf ,mf pw X 541 X x p J j 2? wk f,i R 11 X f Q w w5Q+ff f ' J 'I HU-N X Mifeil YY film? .31 ft Ag- X "-,f 'ff M- 1.. an , 5- N, xv... 4- -'Q av- In-.as-'1't.ff-ng, -QXXN . fs:-QQM., .fu-.x Wag- ..-N, - X 1 X X gif., . if 0 Z X S , ,W Mmm MM f f f' ' if f Page Six Page Seven f , . . , . ,V .1 'Q K .. ,mt 2 2 K . f i i L 2 , 1 ,i i fi ., Q 1 f , -. -1 f a- ,N .vm -as OUR TRUSTEES Ever since the foundation of Montebello High School, a group of men has cooperated with the faculty and the students to make the school a success. They have worked unceasingly and have guided its affairs with a steady hand, exerting every effort to keep the school at its highest standard. They have given freely of their time and judgment that we might enjoy every opportunity for advancement in education. It is to Dr. L. P. Strayhorn, Mr. R. A. Belyea, Mr. XY. G. McMillan and their predecessors. that we, as students, are indebted for many of the advantages that we enjoy. It is to them that the classes which have gradu- ated in the past and those which will Graduate in the future are responsible for a great part of their success. In appreciation for their unremitting service and excellent cooperation, we dedicate this page of the l93O Golden Key to the trustees of Montebello school district. 25 Page Eight f fi ' ff xx RX YS X ' Eyfw X H YEWNEFCDIZIZWCDIZD f-ff' If if R jx W 4- 5 XXL-fx A J Wl'l,' f X 7' Vg :gif nb! . 1!'ll',L-v W 'XL' Z E x x ww l'IVp,W!NLW1'!l'! w k 4 3 Y U r flllll v' Y n w u fwlw ,F fi Nfllllllv' fm H ww x'A" k W i 2- ' .Y X X -E+ ' , 'Nm ,Q,x4f.s ,. X15 M N X 'X X- ep 5 SYN Nt , M FOREVVORD XYhether or not a true and lasting friendly relationship comes to the world depends to a large extent upon how well the individuals who make up the world learn the self-control, tolerance. broad vision and general knowledge that help to bring people into better nnclerstancling' ol each other. May this hook, setting forth our activities for the school year l929 ancl 1930, show that we have, by acquiring those qualities which are essential to this unclerstancling. inacle an honest effort to do our bit in furthering this great aini of civilized nationsgthe attainment of international friencl- liness. Page Ten 1 , X N I Lifjfijx I YK ERT- Tix I TCE ET 1 ,', X3 DIVISIQNS f T I ,Ag FQIZEWORD ff Q FT STAITIT , f , I V l I ADMINISTRATION ITII - Mfg DIQDIAIRTIVIEIN T S M CLASSES if LITERARY I I 'iii M S I fi ylmf Yu, iw CDIQGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES If? ATHLETICS j CAIIIXIDAIQ ALUMNI X I X JOKES IN QR KI ' -1 X ,A I EI N J Ag If If J IW XX Vfw QI XI I I , ITII , f I II fi . X ,K h fi-f A ylf gy Neg X A I T A4,4kLiL1,:- aww- T' .gjxw-N, STAFF MESSAGE This year the theme of the Golden Key is 'Klnternational Relations." This subject is not the kind usually chosen as the motif ofa year book, but it is one that is foremost in inter- national politics today. 'tXYorld Peace!" 'l'hat is the hope for which all people are working and which all nations are trying to realize in their meetings for disarmament. The school is one place where young peo- ple of several countries are united by common interests. At first these interests were limited to the classrooms, but today their scope is much wider and includes many and Varied ac- tivities which demand sportsmanship, whether we win or lose. It is one of thc best places to cultivate a friendly feeling for our Euro- pean and Asiatic neighbors, because it is the younger generations that will have to decide what this relationship shall be. Through its annual a school can show the public how it is trying to promote a feeling of friendliness toward all races by showing how all of the students work for common interests, and perform the same accomplishments. It is the hope of the staff that this Golden Key will successfully show these accomplish- ments in Montebello High School. Page Twelve VIRLJNIA. STEWART , :unlocks ' DALE HMS Hows :cr-mamma BOYD WHITE Jones INEZ GREEN Acrxvrrxss 7 Page Thirteen Page Fourteen 'L' 55? 55? ff EN EAD MINISTRATIGN f5:i,?a.iif?if,'QAg31ife "'- 2 .' f' if X fi ,:.. I .:.., j ir- A A -'1Q A',f,: "" fx ..,,,. .-'.' 3253211 .'Q-Al ZW .,,WQ Z 1,.: M MH I l in Z f ! ,I ,I ,lf V if ' -1 ,MMI 3 I 'KVM ,F Q f W ff fi XIXWHZW fn Wfffmf if gAvWF"ll'll1?fh f gi is XA XX If Q5 5 W 5 E X Q: EZ ' X 'f 5b S X L,3 "" j m p1g! gi ? -: --- 51 ' ' A ' ulliiirs K will!! W XL v R naw , X Z E D ' j -. -"- 5 - W A .. iH?f:::,,W H E f A i ' f W 7 ' M M' "'f ',,v v whim QA f iqlmljfm V54 T? E X X I m W Muuuwum-. X , .lk jg a Il ff f In f, V Bug? g XX Wiis1gg3'h S222 ji, W- iirifxxx 'yfq Z " W wig' 'SMX -fszzfam L ' S5 MX x WLXQ R65 JVM , . WK ck 4 ' :QM 14 MX ., .. . we - -- -f-4:-, -v .--1' ix- 'Q 4 1 xx '. QTRJ L M. ,Qkvq wigs ,ggih sms N ...rxiv .. QE-ex 'fr X THE PRINCIPAUS MESSAGE This is the fourth "Golden Keyv. In years to come it will unlock for many who read this book a door before which they will love to stand and gaze into the vista of by-gone days. There he stands--the man that you are going to be in a few swift years. Almost reverently he turns the pages that you are now reading. His smile broadens as he glimpses the awkward features of a nearly forgotten team-mate or perhaps it is the roguish glance of an eye not so easily forgotten. But he still smiles as he recalls the words of an old song-t'Happy Days :Xre Here Again". :Xml so this is our message. This attractive little volume was compiled, not so much for you as it was to bring joy to the man or woman that you are going to be. And right here is where we teachers are so intensely interested. Vile are wondering just what kind of man or woman you ARE going to be. If you fall short of the high purpose that is calling to the boys and girls of today, just how far will your teachers be to blame? On the other hand, if some of you hnally reach the heights of success, will you be generous enough to remember that perhaps some measure of your good fortune was due to the daily task imposed on you by a kind but resolute teacher? I believe you will. fvycs-Ffuigwenvm. ' FISHER, I ATTENDANCE. n Pa ge Sixteen STKBRT E.ROU6H uwlwusw yawn-wuz-m4,v L NELNIX SEN mmooz. mf-var 4 G!-'GRGE E. BFIN1TOZN? ww RUBY J. LKYSUN HEAENA HJLDEN ALIEN LV5hl5'l'0RY CNGLIQHIH llNQl-ISEW' UFAMA V f,m.m,Nf,-wwmr... Y V . -t AQ ... , i mv . E' . J , ezosaaxmscxwkamjaiii x -v ' - ' NAMMICS . k W' Y gxl, ' 2' ' "' J: , 11 .57 MD-RON Ricoh. 3 snamrwxovrvvzwrvxrmr, 5 3, aocmzzvwf, , 441 5, Pa ge Seventeen STUDENT B0 DY The year l929-l93O has 'been an outstanding one in Student Body activity. The athletic season opened in the fall with enthusiastic and earliest training for football, and great interest has been maintained through bas- ketball, tennis, baseball and track seasons, the latter making an especially good record. The junior play, "The Charm School", and the Senior play, "Mice and Men", were both well received and upheld the Montebello High School reputation for clever amateur dramatic presentations. The Masquers, dramatic class, an accredited course for the first time, justified its place in the curriculum by assisting in many programs through the year, and by presenting the three-act comedy, Hlfothiug But the Truth." and many shorter plays. For the first time an operetta was produced which was so well done that we feel no future year will be complete without as melodious an of- fering. lt represented the concerted efifort of one of the largest single groups used in any performance, the cast including about eighty-five members of the student body. First Semester Dale Haas .........i.,, Inez Green ....,,,,..,., Regina Dunkin ..,,. OFFICERS ....,..,.Preside1'1t.,,.,,,, .,,Yice-president .,,, ..,.....Secretary..,,i,,., Second Semester .,,...i,,..Geralcl XYest Inez Green .,,,,,Regina Dunkin Edrie XYillebrandt ...,... .,,,,.. L iterary manager ,,,,,, ,,,,,...,,. 1 jhyllis Butler Ida Childs .,.,.,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,., C lirls sports ,...,,.. ..,.. l Sonnie Strayhorn Robert McNeal ..,,.. , ,,...,,,,..., Boys sports ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, X Yilliam Milloy Earl Furry .....,,,, ,, Business manager ...,...,,.,.... ,.,.,....,,,, E arl Furry XVilfrid Cash ,,,... . Fred Tuttle ...,... .,..,,,Assista1it business manager........ ,,,..Cheer leader.....,...,...... ......XYilfrid Cash ,,,,,.Carl Dutcher Carl Dutcher, ,.... ,.,,,. i assistant cheer leader ,.... . THE COUNCIL The student council is an organization which has legislative powers in all of the student activities. It is composed of the student body officers, the president and secretary oi each class and of the Girls League, Boys Progressive Club and the Merit Society. under the guidance of Mr. Jacobs, our principal. .,,..,Fred Tuttle One important duty of this group is the recommendation of candidates for student body offices. .lt is largely through the suggestions of this group that candidates for offices, including positions on the staff of the 'fGolden Key", are placed before the students for election. It was this organization that was responsible for the medals awarded to the winners of the oratorical contest, and it is their cooperation that has made possible the securing of advertisements for this book. Pa ge Ei gh teen Page Nineieen ' DEPARTMENTS Mills Z' 'YY '95 4 A- 1,55 4 9 w J we wiiixwiillilliilliliilimw - Sea. HQ 'L ,g Ham LN timffiffikiftlt at E iie-itil 3-R: X 215 ig. t WE 44. L Siu WN K 'SW S- a fa-ia e . -cya' W rihifftw' fr' Max gwa, gg' 'S' AMW 1- V" fx-H259 ,PQ is if is n mdk. 33325: l?m'k Q 6' Q lr ,N- ' 32 ' :ggXfXRijgh4h? -4' css. ,Wag Egffqg? No subject is more in the hearts and thoughts of the people today than peace- world peace. XYe hear it discussed every- where we go to such an extent that we in- terpret all activities in those terms. But we cannot hope for world peace until we Hrst obtain it in smaller units. Therefore, as school is our chief interest at present, ive should seek for this unity first in the work of the departments. ATHLETICS - On the athletic field we find Mr, Oliver and Mr. Rough drilling football, basketball, baseball, tennis and track recruits. Mrs. Fisher, with the girls, is found on the ten- nis courts and at basketball or speedball practices. All are working for that worth while ideal,-HA sound mind and a healthy body." No matter how unpromising the material is to begin with, our athletic directors strive to develop all the physical possibilities of each individual. SHOP ln the shop we hear the hum of ma- chinery and the ring of metal striking metal, accompanied by the buzz of saws 117' "Mei, ' '1uqv,q,.fs-13,-3 . I y mcg E-11" l.,Qg+'? L . , . . , .gj-4.25 N! gl xv-1xQxi5mnn.tx-few-wa. .naman mm. o,a.i,.V.?L f A ' 'r,, ,fy 'H' -' f'5'x',iii,Eefg3Q.:' 'l' :H Pu, 'shi -- Edlgklit 1:15 4 !"1'."ZF' A '. mf- ' iw' I W '..',4y-'ff .g3..g"': "-' "gg-r 1. ,- Gaye, , . We f -' ' 'T "IV ' ' ,... Fi'7.ff2:?.ig'5E':eE1.-.'ik ' ." c ' . - '-Te: ."-ik'-rf ,i , 5? A" M 1 l Elf: ' , ' gm, ggirgefgg. y at v.. 25, , - .. A -e ... fr' Q E T924 -E: " 1 2 ,jd 'sf'Sfvg,fa,'c..5vi 4,-je. -' -wg vi , " ,LQ jjy ,gg --f- I- 3. gg, 1 Westin,-di 'e- . - A. :Wit - .ff 5 ,V ,' J' P? as if-fe-S41 -- vw H 'if-" s f 'QQ 5 I 3 V -:,,- .1 5 -1' -if I x, r El,.Z+i,1: U A M V .grit-g: - iw. 3 1,3 ,gij :QQ fyjx- if rfefjf. 151' H 1 3,4-riissli,5'La5'?f?--22g:.5'C -'gEf.5eu,:e',J'ftf 9 V-.,i, X , , R , , twfzaf '-,3,53,3gg5,i'g: fnaaxxxfmmu rj.-fl . . . - . iv 1. U iiiairtj-' . ,fly D "-55225 " K'1.i3'?i2j'5"if'- ',i'i1..' Qii . ta.!7'5b!w Ti MWHQSSE- I "'iSf'Y:?sI 3?---i-'L4' " -'wg N Q., -ew ,,ief--1e"'Q3l Wii?'553faf'P'?.'i,5.w1?fs!?i92"2. and planes. Each bench is a scene of activity. Under lllr. Benton's painstaking direction each piece of wood or metal finally hnds its place in a complete and symmetrical whole, whether it be furniture, boat or automobile. Mr. Benton does not intend to infringe on any other department, but the unusually fine paint jobs which his boys turn out might raise a question in a school which enjoys less cooperation of various departments than prevails in M. H. S. SCIENCE ln the biology room Miss Cox tells us of the work of her classes. She shows us orderly boxes of rocks and fascinating insect collections, which convince us that, while her courses may be difficult, they do not lack interest. She also tells of the general science work, which is equally absorbing, ln the chemistry room we notice vile odors and shattered test tubes, but Mr. Pa ge Twenty liroock explains, with a side glance, that even experienced chemists have accidents. Although some have not considered this study important, so many facts of value in every-day life are learned that chemistry has estab- lished itself as one of the most important courses in the curriculum, COMMERCE Between the noise of typewriters, the puzzling bookkeeping questions and the queer hieroglyphics which hopeful students call shorthand notes, Mrs. Ricca and Mrs. Latson have their hands and minds full to maintain peace in their immediate world of commercial courses. Their patience and persistence bring reward, however, when the typewriter finally makes a rhythmic hum which is not altogether unmusical, and when the hieroglyphics cease to look like chicken-tracks and become intelligible symbols. MATHEMATICS In the mathematics department Mr. Schurr is found puzzling over what new methods he can use to impress the principles of algebra and geometry upon the minds of the students. He presents equations. circles, problems- all the hints and suggestions a competent teacher can supply-in an effort to lead the students into the habit of self-help and logical thinking. LANGUAGE It is difficult to master one language, but Miss Koehler's and Mrs. Barker's daily task is to lead the students through the maze of strange words and never-before-heard-of verb tenses. But if we Visit a meeting of the Spanish or Latin club, which Miss Koehler sponsors, we can readily see the Wonderful results of their work. HISTQRY In the history department, Mr. Rough, Miss McElfresh, Mrs. Latson and Miss Crawford impress upon the students' minds the events that have transpired since the beginning of time. Miss McElfresh, in her world history classes, describes the customs and life abroad from her experiences there. ENGLISH Miss Allen, Mrs. Barker, Miss McElfresh and Mrs. Latson-a very capable English-teaching force, who combine their efforts to keep the "aint's" and "I seen him when he done it" phrases out of the English language, as they strive to lay foundations for the understanding of English literature from Chaucer through Shakespeare to modern day writings. DRAMA A glimpse of Miss Allen's drama class at rehearsal-"Now, that line over again," "No, No! Your interpretation is wrong." f'Now, girls, pep it up-you can do better than that." Although these beginnings may seem chaotic, the final productions are so finished that we realize first impressions are often wrong. Page Twenty-one ,IOURNALISNI A glimpse at the News Staff discloses a group of students, some quietly poring over a notebook, some excitedly scribbling on a piece of paper, others frantically searching for references and asking Miss Renshaw for informa- tion, all in a rush to get that issue of the School News out on time. LIBRARY Miss Renshaw presides at our busy and efficient library. She does more than pass out books. She advises students, helps them direct their reading and outlines and assists with references. ART Inkipaint pots-sketches-Truly an artistls haven! lYe see some drawings on one table which, Miss Kern tells us, will find places in our f'Golden Key". Several portraits of familiar faces are visible and the gay posters which advertise our plays show us that there are many rising artists in our school. MUSIC There is no royal road to musical proficiency-it must come the slow, hard way of persistent practice, but Miss Rye works miracles with her musical organizations. The orchestra responds to her enthusiastic direction and leadership by mastering difficult overtures as well as the lighter, modern music. The glee clubs and quartet are a credit to Miss Rye's efforts. HOME ECONOMICS Mrs. Aldrich leaves her sewing classes carrying out her careful instruc- tions in dressmaking to return to the school kitchen. where she impresses upon her students that, indeed, cooking is one of the fine arts, for- XYe may live without poetry, music and art, XYe may live without conscience and live without heart, We may live without friends, we may live without books, But civilized man cannot live without cooksfl nr This disconnected sketch of our school activities fails to show how all branches fit into a complete whole. To appreciate this one must hear our splendid orchestra and glee-club numbers at programs, enjoy our class plays and other dramatic productions: inspect the fine workmanship of the many useful articles the shop has on display. Come to our banquets and be con- vinced that we feel no concern about the ability of our cooks. Go to the office and let Mr. Love tell how efficient is the help he receives from the commercial students. Some classes give less tangible evidence of accomplishments, but it is because of the foundations laid by English, the languages, sciences, history and mathematics that any progress is possible. So be assured, we have attained, in a measure at least, the training and knowledge which should equip us to do our part in the world's work for Peace. Page Twenty-two , ,ix X ,!,fi , 1 iwiy N22 Eiifxx A CLASSLS 7 N J Nf V,, x ff . . ,.Af X X. , , f A , . X 43 f fi ff x . 1,4 .: gh M ,- F S 1 f ,if L' Q ff E QQ, JM ff LX gif gx g K ,W ff!! O ? Z 'ffzfffff Q , iff Q --:'? X Kil l! Q-like 4 -Y X ff Z ff Q SED N ' A Ejggs Q XX XE 1 CQ- ffl QQ Mfwsfq IL ix X4 A -we , ,H' N fv 5 Q .mv ML fl Ee x jlf' W' www W N 3 1 3 Nw ,fluzllltfrlvfrfw "" . WW5 X f w f fi EFL! ill f Q X N f fi ,Q , +?? - .WA efiif ""fif.XX ha in 'Jin 'Fw ,,,,,, fhi' X ,QNX K xx ,Q f, 5 Mwlwn ' X-- . " --Q' iw - --A :ex--A A-,,...wsf'ggQ, f-Q. +XmXxxv.w4wix N my Q05 W' ,U .4-N154 X - X CLASS HISTORY xi A s , Four years ago the proud and stately ship, Education. sailed into port, bringing so a . FQ the class of 730 to the land of knowledge. ' N, jf - The captain said to them when they landed, Axvgyli nxt' ' U . "I will return in four years, and all those '7 1- who have successfully overcome the phan- W toni, Ignorance, .and have obtained thirty- ggl two recommending credits, shall set sail i again with me upon the sea of lifef, Hav- ing thus spoken, he bade them goodbye and fee- I - 5 - ig R Simi, N .MEF sailed away. ix! N, The passengers then took up residence g lily. , , ,MN - in the city of School. In order that they 532:13 J: .fl 1 'I K" might have some way of overcoming Igno- S i rance, they organized themselves into a J' body known as freshmen with Fred Beaty 5 L,1l,l,,gf and Charles Kemp as leaders for the year. ' Although confronted by many difficulties, they were steadfast, and in due time they .7 -5 XII became known sophomores, with L. D. ig? ' ' Littlefield as their leader. By earnest and steady work they hn- ,,i rig.-Y ally won the respect of the other inhabi- LNKET5 T- tants of this land, and under their junior leaders, james Burris and George Schenk, they were known as the most feared op- ponents of Ignorance. In this year their ability was fully recognized. Fin-ally, after much persistent effort, their goal was in sight. The four years were closing and the seniors, led by Charles Kemp, waited for their ship. At last it came, and the captain, looking over the gay crowd, asked what they had accomplished during his absence. Their leader stepped forth and said with a clear, ringing voice: "XYe have among our group, scholars. drainatists and musicians. XVe have given worthy contributions to the school paper and to the 'fGolden Key". XVe have in our class noteworthy athletes. XYe have upheld the tradition and honor of this city of School. And", he said with much pride, "we have demolished the phantom, Ignorance." The captain, satisfied with the report, ordered the gangplank, 'fGradu- ation", lowered and when our seniors had passed slowly over it, the ship, Education, started on its journey over the sea of life. Pa ge Twenty- four TVVENTY-FIVE YEARS I-IENCE I had just flown over from New York to do some shopping in Paris, and when I had landed my airplane on top of one of the buildings and descended, I observed a beautiful blonde regarding me intently. Her face was quite familiar, but I could not place her. Finally she came over to me and said. "Don't you recognize me?" At the sound of her voice I started. 'AYhy, Leona Strayhorn, but-" , "Ssh! Hydrogen peroxide. Isn't it marvelous?'l I assented mutely. IYe decided to go shopping together, and while passing along the boulevard we noticed a most charming dress shop. On entering. we found the proprietor to be none other than jack Cunningham. His latest creation was frocks made of calico, and because ,lack was selling these dresses, the ladies were wild about the At noon we had lunch waiting for our order, we looked quite familiar and p Pack and Agnes Hagan. XY in . in no e which had a name as long as Madame, ees zaire any theeng into the face of Dale Haas. TUV an adorable little tea room. lYhile we were ticed that several members of the orchestra ed to be Mary Prado. Setsuko Bessho, Mary had been served and were eating something the menu, when I heard someone say, "Ah. else I can do for you?" I turned and gazed XYhen Dale recognized me, he dropped his cute little French accent and told me that the Americans preferred French proprietors to Americans. so that explained his Frenchiness. He asked for some interesting news about Edrie XYillebrandt and Francis Cannon. I told him that Francis had become President, had granted independence to the Filipinos and increased the tariff on oil which is flowing most plentifully in our own wells. Under his administration, the farmer at last has gained relief. The Statue of Liberty's nose had begun to peel, so Edrie and Mar- jory Kiefer had been given the honor of repainting it. After lunch we strolled on, taking in the sights. On one of the corners we found Paul Behnke making an honest living as a blind beggar. lYe heard some music and followed the sound to see what it was. It proved to be the Salvation Army, led by Captain Robert Karnes. The band was composed of Alex Orozco, playing the jew's-harp, Marcelina Uribe, the saxophone. and Grover Hill. the sousaphone. On the opposite corner was a peanut vender who proved to be Don llallamore. He was bribing the crowd which followed the Salvation Army with peanuts. After these interesting two hours, Leona suggested that I go home with her and she would tell me what she knew of our other former com- rades. On the way home we noticed a group of people gathered around a "soap-box" orator who was crying savagely, 'tDown with the Government! On to Russia!" Looking closer, we recognized Mava McGee: she had always been very radical. Near one of the busy boulevards we saw a man who looked very fa- Pa ge Twenty- Eve miliar. Upon closer inspection, he proved to be NYillian1 Milloy and was selling the strings from a pile of old tennis racquets for uke strings. He was having a terrible time trying to keep john Martz from swiping some of the strings to tie up his golf knickers. Suddenly our attention was diverted by a man dashing out of a building. He was pursued by a man and woman in white uniforms. It proved to be George Hayashi, now famous as the president of a large airplane corpora- tion, running away from the painless dentist, Gerald West, and his assistant, Edna Snowden. XYhen we reached home, Leona, true to her promise, told me what had befallen our old classmates. Jimmie Claybourn and Mary Lee Pyle are making a great success as hostesses in a night club. They allow nothing stronger than pink lemonade to be served. They have an immense chorus of "Moonkist Beauties", among them jean Delmore, Helen Stolp, Mercedes Uribe and Margaret Ziegler. Lennard Edstrom and Ilill Slaney are among the great designers. They have designed a new type of false teeth which are very extraordinary. The wearer aims his mouth and presses in on his jaws: the teeth spring out and grab whatever the wearer desires. The patent, however, is still pending. Iola Curran and Elsie llilloy are the only two remaining contestants in a ''nag-your-husband'' marathon sponsored by Shirley Richards. I saw by the home paper that Boyd XYhite is making a name for himself as a second Luther Burbank. He has grafted sweet peas to onions, and now the onions are all colored and smell very sweet. and the sweet peas are much stronger. NYe wondered if they were as good as certain onions we relished in the halls of M. H. S. way back in 1930. Frank Nelson and Hugh Shelley. two of our leading criminal lawyers, are having a terrible fight trying to settle the latest eternal triangle, involv- ing Arline XYebber, Billy King and George Schenk. judge XYilliam Zaima has a terrible time keeping the two lawyers from fighting. Vernon Borden. XYinifred Stienstra and Pauline XYade are running an ultra-modern Monte Carlo, to which only members of the teaching profes- sion are admitted. Kiyomi Takata has proved himself a great mathematician. He has just published a book containing a complete set of logarithm tables. Frank Kuwahara has perfected a new jiu-jitsu hold which has made him the new jiu-jitsu champion. Some of our classmates are touring the east as the champion professional women's football team. Charles Kemp has surely made a name for himself coaching these girls. Captain Evelyn McCann is ably assisted by Ida Childs. Inez Green, Yoshiko Ogata, Gladys DeNoma and Jane Canzoneri. Paul Yates and NYayne Lear travel with the team as perfume and powder puff carriers between halves. Johnnie Sanchez has at last reached the height of his ambitions. He's Page Twenty-six Pa ge Twenty- seven an explorer in the South Sea Islands and has hopes of becoming king. Glenn Butler is accompanying johnnie on his travels. Glenn is busy inventing massage cream and other beautiiiers, so that Johnnie may make a good impression on the fairer ones of that region. After having spent a most interesting evening' with Leona, she and her husband drove me back in their lavender limousine to the place where I had left my monoplane. I bade them goodbye and flew back to New York. hoping to see them again soon. Regina Dunkin. CCDMMENCEMENT PROGRAM Processional, "Marche Romaine ",,.. ,,...i,,.......,,...,,........,.,,,,..,...,,,,, . ....Gounod High School Orchestra Invocation ....r,...........,.,....,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,....,..,,,,,,,... Rev. John Gabrielson Overture, "Marche Heroiqueu Op. 27 .,,.,,,,,.,.,,.i..,,,,..,,,.,,.........,,,..,.,....,,,.. Sclnllbert High School Orchestra Salutatory 'i,,, ,,..., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.....,, E c lrie Eileen XYillebrandt Class Orationn. ...,,.. George XY. Schenk, jr Yaledictory .....,..,..,.,,.,i. ,,... ...,,, ...,,,,,,..... R e g ina Mildred Dunkin Marimba Duet ..,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,i,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,- X rlene lYebber-Helen Stolp Commencement Address ,,,,,. ,,,.... D r, Frederick P, XYoellner-U. C. L. A. Presentation of Class ............ ....,..,...,,,.............. K lark R. Jacobs. Principal Presentation of Diplomas ...... ,.,,,, X Y, G, Mclllillau. School Trustee Girls Sextet ..,,.,...., ,.,...,...... ,,,,,,,,,,,...,......,.........,,..........,,...... S e lected Presentation of Class Gift .... ,,,.,..,,,....,, Charles Kemp, Class President Acceptance of Gift... .. .,,.. ......,..,...,,,..,,,,.,. C ierald West, Student Body l'resirient Presentation of l'ro Klerito Honor Society Pins John L. Love. Yice-principal Music .. .,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.......,..,..,,.,.... S elected Girls Glee Club and Combined Glee Clubs TO THEE OUR ALMA MATER HXYe pause with grateful hearts to pay thee homage. May each who steps within Thy portals learn To see Thee as Thou art. opportunity that comes but once. And as the nation's youth departs these halls To return again in endless procession. Give to each Thy care and blessings And reward with broader vision. Point the way to wisdom. fame and fortune. But do not call Thy duty done until XYithin each heart is placed this admonition, 'Be thou of Servicef' Page Twenty-eight CLASS ROLL Charles B. Kemp, "Buster" Hugh Shelley, "Pop" "Good at a fight but better at play." "Why aren't they all contented like Football-1, 2, 3, 4 me?" "Stop Tliiefu-3 Masquers-3, 4 Vice-pres. of claSS-4 Pres. of class-1, 4 "Stop Thief"-3 Paul E. Behnke, 'KBebc" Vernon Borden, "Vern" "VVork goes against my conviction." "I didn't raise my Ford to be a Chevef' Sec. and treas. Boys Progressive Club Treas. senior class-4 BasketballQ1, 2, 3, 4 Boys Progressive Clllb-I, 2, 3, 4 Track-2, 3, 4 Orchestra-I, 2 Evelyn Ann McCann, "Dimples" She smiles on many juSt for fun!" Glee Club-3, 4 Daubers-4 Sec. of class-4 nr HUGH SHELLLY vice Pan BEHNKE - TREASURER KVELYN Page Twenty-nine I-Robert L. Karnes, "Tubby" "Sure I'll do it. Wlzat?" Stop Thief"-3 Masquers-3, 4 Treas. of classw4 U 2-Marjory Doris Kiefer, 'lMarg" u n Nothing But the Truth"-4 Secretary of class-I, 3 Pres. Masquers-4 n 3-Williaiii R. King, "Billy Farewell to all my great- Boo! VVhat big eyes you have." 5-Vxfayne G, Lear, "Lear" S 6-John Clarence Martz, "Johnnie" "Re gone, dull care." Football-4 Basketball--3 M Club-4 good little girl." Spanish Club-4 Masquers-4 Tennis-3, 4 7-Mava McGee, "Pacer" 'AThere's a little bit of bad in every -Elsie Milloy, Hills" ness." "Care would kill a catg K'She was wont to speak Masquers-4 tl'1erefo1'e let us be Pl?-lilly and to the PW" "Nothing But the Truth" merry" pgggf' --4 Football-.4 Vicefpres. Girls League Tennis-L 2 l?v3SliCtlJ2lll-4 -4 Baseball-2, 3, 4 "Stop Thief'-3 4"F1'Hnk Pro Merito-1, 3 Kuwahara, "DQbbah" 9-VVilliam ld H , Milloy, "VW I angvinyself VVillyum" on y' My life work F00fb21ll-I. 2 will be great, 3, 4 bu.t what Baseball man- fwlll ben I know not. ager-2 Football-3, 4 M Club-2, 3, Page Thirty Basketball'- 2, 3, 4 , Pro Merito-I 1-Gladys May De Numa, "Maggie" 6-Agnes Marie Hagan "Happy as the day is long!" " ' Catholic Girls High--1, 2 Glee Club-3, 4 VX- hat I say, I mean." Mexico, Missouri-1 El NIOHTC-2 Indoor-3 Monifzbcllo-3, 4 2-Regina Mildred Dunkin, K'GSne" 7-Don Hallamore, "So "Boys, boys, everywhere, but only one t'Hale fellow, well inet for me," Fullerton High-I Sec. Student Body-4 Metropolitan High-2 t'Sr1ooks" -,Y cr i bl yi Pro Merito-I, 2, 3, 4 Basketball-2 Pres. Masquers-3 3-Lennard Helmer i 8-George T. Hayashi, Edstronl, "Lena" S-Dale Eugene Haas' "Lardo" "lfVl1at noise can this be?" "Dale" , "No one has Said, 'I don't Track-I, 2, 3 'KVVl1at hath night to do like him,-H Orchestra-2, 3, 4 wth Sleepy, Football-I, 2, ,, ' "Mice and Mew'-4 Pres- Student B0dY'4 Basketball-3 Football-1, 3, 4 M Club-2, 3, 4 4-Inez Irene HSIOP Thiefn-5 Green " Verclen not- COUTSC 9-Grgver 5 Hill . lk TOVQT . inf' Q HHQ hath his Vice-pres, Stu- dent Rody-4 Sec. Girls League-3 Annual staff-4 1 life from ru- mor free." Garfield-3 Basketball-I Baseball-1, 2, 3, 4 Page Thirty-one Q 4 l I-Setsuko Bessho, "Sets" 6 "Your worth is very dear in my l'6'g3l'Cl,. Pro Merito-I, 2, 4 Spanish Clllb-4 Girls Glee Clllb-I, 2, 3, 4 2-Glenn Alun llutlcr, HCurley" 7 "They laugh, that win." Garfield Higll-I, 2, 3 Forestry Club-2, 3 Tennis Clllb-3, 4 3-Francis F. Cannon, - immie Verne Cla'bourn "Jim" F 1 l think my thoughts out loud." Masquers-4 G. A. A.-2, 3, 4 Nothing But the Truth"-4 -jack Donald Cunningham, "Bud" 'KHOY I'm here, VVhat1-text?" Pres. Boys GlS6-4 Masquers--4 Football-4 8-Iola Cathryn Curran, "Cannon" 5-Ida Laura Childs, Hofnijurse lim modest, HI aiu the man, behold!" "Farmer" but I mum Say Fm Football-1, 2, 3, 4 t'Youtl1 is full of sport." nice-H OFCllC5tfZ-I, 2, 3, 4 Girls sports manager-4 PTO Merito-3, 4 "Nothing llut the Truth" Orchestra-I, 2, 3, 4 GIGS Club-I, 2 -.4 TermiSA2' 3 G, A. A,-1, 2, 3, 4 4-Jane V' Can, 9-Erma Jean zoneri, T Delrnore, Ulancl' "Jeannie" " VVith your fl'lCTIllSl'l'1J I would count myself rich," Art-1, 2 Basketball- 11 2, 3, 4 G. A, A,- 1,2,3, 4 Page Thirty-two Virtue is its own rewardf Uniontown, Pa,-1, 2, 3 Pro Merito-4 Glee Club-4 y I-. 2-Yoshiko Lois Ogata, "Yosh" li Frank A. Nelson, "Swede" A mighty man was he." Glec Club-1, 2, 3, 4 Marysville, KRS.-I VVashington, KRS.-2, 3 6-Mary ,Lee Pyle, "Jo" "Strong men make me Weak." "Stop Thief"-3 Vice-pres. Girls League-3 Sec.-treas. Masquers-4 7-Shirley Richards, "Poco" Lady, you know more than you tell." Pro Merito-1, 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club-3, 4 if Where keeps she all that knowledge?" Pro Merito-I, 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club-3, 4 Glee Club-1, 3, 4 "Minute Man"-3 3-Alex Macias Orozco, 3-l0h'mie Edward HAfiZOna'Y Sanchez, -"Johnnie" HAH right dang-i 5-Mary Prado, 'iMaria" "For hefs a Jolly good fel- Basketball-2y 3, 4 "lo thine self be true. Fogmall-I, 2, 3, 4 Baseball-I, 3, 4 Spamsh C u --lf 4 Basketball-1, 4 M Club-4 Home Economics Clllb-I M C1ub-4 Glee Club44 4-Mary E.l'ack, 9'G5f,ffrfkVV- "Middie" Hschenkif "Her friendship "He studies is Worth so11geti1g1es- , . ,, Jus or a lllllle' I change." Q BMSfbH1-I- Editor-in-chief of annual-4 Pres. class-3 lgHSlKCtl33ll-2, 3, 4 Varieties-3 Page Thirty-three I -William Fredrick Slaney, "Bill" "Kind o' absent minded." Pro Merito-I Cross COLIIIIFY-2 Boys Progressive Club-I, 2, 3, 2-Edna Marie Snowden, "Edena" 3 4 "The play's the thing." Pres. Pro Merito-3 "Stop Thief"-3 Sec. Girls League-4 -VVinifred L. Stienstra, 'AF1'eddie" "AS merry as the day is long." Fenger High, Chicago-1, 2 "Varieties of IQZQH-4 G. A. A.-I, 2, 3 -Helen Mayes Stolp, "Elena" 5-Leona Strayhorn, "Teedie" "Let the world thank you for your smile." Pres. Girls League-4 "Stop Thief"-5 Basketball-1, -, 3, 4 fi 6-Kiyomi Takata, 'AShig" HA joke is a very serious thing." Pro Merito-1, 2, 4 Scribblers-4 Daubers-3 7-Mareelina. Dolores Uribe, "l,inita" "In what I do I ani sincere." Pres. Spanish Club-4 Glee Club-4 Home Economics Club-I, 2, 4 S-Mercedes Frances Uribe, Her acts are modest and her words discreet." Orchestra-3, 4 ' Marimba band-3, 4 Orchestra librarian-3 "Merce" True as the needle to the pole." Vice-pres. Spanish Club -4 Home Economics Club -4 , Girls Glee Club-4 Page Thirly-four I -Vivian Pauline XVade, Hl'olly" You cannot find 21 better friend than she." Akron East Higll-I, 2 Sec. Girls LCZIQLIS-4 Annual stalf-.1 2--Pearl Arline XVcbber, "Red" it Life is such a bore, but-l'm happy." Masquers-3, 4 Marimba band-3, 4 "Stop Thief"-3 3 -Boyd VVhite, "lloyd" "Beauties can throw no 4 -Gerald VVest, 'ijerryn Blessed with plain reason and com- mon sense." Stop Thief"-3 Pres, Student Rody-4 Basketball manager-4 5 6 -Fdrie Eileen VVillebrandt, Hlidriea Other things pass but art stays on. Art editor annual-4 Pres. Pro Merito-4 Treas. Girls LCHQL18-3 -Paul Yates, t'Shorty" Napoleon was a little man." Monett, lIlSSOL1fi-I, 2, 3 Glee Club-4 Scribblers-4 7-W'illiam M. Zaiuia, 'il5ill" Depend on me. l'm worthy." Stop Thief"-3 'l'CllIllF+I, 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club-4 8-Margaret Ziegler, "Hobby" Find him who holds grudge against me." rr Spell over him." Boys quartet-3, 4 OfCl1CSl1'H-I, 2, 3, 4 Bookstore-2, 3 "Nothing Hut the Truth -'4 Pro Merito-4 llasquers-4 Page Thirty-five 3. it Ju 10125 geggf 9 fn Y -jxjmx . 1 Wh , i g , , -5 ? ' iff? E2 : u flwla , IW Pi? we an .1uu i . if n jj lllllllllllll ?e :ie gt 'fig 712: 4. --1-5---ei 2 .15 f ..-?........s.. . a., awww -15' 'J-f fwwh- . .u w Three years ago the present junior class entered Montebello High School. They chose purple and white for their colors and "Work, Wait, and XYin" for their motto. They have remained true to their motto and have proudly tlaunted their colors. The class officers are: XYilbur Conrad, presidentg Carolyn Holloway, vice-presi- dentg jeanne Kayes. secretaryg Helen Mary Densmore, treasurer. The class play. "The Charm School", brought forth new talent among the meni- bers, several of the cast appearing on the stage for the first time. Paul Pustmueller and Phyllis Butler. the leading characters, were among these. Fred Tuttle and Rem- sen Huston made their initial appearance as the twins, Tim and jim. who found it hard to live without an allowance. Ruth Daniel, Emily Hogan, Clarence Cross and Helen lYeddle were other characters in the play who had speaking parts and who had never appeared in a stage production. On the athletic held, the juniors have shown the school that they are active in all .fi- sports. Much is expected of Bonnie Stray- horn in her senior year, for she has already earned a three star letter in athletics. Charles jordan, although the smallest boy on the A basketball team, was high point man. Others who have gained fame are Frank Kuwahara. Robert McNeal, Donald Hestei, Remsen Huston and Albert Sarrazin. Fred Tuttle is famous for Hyells 'n other things", In their assembly program, in addition to the one-act play, "Do You Believe in Luck?", the juniors introduced something different in the act presented by two of their advisers. Mr, Schurr and Mr. Broock. These men showed their ingenuity in a mystery act. Dorothy XYhaley and Carolyn Holloway. also juniors of prominence, were members of the marimba-Xylophone orchestra this year. Carrying out an established custom, the juniors gave a banquet for the seniors. Both classes looked forward with great impatience 'to this year's festivity which was given the sixth of june. Page Thirty-six Page Thirty-seven f SOPHONIOHLS ff ff-.fr A XB Q: The talent of the class of '32 was first displayed in the successful assembly pro- gram given October 17, 1929. Among those who won popularity with specialty numbers were: Glenn Price, Theresa Mailhiot, Elaine . V, . L. Nelson and Yiola S'Renco. "The Farmer- Eiffi bi ilii if - if., - 3553 FN g Z X' i was J cr il lg kt -: E. 5 T x 1 V I Y ettesf' coached by Miss Rye, featured eight riaiiiimi. liflillfdfl 'H K ff 1 girls in attractive costumes, in song selec- tions led by Billie June Flora. A clever ' one-act play. "The Ghost Story", under the direction of Mrs. Barker proved the talents , 1'r 7' of Orpha Marie Shelley and Ralph Viggers. X K X K nl 4 1. M .. 3 5 N- 21 qnngy Q E ,fd who were supported by Evelyn Gritfith, Charlotte Bivort, Christine Yiljoen, Anita Baxter, Esther Conner, James Blakemore. Arthur Hughes. Edwin Leach and Charles Heath. 111' Ill kr fx QW! . Q ... an I fl .12 I J Sim N: . ,Q 4 A x5....:X. itll ff... t -we I -...Qu i ill E Q E J: C wt '- cj 'Q- ' -1 in i. HN iliuiiull xf 53. ag.: iimuni, - . if . .3 1 4 - f T it J ww ii M ,f 1 we ,j- Throughout the year Louis Lagrave served as a very loyal and able president. He was assisted by Christine Viljoen, vice- president, Frances Hayward, secretary: and Carl Dutcher, treasurer. Still further ability was shown when Louis Lagrave, Raymond Murphy, Carolyn Rough and jessie Strayhorn entered the seventh national oratorical contest. Louis won first place and Raymond, second, in the local contest. In the district contest Louis placed second in competition with representatives from four other schools. Later Louis delivered the oration for the Education XYeelc program. In athletics the girls as well as the boys were represented in every sport. The girls won the interclass basketball championship. The ont- standing athletes among the boys were: Tommy Armer. XVesley Cox, Robert De Staute, Beverly Dunlap. Carl Dutcher, Louis Lagrave, Lloyd Nelson, Ralph Viggers. Earle lYilliams and Glenn Quinn. lVith the loyal help of their class advisers, Miss Kern, Miss Koehler, Miss Renshaw and Mrs. Barker, the class was able to present the student body with an entirely new event, a valentine party. It was held in the gymnasium which was cleverly decorated in red and white, the class colors. Since the scholarship record has been so high, many have been included in the Merit Society. The class hopes to improve in scholarship as well as in ability next year when it becomes one of the upper classes. Page Thirty-eight Page Thirty-nine 2 ' ' SHMAN 1- f' 'V LS f 5 Q giix f gllQlli+illl l X 2 ' , , it A G One nnbht think of the class of '33 as one does of the airplane which has given increased speed and thrill to modern civi- lization and industry. This the class of '33 has done for Montebello High School. There are sixty-four girls and seventy- one boys in the group. For the Hrst se- f'ti'illiil'1'yi' ixeer an it mester they chose as leaders, Albert Schenk, 5 'wt -"1' ' -' L-X - . . . rgllxttu Q E presidentg Barbara Cannon, vice-presidentg Hn Joan Kayes, secretaryg Nanna Algeo, treas- ,vwl lldll V Q ex urer. For the second semester they retained Nl ll Q its Albert Schenk as president and elected W Esther lYolcl, vice-presidentg Betty Guy, """' J w. 1" ?55'iz?liC secretarvg Nanna Alffeo, treasurer. it My ,P lk V lu ' 3 'Hui me Much was done by the freshmen in Z lm ""' " ky music. The junior glee gave "W'indmills of Holland". and Barbara Cannon was a member of the popular marimba-Xylophone 2351 orchestra. Eleven freshmen helped make .i ' ' up the high school orchestra which ap- ' ff Eg -zritflvgt peared at the variousprograms throughout 4 - - - rg-5: :ri . ' - Lf- 54113 34 1 the year. csuromm ,VY -f-LQ. From the freshman class also comes material for upper class athletics. This year several made good in different sports from the start. Albert Schenk received a letter for football and for "B" basketball. He also dial well in track. Mario Canzoneri won a letter for "B" basketball. Mario entered all types of sports. The other freshman is Melvin Latshaw. who earned a letter in "C" football. Others who are outstanding are Jimmie Elliott and Jimmie Langdon. The girls have participated in the sports of the year as well. Girls outstanding in basketball victories are Charlotte Heath, Isabel Shirley, Betty Guy and Juanita Johnson. They were chosen to go with the other girls to play Downey. The first appearance of the freshmen on the stage before the student body was at the Circus. The freshman tumblers made a hit with the audi- ence. Rosie Sanchez took the part of comedian and Philip Novarro was the soloist. In the oratorical contest Sueko Ogata and Melvin Latshaw represented their class and did creditably in their first appearance. In scholarship too. the class has made a record. for each merit list contains the names of many freshmen. Page Forty Page Forty-one Page Forty-two ,Q -K L X if Eg V X4 J, Lfsx F! 1 X jx LIT ERARY ik E Eff A FY M THE PEACEFUI. LAND Many years ago there existed a land where the people were very happy, for theirs was the land of plenty and of peace. This peaceful land never had shed blood on battlehelds. Her people had never seen their loved ones go off to war never to returng they knew nothing about such things as guns, gunpoxvder, armies, navies and battle- fields. The reason for all this was that they had a strong, powerful ruler, whose name was Peace. For many years the world has been trying to find such a ruler. Peace between the nations of the world would be one of the greatest achievements of all time. No doubt, every individual today looks forward to the time when all the nations shall disarm and join hands. Perhaps many think this is an impossibilityg others believe it can be brought about. But I'm sure that we would all like peace to rule our nation and all other nations as it ruled the people of this land of long ago. Emily Hogan '31. INTERNATIONAL PEACE As I sat a dreaming in my chair, I dreamed of many a thing: How people are and what they do, And why they never sing. They're always looking for a iight, No matter where they beg Whether in this land of ours, Or far across the sea. Seems I saw so many people And they formed an army grand. XYere they out to light? Not these. They went to seek new land. The captain said in booming' voice. f'The land we seek is tPeace', And every nation shall have a place In this new 'International Peace '." I woke and began to study. And I thought how nice 'twould be If all of us would unite and march XVith this army to victory. Ruth Daniel '31, Page Forty-four REMINISCENCES It has been eleven years since the XYorld XYar came to a close. IYhat a glorious day that was after four years of hard fighting! I never saw so many happy boys as I did on that November ll, 1918. Now as I sit by the glowing red Ere, memories come back to me. The tire reminds me of that horrible battlefield. I see in it the mass of red. I can hear the roar of the cannons and the crash of bursting bombs. And last and worst of all, there is the blood that is shed. I can see those brave boys go marching side by side down that field for their country. One had to be brave to go on as they did, knowing that they might never return alive. Now I see one-two-and three of those boys fall wounded, or perhaps dead. No! it is only a piece of burnt wood falling. I have been sitting by the fire nearly an hour, and now only the gray ashes are left. but they too bring a picture to me. Before the wood was put into the hre, it was beautiful and of much useg it is the same with the battlefield. Before the war, the ground was a land of peace and content, but after the war it was just a land of ruin. The suffering that war brought is immeasurable. Of course, it is a wonderful thing to die fighting for Peace for one's own country, but isn't it much better to die knowing that International Peace is throughout the world-to know that things can be settled without war? Helen IYeddle '3l. INTERNATIONAL PEACE Benjamin 'Franklin said. "There never was a good war or a bad peace." There is a world-wide movement now aiming to bring about a perpetual peace to this earth. more especially international peace-that peace which abounds between one nation and every other. The sentiment of the public at large concerning this problem of peace is not of recent origin, but it has been greatly increased in the past generation. Youth is intensely interested in such a movement. free from wars and international disturbance. At different times in the past, in various parts ot Europe, international gatherings have been held in which young people from scores of countries throughout the world took part. Here the German linked arms with the American, the Frenchman. and the japanese. There has been interchange of students which created good feeling between na- tions. There have been student touring parties where members have come in direct contact with people from other nations who are also eager to find a way to peace. Not many of us can participate in such gatherings and tours or be such students. However, we can in our own school contribute a little to this world-wide sentiment by acquiring a good education which will broaden our minds and make us ready for that time when there shall be an enduring and firm international peace on this earth. 50110140 U3-ematsu 131. Page Forty-Gve ENTREATY I only ask that Peace may not grow cold, Nor fear subtle Time's relentless hand That sweeps away the years and doth demand The very best our youthful spirits hold And leaves us tottering. inhrm, and cold, And dims the eyes and enervates the hand, Debilitates the youth of every land. Or rich, or poor. despite their heap of gold. But this I also ask, that when my sunset days Are falling all about me as the raing XYhen hopes of youth have lost their lustrous gleams And landscapes dim themselves within the haze To ease the emptiness of aged pain, That Peace-Peace may always reign. Jack Cunningham '3O.. MY OLD FORD To those who don't know it. I will try to give you the history of the old "Lizzie" It was born in 1917, and-l believe-with four wheels, four cylinders, and ready to go. It did not become my property until after it had had nearly ten years of hard life. When I bought it, it was lacking a top, hood for the motor. horn, and it had three Hat tires. After several months of repairing. overhauling. replacing broken parts, and painting a few novel signs. such as "Leapin' Lizzie", "No Springs", "Fire Department", "Plenty of Standing Room", here and there on the body, it was ready for the "Royal Road to Romance." On its Hrst long journey we succeeded in getting out of the driveway. The next trip we decided to take was to a nearby town. XVhen we reached the outskirts of the town, the "fire departmentv, that is, the engine and motor. stopped. I found that it was due to a clogged gasoline line. I took it off, cleaned it out, and. after two hours of hard labor, put it back in place. I finally succeeded in reaching the small town. transacted my business and returned home without more trouble. except that a tire blew out, the radiator went dry and the fan belt broke. But that was all in the day's work. The next few weeks 'tLizzie" fired pretty well. except that two or three cylinders missed most of the time, the radiator boiled "overboard," and the tires "went Flat" every trip we took. But all together, we didn't have much trouble. To date, I have had Wit" close to three years, and "it" has served me well. It has been a good investment, because of the fact that I paid only 53.29 for the vehicle, "lt" is still hitting on all fours and is good for the next century or two. Ross Jacobs, '3l. Page Forty-six ff' " il T if ,ie- QRGANIZATIO , , 5 3 , Q7 Qe N f 3 ' if I Q- , g f WZMv3lfI4uMiM , VZ, Inj, 5' f' 'N X ,f ' 4 , K xv fl? 1 ' al - .9-I M - Mm , - K T WF-. E 11,5-I ,J - SSSYL fx T AM X Q ,ff 5 ,fi gg, if ,aff i x . Nj 1X V QEH sw :vig 'Jar-' -' - Vx J fx :Mi 1 - 1 1 f K 'tf " 1 Q Q-'?f1'es -f Zig 1-mill. I .izz ,,:,i l f :f-'g-fifaaf WE21 Q fr '..'-' w1::, ', L-yffi A Q' Q, ' 5' oo' - ' 4 X ffwg+QfIQg in -Q 1 gl? mi g ag Mug? J 1 N4., J 5154 7K-if -f fgf Q IN 4, Q fi-Seiisll f , 'X f f "" " ' ' 1 - M- , f 'f ,,- E 1 1 I 55 F 4 , w '- 'X 1 L -: L3 35 A ,FKA x g f -aj -,J :K A f ' ,212- j? 'Z A ? if mf J mv MET- XX WJL' FE x X 1 2 1 9 ax f M ww f Ts i w ll m V ,E fg f'flil'1"' , jf uf'-X 25 -qXx.53gWQ:ix- 'agp' 7 NN' 6.X,QNxXKK,fr A, 2 - -fix if sf-X wf -V 1+-sN Nl1S1i :iix Y ,X-X A N ml 'N' ' -++x""'N-4, GIRLS LEAGUE Among the activities of the Girls League this year are the annual party for the freshman girls, the Christmas good-will drive. a Mother-Daughter banquet and several programs including the plays, "Six Cups of Chocolate", "She Organized a Club", a talk by Mr. Jacobs on his trip to Mexico and an account by Miss 1lcElfresh of her trip to Europe. At a special meeting in the spring, Edna Snowden and Elsie Milloy were given the pins symbolic of their offices. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester LeOna Strayhorn .....,,, ....,,., I 'resident ,,,,,,, ...... L eona Strayhorn Phyllis Butler .,..,,, .,,,,,,, X 'ice-president ,,v.r, ,,,,.,,,,,, E lsie Milloy Pauline lYarle ,,..... ...... S ecretary ........ ...... E dna Snowden Marion Pfister ......,,.c.c,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Treasurer ,,,,,, ,c,,,,,,,,,,,,c,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 lar-ion Pfister BOYS PROGRESSIVE CLUB This year the E. P. C. sponsored the contest of intereclass sports and presented the winner with a cup. The club enjoyed several interesting talksr one of them being 'HX Visit to San Quentin," by Louis Burke. At a regular assembly program given by the boys, Nick Harris, well known detective, was the outstanding feature. NYith two friends, he presented a program both interesting and instructive, and was heartily received by the students. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Wiilliam Zaima .....,.. ,,,,,,,,, P resident ....,,,. ......... X Yilliam Zaima Dick Coulette .....,., .....,.... X 'iceapresident ....,,.,. ,,.... C harles jordan Francis Cannon ....., ,,...,.. S ecretary-treasurer ,.,, ....... G eorge Schenk SCRIBBLERS This year the News staff ceased to be merely the staff when it officially adopted the name of Scribblers. Besides the publication of the weekly School News, their activities included a trip through the Los Angeles 'llimes plant, a beach picnic at Anaheim Landing and attendance at the convention of the Southern California High School Press Association. As a club the Scribblers adopted a pin bearing the name of the organi- zation, a bottle of ink and a quill pen. The staff for the first semester was: Chief scribbler, XX'illiam Zaimag assistant scribbler, llilfrid Cash: girls sports, Inez Green, boys sports, Paul Yates, scribblers, Shirley Richards, Kiyomi Takata, Earl Furry, Yoshiko Ogata, Setsuko llessho and Paul Pustmueller: for the second se- mester: Chief scribbler, lYilliam Zaima: assistant scribbler. Paul Pust- muellerg scribblers. Shirley Richards, Inez Green, Yoshiko Ogata, Setsuko Bessho, Paul Yates, Kiyomi Takata. lYilfrid Cash and Earl Furry. Page Forty-eight Page Forty-nine DAUBERS Advanced students in art are eligible to membership in Daubers, who meet three timesia week, either before or after school. All matters pertain- ing to art in the Golden Key are handled by this group. This organization affords opportunity for cooperation with other activi- ties in school, as making stage sets, properties and posters. A fund for purchasing pictures for the art room was raised by filling orders for tooled leather and dyed textiles. Two members did several pencil sketches of other students and contributed the proceeds to the picture fund. The work of Edrie XX'illebrandt and Reggie Crawley was lifelike and helped to swell the fund. 'U The insignia is a tiny gold palette pin with a brush guard, a similar design being embroidered on the smock pocket. The otlicers are: President, Marjory Kiefer, vice-president, Jeanne Kayesg secretary. Edrie XYillebrandt: treasurer, Evelyn McCann, . MASQUERS This year the Masquers were organized into a regular class which met daily with Miss Allen. The major projects were the presentation of "Noth- ing But the Truth" and the two one-act plays, HHot XYaftles" and t'The Gray Overcoatu, as well as several short skits in assembly. Mr. Shores from the Hollywood branch of the Max Factor studio demonstrated several types of make-up, specializing on a new mode of 'tapplyingw age wrinkles. The club as a group saw 'tl'assing of the Third Floor Back", "Captain Applejackf' "Green Stockings" and 'tSun Upf! The pin, a black mask through one eye of which is thrust a gold dagger, carries a block M guard. Club activities also included work in pantomime, voice training, posture, speaking and the coaching and writing of plays. The ambition of the club was always to be ready with something when called upon. This aim was realized on several occasions, especially for the Annual subscription campaign for which two original skits were presented. The officers for the first semester were: President, Edna Snowden, secretary-treasurer, Mary ,lane Karnes: reporters, Helen Mary Densmore, Jack Cunningham. Second semester: President, Marjory Kieferg vice- president, Jimmie Claybourng secretary-treasurer, Mary Lee Pyle: reporters, Dale Haas. Mava McGee. Page Fifty 1?f51?BER'59 Page Fifty PRO MERITO The Pro Merito Society is the scholarship society of the high school. Under the new merit system the membership of this organization showed a marked increase, not because standards are lowered, but because absence and tardiness are adjusted in such a way as not to deprive one of merits. This year their activities included the presentation of the Armistice Day program, the annual banquet which was carried out in the futuristic style and the compilation of an Honor Roll, under the auspices of the society, of all the Montebello boys who fought in the lYorld Xlvar. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Mildred Hatch ,,...,, .,,,,,,,,,,, l 'resident ,,,,,,,l ..,.,, E drie XYillebrandt Dorothy XYhale5 ',..., ,,,,,,, X 'ieeapresident ,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,c D orothy XYhaley Carolyn Rough .,,.. ,,,.,..,,.. S ecretary-treasurer ...,...,,,, ..., C arolyn Rough ROIVIANI HODIERNI Romani Hodierni, meaning "The Modern Romans", was organized the second semester by the second year Latin students. The club has sixteen members, each with a Latin name and 1ll0ttO- "Possunt quia posse videnturu. meaning, Wllhey can because they think they can", was chosen as the club motto. At the bi-monthly meetings, which were held after school, a program was given and refreshments were served. The club visited the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce and studied the exhibit of coins. costumes and homes of the time of Julius Caesar. OFFICERS Consuls-Earle Williams, Sonoko Uyematsu. Aedile-Carolyn Rough. Program committee--'Ilxvo members chosen especially for each meeting. LOS BUENOS AMIGOS During December a Nacimiento, a figurine representation of the birth of Christ, was on exhibition in the Spanish room. On December twelve a typical Mexican dinner was served to the club members and to all second year Spanish students who cared to attend. Theatre parties were held at Carthay Circle to see "Rio Rita" and in San Gabriel to see the "Mission Play". First Semester Marceline Uribe ....,,, ,, Mercedes Uribe .....,.. .... Shirley Richards ...,,. .....,. XVilliam Zaima ,,...., l.,,... Page Fifty-two OFFICERS Second Semester ,,,,,,,President....... ,.1,..Marceline Uribe ..Yice-president ,.......,.. ...,.......... IN Iary Prado Secretary-treasurer ,...... ,..,7 E drie NYi1lebrandt Sergeant-at-arms ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, X Yilliam Zaima Page Fifty-three G. A. A. The C, A. A. was organized for the purpose of promoting better ath- letics among the girls. The membership includes those girls who have forty points earned in any sport. This organization has sixty members who earned their points by participating in games played after school. By a graded system, girls may accumulate points by playing on Hrst teams, on second teams. as substitutes, on championship period teams and on championship class teams. ln track, points are awarded to girls who take any of the first three places and to members of the relay team. The official pin adopted at the beginning ofthe year is a gold M, from which are suspended the letters G. A. A. The activities of the club included a beach breakfast at Anaheim Land- ing. A hike up Fish Canyon will long be remembered by those who attended, especially by joan Kayes, who acquired a severe case of poison oak. Another enjoyable event was the picnic which the club had in the early spring in Montebello park. ' ,' OFFICERS President .......... ..................................... l Zonnie Strayhorn Vice-president ......... ......... R eba Conrad Secretary-treasurer .............................................. Mildred Hatch THE M CLUB The M Club is organized for the promotion of better athletics in Monte- bello High. The club, whose membership includes those boys who have received a varsity letter in any sport,5i has twenty-tive members this year. An important function of the organization is the appointment of athletic managers. If - .This year the boys received pins, a full block M of blue enamel edged with gold with a guard in the form ofa basketball, football, baseball, crossed tennis rackets, or a winged foot to indicate the sport in which they had won their varsity M.. ' . ' 1 The fall initiation held at Rig l:?ines became a real adventure when hve of the boys discovered themselvesffghtranded for several days because of a frozen radiator. The spring initiation held at Balboa was not quite so ad- venturous, but the boys had a good time, neverthelessg especially. the old members who enjoyed themselves immensely at the expense of the new ones, At special meetings in the spring the club presented Coaches Oliver and Rough with block M letters of bhiefchenille edged with gold and having a blue bar with the word. t'coach'f-, in gold letters. In conjunction with the Boys..Progressive Club, they purchased a large first aid kit for the athletic departiiients. o'FF1cERs President ........,.......... .......................... ........ D a le Haas Secretary-treasurer ....... Yvayne Lear Page Fifty-four Page Fifty-five i 1 Page Fifty-six XX, A Q X jXX y ---X fi- XX XX X Xxx .QJITINUITES X , iw Qi, Lx QX W -ig f A EK, ,nf f L r '1 ff i 5' X X VJ X ,fi .. fffffffff Vf V T. -l? " 1 :if 2 f- lf 227 J X1 5 L N ,IX Xi ' ' xQ SPAIN :JUNE WILLEBRANDT M WAN qkx Q ?f gl , ax ' J 'X jf- xii, - gl mf ,HN - Y 54, X X J' W" X 3 Q .A x ' "hx E,-Ligfi ,Q lx H, Ni ' I -- 3 ,xx . ' ' wx XLR, THE CHARM SCHOOL This play, presented by the juniors and coached by Miss Allen, was proclaimed a success by the severest of critics. The plot centered around the incidents arising' when Austin Bevans undertook to direct the school for young ladies which he had inherited upon the death of his aunt. XYith his friends, who' were eager for something to do, he went to the school firmly resolved to teach his pupils the charm he felt they should have. Embarrassing moments. witty sayings, romantic scenes and gripping suspense were woven into the theme. Austin Bevans and his pals proved efficient charm teachers and their pupils were adept at learning. Paul Pustniueller, the young charm teacher. proved himself an ex- ceptional actor: Phyllis Butler as Elise, senior class president, was Pau1's most acceptable pupil. Remsen lluston and Fred Tuttle became a pair of modern twins. Clarence Cross was excellent in his part as guardian of Elise. The partners of Paul were XYilfrid Cash and lYilbur Conrad. The school was well supervised by Ruth Daniel and Emily Hogan. Among the supporting cast Helen Mary Densinore as Sally and Helen XX'ecldle as Sally's pal gave excellent characterizations. Lottie Montgomery, Mary -lane Karnes. Carolyn Holloway. Ruth Nelson, Blanche Marcotte, .Iulia Butler, Martha Shaw, Patricia Sikey, Virginia Stewart and Katherine Fallis were all charming pupils and helped to make the f'Charm School" a pleasant memory in the dramatic annals of M. H. S. Page Fifty-eight MICE AND MEN This costume play of 1786 was presented by the senior class. CAST OF CHARACTERS Mark Embury ..,..,.....,,,,.,...,,. ....,,...,.....,,..,..........,.... F rank Nelson Roger Goodlake ..,,,,,...,,,,..,.,, ,.,,,., C harles Kemp Captain George Lovella. Sir Harry Trimblestone ...,.... ,,,o,o,,..,B0yd XYhite .,.,... XYilliarn Slaney Kit Barniger ....,,.....,,,.. ....... Lennard Edstrom Peter, servant .,........ .,....,.... H ugh Shelley Molly, maid .,.,....,......,, ....,r,...,.,.. I nez Green Joanna Goodlake ,....... ..,....,.,..,..... ...,..., E d na Snowden Mrs. Deborah ..,.....,....r.,....,,... 1 ..........,.,,. ,,..,......... J eau Dehnore Matron of foundlings' hospital ...r..,.. .....,.. L eona Strayhorn Peggy, Acts I-II .....,o....,......,....,.,....,. ..,.,..,. E clrie Willebrandt Acts H-HI ,,...,....,..,....,,,..,Y,...,., ..,,..,. I largaret Ziegler Beaflle of hospital ....,.....................,..,......,..........,....,... Dale Haas Foundlings Mercedes Uribe, jane Canzoneri, Iola Curran, Arline XYeb- ber, Elsie Milloy. Guests at Masquerade Mava McGee, jack Cunningham, Pauline NYacle, Shirley Richards, Regina Dunkin, NVayne Lear. Pa ge Fifty COLLEGE DAYS The glee clubs, under the supervision of Miss Rye and with the assist- ance of the orchestra and vibra-harp, presented a musical comedy as a feature of Music XYeek. This was a modern comedy with a modern theme. There were songs and dances, and love. pathos and humor. A college pitcher was in love with the daughter of the president of the college. The president in turn was wooed by a romantic professor of middle age, Miss Teale. The First two made an ideal couple while the latter pre- sented hilarious comedy. Davy, the pitcher, had two pals, Tubby and jack. Tubby stuttered, especially when in the presence of Helen jordan. Jack was more or less a bachelor. The villainy was furnished by a crafty pair, Dude De Forrest. a college sheik, and Jim Fox, owner of the town pool hall. jean Bennett finally succeeded in putting Dude on the right track through an appeal to his affection for her. He confessed his wrong and Davy was reinstated in the college and in the heart of his sweetheart. Of course. Davy pitched a winning game and everything was as it should be. The cast included: Davy Carson ..,,..,,.,..,,..,..... Billy King Helen Jordan ....,,,, Billie june Flora Tubby Coles .................. Noel Conger Miss Teale .....,,.....,..... june McMillan jack Harris ,.........,, jack Cunningham ,lean Bennett Professor Smith .... Reginald Crawley Helen Mary Densmore Dude De Forrest ....,,,,,, lloyd lYhite Tom Lovell ,,,............, Charles Heath jim Fox ..,.,..,...,.,..,,.,,, XX'ilbur Conrad Sweetie Sweet ..,..,,,,...., Paul Behnke Toppy Swift ....,,..,..,,,,... Milton Koch Bob Morgan ....,,,,..,,.,,... Carl Dutcher Babe Jewitt ,...,...,.,,...... Frank Nelson Freshmen Dorothy Smith ........ Evelyn McCann Ralph Julien. George Piper Page Sixty ASSEMBLIES The assembly programs this year have been many and varied. They have included both outside talent and talent from the school. MERIT SOCIETY , 'tTree of Memory", a pageant representing the allied nations in their homage to the honored dead on Armistice Day. Characters Spirit of Democracy England .,.,..Y ,,..,,...,,,,. K iary Irby june YYillebrandt Italy ....... .....Y,,, b Tune MCMHIEIH France ..,, ..,,,,... C harlotte Bivort Memory ,..................... Edna Snowden Belgium ,,,.,,., Christine Yiljoen .Xmerica Robert McNeal, Paul Pustmueller NYreath Bearers Francis Hayward Edrie XYillebrandt Vivian Overholt Katherine Fallis Esther Conner Setsuko Bessho Marion Pfister Carolyn Rough Opal Gverh Elaine Nels Vliinifred B Emily Hogan olt on ortel Speaker of the day ,,.,.,,,,,,...........rr,,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,, Goro Murata of the class of 1926 'iIn Flanders Fields" ,...,,..,,...,,rr, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,...,,. l Jhyllis Butler Hlmpression of Armistice Day ".,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r.r,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, J ack Cunningham "Meaning of Armistice Day" ,,,,,,.,,,,r,,,r.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,......r, X Vilfrid Cash SOPHOMORE Song and dance .....,,,,,,,.. Glenn Price Tap dance ,,,,.,....,,.... Theresa Mailhiot XVhistling solo .....,i,,.., Viola SlReneo Toe dance ......,..,..,.,,,.,. Elaine Nelson "Farmerettes" Billie June Flora Virginia Zaima Christine Viljoen Thelma Hughes Eva Drumheller June McMillan Gladys Mae XVestbrook lean McMillan "The Ghost Storyv, a one-act play by Booth Tarkington. The Cast Ralph Viggers ..,...,..,,,i .,,.... G eorge Orpha Marie Shelley 'i,,, ..,,,,,,,,,,.., -X nna James Blakemore ...... ...,,.,. T om Charlotte Bivort .,,,..,,,.,..,........ Helen Edwin Leach ..,,.... ......,, F red Marion Pfister ,,..,,....,,iii,,,., The maid Arthur Hughes .,,, .,,.,,,.. F loyd Esther Conner ,.,i. ......... L ennie Charles Heath ...,..,. .,.,,,. L ynn Evelyn Griffith .,... ...,..,..,. G race Christine Viljoen ..... ,,....,.... Mary Anita Baxter .....i...,,.,,,,,,..,,,, Dorothy GIRLS LEAGUE Violin solo ....i,,t........,,i,.. Polo Rendon Reading .............ii, Margaret Thomas Guitar duet Irene Childs, Mrs, Clark Flute and clarinet quartet Tumbling act featuring Lottie Montgomery jimmy Elliot, Bonnie Strayhorn, Zelda Childs, Ida Childs "Six Cups of Chocolatew, a one-aet play. Page Sixty- The Cast Anita Baxter '.,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Marion Lee Inez Green ..,........,...,,. Hester Beacon Edna Snowden.Adeline Van Lindan Virginia Stewart..Jeannette Durand Esther Conner Mildred Hatch ,........, Dorothy Green Beatrix Van Kortlandt JUNIOR Piano solo ............,... Dorothy XVhaley Violin solo .....,....,,....,,.... Ruth Daniel Songs ....,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,...,.,.. Boys quartet "Magic Mystery" Mr. Broock, Mr. Schurr "Do You Believe In I,uck?". a one-act play. The Cast Helen Mary Densmore Ross Jacobs ,,,.,, .,,,,, i X newsboy Peggy Crandon Fred Tuttle ....,,. ,....... N ed Brown Bonnie Strayhorn ....,, Miss Penelope Nixon Kerr ,,,,,,....i ,....., B ob Davis Virginia Stewart ,,.,,,., Jean Bradford Robert McNeal Helen XVeddle .....,,,i, Marigold Alice Professor Livingston Jane Martz .....,..,,,, ,,,,,.. S ophy Jones Ralph Julien ........,,.. Jimmy Crandon Reba Conrad ......... .....,,.., I Irs. Jones Maxine Hatch .,......,..... Mrs. Crandon BOYS PROGRESSIVE CLUB Songs ,,,,,,........,,.i,,,,..,,,, Boys quartet Tumblers, led by Frank Nelson Talk by Nick Harris, famous detective, about the futility of crime. He was assisted by Bert Barber and Hal Hoffer. EXCELSIOR HIGH SCHOOL "Cabbages". a one-act comedy skit, presented as an exchange program. FULLERTOX JUNIOR COLLEGE A display of the work of the physical education, music and arts and crafts departments was arranged and explained by students. FRESHMAN These youngest students of M. H, S. planned and gave a circus which showed surprising talent in this direction. There were wild animals, tall men. clowns, tumblers and South Sea Islanders galore. SPEAKERS AND SINGERS Others who appeared before the student body were: Dr. Dexter, presi- dent of lVhittier College, Captain Salisbury, famous traveler and writerg Nr. Hood of Yosemite Park, Leon Rice and Mme. Ellen Beach Yaw, vocalists: Representatives of the General Electric company and of the Chevrolet Motor company. PRESENTATION OF LETTERS At a special assembly Mrs. Fisher presented the girls with their point letters and Coach Oliver awarded letters for football, basketball, track, yell leaders and athletic managers. ' PEP RALLIES Spirited pep rallies were led by Fred Tuttle and Carl Dutcher. Page Sixty-two MARIMBA-XYLOPHONE ORCHESTRA This organization, under the direction of Miss Rye, has grown rapidly and now consists of six members: Helen Stolp, Dorothy Garrett, Arline XYebber, Dorothy XYhaley, Barbara Cannon and Carolyn Holloway. The new feature of the organization this year is the vibra-harp, which was played by Helen Stolp and Arline Webber. The places where the orchestra played are: "Varieties of l929", State Teachers' Convention at XYhittier, XYoodbury's College, Rotary Club. Los Angeles Commercial Teachers' luncheon at the Elks Club. Excelsior High School, Glendale XYoman's Club luncheon. Citrus Union High School. Methodist Church at Fullerton, Fullerton Junior College, El Monte Union High School, Music XYeek and assembly programs. The trio of last year, which includes Helen Stolp, Arline XX'ebber and a graduate, Lois Elliott, gave interesting programs for the Covina XYoman's Club, for a luncheon at the Ebell Club in Los Angeles, at the Federation of Lions Clubs in Alhambra sponsored by the Montebello Lions Club, at the Tuesday Afternoon Club at Glendale, in the Friendly Musical Contest at XYhittier Union High School and at a luncheon given by the president of the Ebell Club in Long Beach. The girls, who always appear in costume, have appeared this year in gold capes over white dresses trimmed with gold. They have also worn their glee club uniforms and their Spanish costumes. Page Sixty-three NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH This play was given by the Masquers on January 24. Gwen Ralston was attempting to raise ten thousand dollars for a chil- dren's home. Her father offered to double all she raised over that amount in five days. Gwen told Bob Bennett if he doubled her money he could ask for her hand in marriage. Bob immediately bet every one in the firm that he could tell the truth for twenty-four hours. It proved a trying circumstance and Bob lost many friends and almost lost his job as well as his sweetheart, but everything ended happily, CAST Bob Bennett .....,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,, a ck Cunningham Dick Donnelly ....,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, B illy King Clarence Van Dusen .,,,,,,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,, G erald Vvest Gwen Ralston ,,..,.,,i,,,Y,. ,,,,,. immie Claybourn Ethel Clark .,,..,,...,,.....i, ,,,,,,,., E dna Snowden Mrs. E. M. Ralston ,,,,,,.. ...... IX largaret Ziegler Bishop Doran ..,,,.,,.....,. ,,.., ,,.... X X 'ilbur Conrad Martha, the maid ,,............,.,,.....,..,.,.. .,,,,,... 1 Jatricia Sikey E. M, Ralston. president of firm ,,,,.. ,,,.. lv irancis Cannon Mable jackson .....,,,,,..,,,,..,,,,.,,,...,,,,, ......... R larjory Kiefer Sable jackson ,,,..,,.,,,.,,.,..,,..,..,.....,,,,,..,,,,,,...... Mary .lane Karnes VARIETIES OF l929 1 . This annual athletic benefit program was presented before a large audience. It was a composite program in which various activities par- ticipated. The music was furnished by the high school orchestra under the direction of Miss Rye. Other numbers were: Wvaltz Dream-a colorful costume dance interpretation of colonial days by twelve girls from the gymnasium classes. Glenn Price-our well known jazz singer and tap dancer appeared in several popular numbers. Glee Clubs--'selections from popular operas. lXlarimba-Xylophone orchestra-Spanish fantasy done by the girls in Spanish costumes and featuring the vibra-harp which was played by Helen Stolp. "Farmerettesn!-eight girls dressed in gay cretonne overalls and singing late musical hits. "The Gray Overcoatu-a one-act play, presented by the Masquers, in which a gray overcoat proved to be the downfall of an innocent man and the means by which the crook escaped detection. Gerald XYest played the part of the inspectorg jack Cunningham, his chief detective and the real crookq Wilbur Conrad, the valet and the victim of circumstances. Page Sixty-four Page Sixty-Eve ORCHESTRA This year the orchestra, with its forty members, is the largest the school has ever had. It has always been ready with numbers for programs and has done its part in making each entertainment a success, The repertoire has included selections from operas, other classical com- positions of a diflicult nature. and the music for the musical comedy. "College Days". PERSUNNEL Violins-Ruth Daniel, Katherine Fallis, Amy Munday, Evelyn Griffith, .lane Martz, Lennard Edstrom, Earl Hunt, Nanna Algeo, Lois Glover, Theresa Mailhiot, Richard Rowe, Clifford Morton, Howard Donaldson. Cellos--Setsuko Bessho, Phyllis Butler. Bass-Hazel Brock. - Cornets-Bob De Staute. Robert McNeal, Elmore Galbraith, Robert Karnes, XVilliam Zaima, Gerald XYalker, Donald Crandall. Trombone-Boyd XYhite. Double bass horn--Frank Ashleigh. Saxophones-XYillard XYitherel, Francis Cannon, Richard Sexson, Glenn Quinn, Norman Hanby. Clarinets-Ida Childs, .limmie Elliott. Francis Butler, Bill Crooks. Flutes-Bonnie Strayhorn, Zelda Childs. Xylophones--Helen Stolp, Dorothy XYhaley. Drums-Fred Tuttle. Piano+Regina Dunkin. GIRLS SENIOR GLEE This year brought forth one of the largest senior glees known in M. H. S. Several were in the club last year and with the addition of some new voices an excellent organization was formed. The aim of the glee club is to develop young singers having high vocal and academic standards, to establish in the members a better understanding of good music and to be a benefit to the school and community. The girls sang in Yarieties of 1929 and at commencement. as well as appearing in Music Vveek celebration and in different assembly programs. YX'hen the sophomores gave their party, a quartet of sophomore girls from the senior glee club furnished the vocal numbers on the program, This group was organized only for a special occasion, but it gave assurance of other special contributions, should the need arise. The combined boys and girls glees presented a musical comedy, "Col- lege Days", and gave a musical festival at XYhittier High School. In the musical comedy, june McMillan, Billee June Flora and Evelyn McCann, members of this group, did solo work. OFFICERS President4Regina Dunkin Sponsor-Miss Rye Vice-pres.-Christine Yiljocn Sec. and treas.-Evelyn McCann Page Sixty-six Pa ge Sixty- seven BOYS GLEE CLUB This club has had a successful year from every standpoint. The high standards set up by Miss Rye and the willingness of the boys to work have resulted in a distinctive organization which has set a precedent for all who will follow. They sang at "Varieties of l929", in the musical comedy, f'College Days", and during Music XYeek. At a musical festival at Whittier High School, in which four schools participated, they performed in true M. H. S. form. OFFICERS President .. ,..,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,..,...,.......,,,, J ack Cunningham Vice-president .,,,,,,,,, .,............ C arl Dutcher Secretary-treasurer .,...,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,...,,,,,......,,,.,,,, Hugh Shelley BOYS QU.-XRTET Reggie Crawley, Noel Conger, Billy King and Boyd XYhite make up this outstanding group in the music department. They sang at Excelsior High School. at the Lions Club banquet, XYoman's Club. the Federation of Lions clubs of Southern California at Alhambra. during the Music Week program, at Commencement, in "College Days", Community Center pro- grams and several assemblies. liecause of their popularity in the district, the boys were also asked to appear as one of the feature numbers in the Friendly Musical Contest in Whittier. Songs of various types, from the better popular airs to the classical are to be found in the repertoire of the group. The boys always appeared in gold sweaters edged with blue. On the left side of the sweater is a blue musical note surrounding a gold 4. ln the Flag of the note are the letters, M. H. S., in gold felt. A GIRLS JUNIOR GLEE The aim of the Girls .lunior Glee this year is to give its members experience in chorus work and enrich their own lives and the lives of others. Although these freshman girls have not appeared in public many times, they have laid a splendid foundation for the advanced glee club next year. The girls have taken part in assembly programs and put on a one-act operetta, "Excerpts from the XYindmills of Holland." Here especially their clear enunciation and good part work were especially noted. The girls also arranged a short program along with the senior glee clubs for music week. OFFICERS Sponsor ..... ............................... ,.......... K i liss Rye President .......... ............ Nanna Algeo Vice-president ............ ....... I Iary Lou Stevens Secretary-treasurer .... ............. E sther XYold Page Sixty-eight Sa...-Y BQYS Page Sixty-nine THE ORATURICAL CONTEST Again Louis Lagrave won iirst place in the local seventh national and fifth international oratorical contest. His topic was, t'The Citizen, His Duties and His Privileges Under the Constitution." Other placing contestants were Raymond Murphy, second, and Kiyomi Takata. third. Jessie Strayhorn, Sueko Ogata, Carolyn Rough, jack Cun- Hingliani and Melvin Latshaw also delivered orations. In addition to these orations fourteen were written but not delivered. In the district contest which was held in Montebello High School, Lee Roy Huffaker. El Montes entrant. was awarded first placeg Louis Lagrave was awarded second place and Raymond Rees of Alhambra, third. Citrus and Downey also competed. The school prizes consisted of three medals, a gold medal for first place, a silver one for second and a bronze one for third. The Los Angeles Times awarded ten and five dollars for iirst and second places respectively in all schools having at least twenty orations written and six delivered. In the district contest it awarded hfteen and ten dollars for first and second places respectively. The judges for the school contest were those teachers who had not coached any contestant. Those who judged for the district contest were Mrs. Marie Pope Wallis, judge Charles L. Bogue and Associate justice Ira Thompson. FRIENDLY MUSICAL CONTEST Montebello High Schools music department joined three other schools in a new feature this year known as the Friendly Musical Contest. It is intended that this contest be held annually among different schools in the San Gabriel Yalley district. This movement was initiated and sponsored by Mr. Petty, director of the XYhittier High School glee clubs. This year the contest was held at Xihittier High School on May twenty-second with Montebello, Covina, Alhambra and Whittier as contestants. The aim of this contest was not to win prizes, but to gain an under- standing and appreciation of what can be done with a particular composition. To accomplish this end, the girls glee clubs sang the same song, "The Green Cathedral", each group giving its own interpretation. The boys glee clubs also sang, but this time each group sang a number of its own choosing. STAGE CREW This year a stage crew was organized by Mr. Broock. with George Schenk as the stage manager. These boys have worked throughout the year helping to make every program a success. They were on hand to set scenes, work lights, and do any other tasks necessary. The stage crew consists of George Schenk, Kiyomi Takata, X-Yilliiir Conrad, Robert McNeal, Hugh Shelley, Robert Karnes, Earle XYilliams, iVilliam Lawler, Henry Jeffries, jack Moosman, and Francis Butler. Page Seventy ,'2JT f Y yi N1 fwfr Yi Twfw Q2 YEL EL? WT X ii Q ??XX AIuLLT1Cs 13 4' WW' W ?? ff fff' fx QLMRX X ff ff ff I X n f ff X 1 Y Q3 f f 'ft J 5' il, my 9 , q i X we f 'gig' A S we 'dffa W P E lv 3 d 1 5 f ' ' " ' .-mirgvp' 45 "" '-A "" '53 " - 'X ' J ,4,, 5 A A 'Ni ,..X , -IV 1 R - ,,,f'f:f'1fQ,2f-qw-:L . LQ-assi, K ' js-Sp ,-. -niwgikkiz f T jg! V..lgaw fE?, E, JQ 5 .2 7 ' 4 ' I 2 -XX' at X Q 'R Q 5 ' ia LT J 3 'f N I Q I IH " ' g' P i -Q W li .-3-..:f, , , Eff' fb QI X, , 'f '. ,A fig: V J-ifsdf' ,ff ff 'yi' Wx," , K xy-1,1 '.,M FZv4fQg 4 ",' Ylfiritfi-5. whim ,1 M ,i i-ri ff-gf xi -" ' A ZQ W AW qw ' l L '7ii -f ff' 'f-':1??3s?f- 2-.4i'-wr" - T M',f4r'1vf -f ' , 5ib2:wGSq52'i 1giEf' " "W " ' X 2g2'kiv,,, fi 11 A X W' ' 79 "'L lflfgl, '-fa, '2'? f- 'QQ L , Q 4. 24, af. Qi if i S 2- Fifi' 2 0:3 5' J 551-fi? jk? - X ffffs ff X 1- xv , 3 wh. ,N f- GM M D - f:- Qwvp Q gg? 22, N IL T 4 I ,is - J fix f WIN f X154 if mf MW Mm- X ' VE X , mluumilnmlmlwnnfrnnuum. 3 X , M P"P"'!! " ull! ,,'f'u1zuylfufwW , 'Wd' "W U f M2151 W " 'Y R W' ' wi X W M W T I MM w,-' f X- Y ,, f'4llll" Xxfxnxkfffif' wxmgi, E5 1 gl '55 wN5vi6?-af . ,, ,,,., M14 I "X NF' vxf-f1'fs3LLL-cV'1Q'V Au YQ, Xxxxx Z, 5wxNif., Sw. TQ X ...Y V4 - BOYS ATHLETICS This season there were some changes in the San Gabriel Yalley League. Some of the larger schools were withdrawn and smaller schools were put in their places. Monrovia and john Muir were replaced by Downey and Covina. The athletes have shown a vast improvement over past years. Mr. Oliver, Mr. Rough, the M Club and the students have given whole-hearted support to this branch of the school's activities. FOOTBALL Football season opened at Montebello High School September 13, 1929. The prospects looked very bright and school spirit was at its highest pitch among the boys. Coach 'fSpeedy" Oliver had worked up some new, fast and deceiving plays which were similar to XYarner's famous "B" formations and Nibs Prices formations. The managers, George Schenk, Beverly Dunlap, Rem- sen Huston and liiesley Cox, issued suits to forty-five determined boys and the season was on. The night before the first league game the team elected "Buster" Kemp, fighting fullback for the past two seasons, captain of the varsity squad. The first league game was played with Citrus on Montebello's field. The game opened with a series of line plunges by Citrus over our center which finally ended in two touch-downs in the first half. ln the last quarter, by sheer determination and through the efforts of Dale Haas and NYilliam Milloy, who passed like demons, and of 'fBuster,' Kemp and William Zaima, who hit the line like pile-drivers, we managed to push over two touchdowns and were on the way for another when the game ended with the score 13-22 in favor of Citrus. The second league game was with Puente on Fuentes field. They proved too strong for our light team and through the efforts of their large fullback they pushed over the five touchdowns. Score 34-0, XYe next met El Monte on our own field. El Montes reserve power proved to be the deciding factor in the winning of this game. By speed and exceptional team work they ran over five touchdowns and three con- versions. Score 33-O. The last game in the league series was played with our old rival Dow- ney, at Downey, on Armistice Day. The game was to decide the cellar championship of the league. The teams seemed evenly matched until Downey blocked a punt on our four-yard line and received the ball. They succeeded in pushing over a touchdown and a conversion. Kemp got off some nice end runs and gains, but we were always halted. Score 7-O. LETTER XYINNERS The boys who received block M letters for playing and giving all they Page Seventy-two Pa ge Seven Ly- th ree had for football are: George Hayashi and lfrancis Cannon, three star, Dale Haas. Charles Kemp, Johnnie Sanchez, Frank Kuwahara. two star, XVayne Lear, John Martz. .Xlbert Schenk, Dick Coulette, Milton Koch, Williain lllilloy, XYilliam Zaima, Donald Hester, jack Cunningham, plain lettersg George Schenk, manager's letter, BASKETBALL Basketball has been more or less successful at Montebello during the last few years. The season opened this year with a very good turnout of determined boys. Coach "Speedy" Oliver and "jerry" XYest as manager handled the .-Ys. and Coach "ldaho" Rough and Wilbur Conrad as manager had charge of the Bs Both teams were light but fast. CLASS A Our first league game was with Downey on Montebello's court. The teams seemed very well matched, but at the close of the hrst half, Downey led 11 to -l, ln the second period, however, Montebello came back and ran the score to a tie. From then on it was a real light. Score 14 to 15. The game with El Monte proved to be the greatest disaster of the season. El Monte presented a defense through which our team could not break. Score 7 to 26. l,uente's team seemed to have an edge on us in making baskets. This game ended in their favor with the score 24 to 34. Covina came to Montebello primed for victory. They gave us one of the worst defeats of the season. Score 13 to 28. Our last game proved to be the biggest thriller of the season. At Citrus our team opened up for the first time to top form and showed real strength in both defense and offense. and won. Score 29 to 28. CL.-XSS ll XYith Richard Sexson as captain, Coach Rough's li's played their first game with Downey. This proved to be a very close encounter and ended in Downey's favor. Score ll to 13. El Montes defense was too strong for our teams to break through. Score 16 to 31. Puente's B's also walked away with a score of 9 to 26. Covina proved to be more nearly a match for us. Even though they won by a vvide margin, our team held the score to 10 to 17. In the last game our Bs showed top form again by keeping Citrus tied up for over three quarters of the game. Their B's got the deciding shot a few seconds before the game ended." Score 16 to 17. LETTER XVINNERS Among the A letter winners Francis Cannon was the only boy to receive a three star letter. Francis played three years on the varsity team. Plain letters were awarded Alex Orozco, Paul Behnke, XYilliam Milloy, George Schenk, Mfayne Lear, Charles jordan, Charles Kemp and Tommy Armer. Page Seventy-four Page Seventy-five To Gerald XYest was awarded a managers letter. The class B letter winners were Captain Richard Sexson, Albert Schenk, Milton Koch, Reinsen Huston, Elbert XYestall, Mario Canzoneri and Vlfesley Cox. XYilbur Conrad received the manager's letter. TRACK XYhen track season opened, Mr. Rough had six letter men returning and much new material to choose from. The interclass meet, which was won by the juniors. brought out several new men of very good quality. Tommy Armer showed wonderful possi- bilities in the 440. and in the sprintsg Albert Sarrazin, who had always run the sprint. developed into one of the fastest 440 men in the league. The meet was run off in classes A, B, and C, giving all the boys, large or small, a better chance than before. DUA L MEETS M. H. S. vs. Puente In this meet with Puente Albert Sarrazin of the varsity led the Oilers with three first places: Johnnie Sanchez followed with two firsts. In the 440 Montebello had the entire sweep with Albert Sarrazin, Tommy Armer and Dale Haas placing first. second and third respectively. Score M. H. S. 53M, Puente 59M In class B "Bob" McNeal led with three firsts and one third, Charles Jordan, Remsen Huston and Eldridge Rice took the 660. In the 1320 Harlen XYold and James Elliott. led by Eldridge Rice, took the first three places. The relay was forfeited. Score M, H. S. 53M, Puente 50M In class C Kiyomi Takata, Oiler sprinter. led with one first and two seconds: Jim Langdon, Ross Jacobs and Carl Dutcher took the hurdles, Francis Butler and Carl Dutcher, the 660, The relay went to us. Score M. H. S. 45, Puente Z3 M. H. S. vs. El Monte In the dual meet with El Monte Albert Sarrazin and Johnnie Sanchez led. Albert took second place in the 100, 220, and 440. Johnnie took Hrst in the pole vault, breaking the league record. and also first in the high jump. Others who placed were Tommy Armer, Francis Cannon, Joe Andrade, Paul Behnke. lYayne Lear, Donald Hester, Horace Turner and Lennard Edstrom. Score M. H. S. 51, El Monte 66 In class B we placed Eldridge Rice, Charles Jordan, t'Bob" McNeal, Richard Sexson. Remsen Huston and Albert Schenk. Score M. H. S. 25, El Monte 74 Although the class C's were also defeated, they, too, had some stars. XVillis Calkins shone in his favorite event, the 660, and took second in the broad jump. Ross Jacobs placed first in the pole vault and third in the hurdles. Kiyomi Takata took third in the 50 yard dash. Score M. H. S. 11, El Monte 56 Page Seventy-six .,A.2 ,mAm : Q 4 .L V 'B" TRACK - Y ,wvfgf ,im Page Seventy- seven Montebello vs. Citrus In the Citrus meet only class A competed. The Oilers placed twelve men. Albert Sarrazin placed in the 440 and the 100, Donald Hester in the discus throw and shot put, Johnnie Sanchez in the pole vault and high jump, Paul Behnke in the pole vault and high hurdles and Francis Cannon in the 880. Score M. H. S. 49. Citrus 79 M. H. S. vs. Garfield In this meet Albert Sarrazin was high point man, taking first in the 100, 440 and broad jump and second in the 220. Seven firsts were taken by Donald Hester, Wayne Lear, Johnnie Sanchez and Albert Sarrazin. Score M. H. S. 34, Garfield 48 In class B, "Hob" McNeal was defeated in both hurdle races, but Charles Jordan and Eldridge Rice came through with firsts in the 660 and 1320 respectively. Score M. H. S. 341f3, Garfieldv60 2Vf3 In class C Kiyomi Takata, Oiler sprinter, won first in the 100 and second in the 50. Charles Heath and Ross Jacobs placed first in the high jump, Score M. H. S. 34. Garfield 43 M. H. S. vs. Downey The Montebello track squad took a triple win over Downey. This meet gave those who had not quite earned letters a very good chance to win points toward them. Montebello took a clean sweep in the 220, 880, the pole vault, the shot and the mile and also placed two men in every other event. Score M. H. S. 92, Downey 21 The B's also made it a clean sweep by shutting Downey out of every- thing except the high jump and pole vault. Score M. H. S. 80, Downey 10 Class C copied the other two teams and put Downey out of the 100, 50 and high jump. Score M. H.S. 68, Downey 10 SAN GABRIEL VALLEY LEAGUE MEET The meet was held on El Montes oval, March 29. Eleven of our men qualified. They were Mayne Lear. Dale Haas, Albert Sarrazin, George Schenk, Tommy Armer, Johnnie Sanchez, Paul Behnke, HDon" Hester, Francis Cannon, HBill" Milloy and Louis Lagrave. Montebello placed fifth with 15 1f3 points. She placed five men in four events. Johnnie Sanchez tied for first in the pole vault and took the high jump. Albert Sarrazin and Tommy Armer took second and third in the 440. Paul Behnke and Francis Cannon took fourth in the pole vault and 880. In class B Montebello took second place, with El Monte taking first. The mo-st thrilling race of the day was "Chuck'l Jordans winning the 660 in the fast time of 1:29, a new record. 'fFreddie" Tuttle placed third, Eldridge Rice took First in the 1320, t'I!ob" McNeal First in the low hurdles and second in the highs. Albert Schenk, pride of the freshman class, placed in the pole vault and high hurdles. The class B relay team broke a record in the medley relay in the time of 1:13. Page S ty-eight Page Seventy-nine The class C's placed third in their meet. Kiyonii Takata, sprinter, took first in the 50. and Willis Calkins, first in the 660. Ross Jacobs placed third in the pole vault and second in the high jump. LETTER XYINNERS Class A Albert Sarrazin, Johnnie Sanchez, XYayne Lear, and Charles Kemp received two star letters. Tommy Armer, Paul Behnke, Francis Cannon, "Don" Hester, Frank Nelson, Lennard Edstrom and George Schenk received plain letters. Class B "Bob" McNeal, Charles Jordan, Eldridge Rice, Albert Schenk, Lloyd Nelson, XYillard XYitlierel. Earle XYilliams, Fred Tuttle, Remsen Huston, XVilbur Conrad and Milton Koch received plain letters. Class C Kiyomi Takata and Ross Jacobs received two star letters. Francis Butler, Willis Calkins, Lester Coggins, Jim Langdon, Charles Goodrich and Carl Dutcher, plain letters. VALENCIA ORANGE FESTIVAL Mr. Rough entered live men of our track squad in the Southern Cali- fornia Valencia Orange Festival at Anaheim in competition with fourteen other schools of Southern California. Four of our tive men placed, giving us fifth place in the meet. Albert Sarrazin placed second in the Johnnie Sanchez tied for first in the high jump and placed fourth in the pole vault. Eldridge Rice took second in the mile and Donald Hester placed fourth in the shot. Medals were received by Albert Sarrazin, Eldridge Rice, Johnnie San- chez and Donald Hester. The boys consider these the best looking medals ever won by Montebello High School. BASEBALL Baseball season opened with the boys playing a much better grade of baseball than ever before. Alex Orozco, veteran catcher, and three other letter men, Paul Behnke, lllesley Cox and Joe Andrade, formed the nucleus of the team. The balance was new material and some from last year's squad who didn't receive letters. Coach Oliver, with the help of Raymond Murphy, manager, worked hard and the team progressed rapidly. LEAGUE GAMES . The First league game was with Citrus on the M. H. S. diamond. It proved to be a very close and exciting game. Although they were doped to win, the score remained one up until the ninth inning. In the fatal ninth Paul Behnke singled and took second, Charles Jordan sacrificed and Joe Andrade won his own game with a single, letting Behnke in. Joe Andrade pitched the nine innings, letting only five Page Eighty hits. Score M. H. S. 2, Citrus l. The second league game was with Downey on Downey's Held and it proved a drubbing affair. ln this game our boys made eighteen hits includ- ing four home runs. Joe Andrade slugged two out. Richard Sexson and Vlesley Cox following with one each. Richard Sexson was leading batter of the day with four hits out of six trips to the bat, joe Andrade and lYesley Cox followed close behind. Joe Andrade pitched the whole game, striking' out seventeen batters. Score M. H. S. 21. Downey 4 TENNIS lYith the beginning' of the tennis season, Montebelltfs prospects looked good. Coach Oliver had returning to the team four letter men, "Bill" Zaima, a three-year man. and Francis Cannon, lYilbur Conrad and Remsen Huston, two-year men. '4Bill" Zaima held down the first singles berth with "Bud" Goodrich in second singles and Don Hallamore as alternate. In the tirst doubles were Remsen Huston and XYilbur Conrad with Francis Cannon and Richard Sexson playing second doubles and Carl Rice and Melvin Duncan. alternates. LEAGUE MATCHES Coach Olivers tennis teams lost 10 to 8 to the Citrus boys on the latter's court. The boys won both the second singles and second doubles, but as the scoring is tive points for first teams and tour for second, the boys lost. lYhcn M. H. S. met the Downey netters on our own court, they made the first clean sweep that Montebello had ever taken in tennis and the boys took it with ease. - The El Monte Lions proved too much for the Oilers when they defeated them by a score of 18 to O. The last two matches in the schedule came too late to be listed here. At the close of the iirst three matches, Montebello was considered to have a good chance for third place. Cyl - 7 " amass VVHO ,fs - ' ' 'Gras S ' 9' ' M'i'Q?'ji .- V W ,' N' T' 4' 1 f fx Ter 2 H m l Y if-ggi '59 3 x-45 tx 4 N X AA all ui P-mv' . 4 X. X Q' ,xllllxl 'A x KS T Xa," 21 , we w sd, 1 ' f 'ff 61 oLr..NNPP1CET 2 'f "' Page Eighty-one Pa ge Eighty Lwo GIRLS ATHLETICS Mrs. Fisher, the girls physical training teacher, has made the gymnasium work a thing of pleasure in the way which she has conducted it. On Fridays the routine of athletics and gymnastics was broken by instruction in modern dancing which the girls enjoyed very much throughout the year. In sports the girls responded readily at the turnouts and cooperated with Mrs. Fisher in excellent spirit. A school team in baseball was chosen and it played Covina and Excelsior. The school basketball team played Downey. Track. the activity of especial prominence in interclass and interschool competition, aroused much enthusiasm and individual competition between the classes. and also at Play Day which was held at Citrus Union High School in Glendora. This year, instead of volleyball, a new game, speedball. was introduced and the girls were glad to add this to their list of sports. The game was not played with other schools but class competition proved to be keen. BASKETBALL The Hrst sport for girls in the school year was basketball, for which there was a large turnout. The girls on the first teams were: Freshman: Captain Elsie Guerrette, Ruby Bloom, forwards: Charlotte Heath, jumping center: Esther XYold, right center: Laura Yiggers, Isabel Shirley, guards. Substitutes: Sarah Buccola, Juanita Johnson, forwards: llarbara Cannon. jumping center: Lois Clover, running center: Betty Guy. Rosie Sanchez, guards. Sophomore: Captain Christine Yiljoen, Jessie Strayhorn, forwards: Margaret Mereen, jumping center: June McMillan, running center: Juanita McCumber, June Xlillebrandt, guards. Substitutes: Orpha Marie Shelley. Frances Mereen, forwards: Johanna Burkhardt, jumping center: Ella Ap- pling, running center: Mary Irby. Gladys Mae XYestbrook, guards. Junior: Florence Zaima, Jeanne Kayes, forwards: Captain Bonnie Strayhorn, jumping center: Sonoko Ijyematsu. running center: Reba Con- rad, Blanche Marcotte, guards. Substitutes: Juanita XYatkins, forward: Patricia Sikey, running center: Carolyn Holloway. jumping center: Agnes Hoffman, guard. Senior: Captain Mary Pack, Leona Strayhorn, forwards: Jane Can- zoneri, jumping center: Jimmie Claybourn, running center: Iola Curran, Edna Snowden, guards. Substitutes: Mercedes Uribe, Yoshiko Ogata. forwards: Edrie XYillebrandt, jumping center: Regina Dunkin, XYinifred Stienstra, guards Each team played every other team. The sophomores were champions. The standing of the first teams at the end of the season was: J lll110r .......................................... 21 Senior ............................ ...... l 3 Freshman . ..,... I3 Sophomore . ...... 33 Page Eighty-three Senior .... ...... 1 9 Freshman .... ....... 2 O Junior ....,,.,,, ...... 1 7 Freshman .,.. ,,,,,,, 1 9 Sophomore .. ,,,,,, 16 Senior ,,,,,.,,,,,,A,, .......2O Junior ................7,,,,,..,,...,....,,...... 9 Sophomore ,,,7..,,...,.,..,,,,...,..,,,,.. 31 The sophomores and freshmen tied for the championship. In the play-off game the sophomores were victorious with a score of 28 to 12. The standing of the second teams was: Junior ..,,,.,,,,....,,,........,....,,,,,,,. 5 Sophomore .... ,,....., 1 5 Sophomore ,.....ii 26 Freshman r,,,r, ,,,.,..,,.., ,,........ 1 6 Junior ............,,,,..,,, ,,...,.,.,.,,,,, 2 3 Freshman ,,,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,...,,.,..., 7 Two school teams were chosen to play Downey High School. Downey won the first team game 17 to 6, but Montebello won the second team game, 20 to 19. Frances Mereen and Christine Yiljoen played an excellent game, as did Johanna llurkhardt. SPEEDBALL This year a new game was introduced in M. H. S. by the physical edu- cation instructor, Mrs. Fisher. lt is a mixture of soccer. basketball and football and is called speedball, The girls of the three lower classes were enthusiastic over the game, but the seniors had no team. Those on the first teams were: Junior: Captain Bonnie Strayhorn. Reba Conrad. Nina Powell, Ruby Huntsman. Janet Thompson, Dorothy XYhaley. Blanche Marcotte. Florence Zaima. Mildred Hatch, 1Yinifred Bortel. Substitutes: Margaret Langdon, Katherine Fallis, Carolyn Holloway, Ethel Hooper, Jane Martz. Sophomore: Captain Christine Yiljoen. Jessie Strayhorn, Orpha Shel- ley, Charlotte Biyort, Frances Mereen, June McMillan, Juanita MeCumber, Gladys 1Yestbrook. Mary lrby, Margaret Mereen. Substitutes: Evelyn Griffith. June XYillebrandt. .Xnita Baxter. Esther Conner. Yiola S'Renco, Jean McMillan, Elizabeth Hill. Freshman: Captain Joan Kayes, Lahoina Carter. Rosie Sanchez. Nellie Stark. lletty Guy. Lois Glover, Esther XYold, Charlotte Heath, Margaret Arnold, Ruth Borg, Isabel Shirley. Substitutes: Sueko Ogato, Elsie Guer- rette, Mary Lou Stevens. Florence Southworth, Margaret XYalker, Laura Yiggers. The scores for the lirst team games were: , Juniors ..,........... . ........... 2 Freshmen .... ....3 Juniors ....... ..... 5 Sophomores .. ........ 2 Freshmen .................... l Sophomores ................ 4 The three classes tied for championship but only two games were played off. The juniors were champions. I Juniors .......................... 8 Freshmen ..... ...O Juniors .,.. ........ 2 Sophomores ,. ....... .0 Page Eighty-four 9 Page Eighly-five TENNIS The tennis team was chosen by a series of elimination games. The singles were: Ida Childs, first: Florence Zaima, second, Blanche Marcotte. alternate. The doubles were: Dorothy XYhaley, and Reba Conrad, first: Christine Yiljoen and Orpha Shelley, alternates. These players competed with Citrus, El Monte. Puente and Covina. In the first match, the girls tied with Citrus. They lost all the matches with the strong El Monte Lions. BASEBALL I The baseball teams were chosen early in April and immediately prac- tices were begun. Those on the first teams were: Freshman: Captain Mary XX'alker, Charlotte Heath, Isabel Shirley, Letty Guy, Barbara Cannon, Rosie Sanchez, Eleanor XYilkinson, Elsie Guer- v rette. Dorothy Allen, Emma Sarrazin. Substitutes: Hideko Choniori, Sueko flgata, Lois Glover, Joan Kayes. Sophomore: Captain Juanita McCumber, Christine Yiljoen, Orpha Shelley, Frances Mereen. Mary Irby, Charlotte Biyort, Billie XVebster, Margaret Mereen, Dorothy Sullivan, Jessie Strayhorn. Substitutes: Carolyn Rough. Yirginia Zaima, Hilma Horsley, Beth Newman. Irene Tuttle, Jean McMillan, Junior: Captain Reba Conrad, Blanche Marcotte. Jane Martz. Florence Zaima, Ruby Huntsman. Ethel Hooper. Janet Thompson, Bonnie Strayhorn, Mildred Hatch. Substitutes: Sonoko Uyematsu, Patricia Sikey, Carolyn Holloway, Yoshia Chomori. Senior: Captain Iola Curran, Jimmie Claybourn, Mercedes Uribe, Mary Pack, Edna Snowden. XYinifred Stienstra, Yoshiko Ogata, Elsie Milloy, Gladys De Noma, Jane Canzoneri. The freshmen. sophomores and juniors tied for championship, each win- ning two games. In the hnal play-oft the sophomores became champions. TRACK The girls track this year was interclass with no outside competition except in play day, hut there was much enthusiasm shown in this sport. The participants for the interclass track meet were the three lower classes, the sophomores winning 75 points, the freshmen 70, the juniors 65. The girls on the sophomore team winning Eve points toward their letters were June McMillan, Jessie Strayhorn, Carolyn Rough, Juanita McCumber and Frances Mereen. Of the fourteen girls on the school team this year, those receiving fif- teen or more points were: Bonnie Strayhorn with 40, Emma Sarrazin with 35, Juanita McCumber with 20. and Betty Guy with li. Page Eighty-six Page Eighty-seven PLAY DAY The annual Play Day was held April 25, 1930, at Citrus Union High School in Glendora. The girls were allowed to enter three events only- two track and one field. or two held and one track. Eleven girls from Montebello entered track competition. The girls school baseball team was also taken to play against Covina's school team. The events and entries were: 50 yard dash, Reba Conrad and Emma Sarrazing 100 yard dash. Bonnie Strayhorn and Zelda Childsg hop-step-jump, Bonnie Strayhorn, Charlotte Heath: 75 yard dash, Zelda Childs and Emma Sarrazing baseball throw. Juanita BICCLIIIHJCI' and Frances Mereeng broad jump, Jessie Strayhorn and Frances Mereeng shot put, Reba Conrad and Jessie Strayhorn. Emma Sarrazin took second place and Zelda Childs tied for third in the 75 yard dash. Bonnie Strayhorn tied for first in the high jump with a girl from Downey who has held first place in this event for three years. Juanita McCumber took third place in the baseball throw. The baseball teams of each school played their games in the afternoon. Montebello won from Covina with a score of 10 to 7. SPECIAL SPORTS In the special sports there were two groups, the tumblers and the swim- ming club. The tumblers, under Mrs, Fisher's direction, became one of the school's most popular entertaimnent groups. Lottie Montgomery, semi- professional. was featured in the appearances of the group. The swimming club, thirty in number, met at the municipal pool every lYednesday afternoon as long as the weather allowed. LETTER WINNERS This year the point system was the same as that of last year. For a one-star letter a girl must have 75 pointsg for a two-star letter, 150 points, for a three-star letter. 225 points. The only girls to receive three-star letters were Bonnie Strayhorn and Reba Conrad, both juniors. Bonnie also won a pennant. Even greater things are expected of both of these girls during their senior year. Those receiving two-star letters were: Jane Canzoneri, Florence Zaima, Frances Mereen, Juanita McCumber, Mercedes Uribe, Christine Yiljoen, Ruby Huntsman, and Reba Conrad who received hers in the first semester. Those receiving plain letters weret Charlotte Heath, Betty Guy, Patricia Sikey, Mary Irby, Charlotte Bivort, Dorothy Sullivan. Carolyn Rough, Hilma Horsely, Blanche Marcotte, Jane Martz, Janet Thompson, Mildred Hatch, XYiniired Bortel, Katherine Fallis, Jeanne Kayes, Margaret Mereen, Jean McMillan, June McMillan, Orpha Shelley, Jessie Strayhorn, Christine Viljoen, Dorothy XVhaley. Page Eighty-eight gl Y CALENDAR 1 iff! 5 W 'Q X ' X x N f N? XF Kiki? ,ii 5 x A fxx 2V fx K QXQW, X X ?R 74 K f HIE 7X .. xi NWA J - lw' mf , 1 E ax X EMVIIIHH XX .ji 1 Il , WW L 5 'mlm F-I Ji, .W -fwkx fwxg f-xxfxm MEW,' x g I Q F' "'4 'W -151-.f'f N NL l 3 : f-Af! il-, .-i23.g L-fl Pk 4 uUW 4 Nm ,M A 212 -1-, My vw f f ' f , f M , 0 es: - , HOOL . ijstwi F EPUO .Q :fwtagra 1 . an x O , sf gp g 5EPtn9V Zo Qiis!! -" V tab , pg I Q 5 i s-K .so f-' 7 siocia .ri 6 Q54 JE? nm'CI.h' ' .2 af" . L .. zi J ll! Oglli r ,X- ' Vamnimi OCHZ5 iilgjfl of 4L,u Hx V .,47x sad !. lex 5 J' ,,,r it YT f ui LS Y' ! N ill p a::OCT 3l 9 X 9 Page Ninety Sept. lO-Here we are again! Back to the old grind. but happy. Sept. 20-Dale Haas elected president. XYe're giving the boys a chance again. Sept. 26-Girls League extends welcoming hand to new members at reception. Oct. 4--Now the question is, where is de- Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct Nov Nov Nox Nov. Nov. Nov feat? Try to find 'em with those yard-wide cords flapping around Chuck's and Glenn's ankles! 4Yl-ielen and Mary Jane dressed like Scotch twins. llflieach umbrellas an' eVerythin'! Boys hold beach party on school lawn. l7-Permanent stage crew selected. George Schenk is head man. 17-Sophomores present "Ghost Story' and many song' and dance numbers! 24-Famous indoor Sports! Fly swat- ters are in action. Boys eliminate pests. 25-Six loyal M. lf. S. students nearly had to walk home from Citrus. 29-Daubers Visit Huntington Library. 30-XYheels are grinding in the editors head. The Golden Key is begun. 31-Leon Rice, noted tenor. makes mel- ody during assembly period. l-Bigger and Better Movies! Two power film projectors have been purchased for the auditorium. 2-Mr, Jacobs tells Girls League about his trip to Mexico. 3-We think XYayne Lear needs more practice in order to become an acro- bat. Did you see him trying to walk on his hands? 8-Peppy patriotic pageant is feature of Merit Society program for Armis- tice Day. ll-XYhoopee! NYe're free again! Arm- istice Day! l7-f'Yarieties of '29"! XYhat a wow!! Nov No. Nov Nov Nov Dee Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dee. Dec. Dec. Dec -Ian. jan. jan. -lan. Ian. Jan. . lS-Hair ribbons and infants attire are in vogue today. 22-29-The sophomore girls are the basketball champs. -Girls League presents diversified program. The playlet, 'lSix Cups of Chocolate". surely was refresh- ing. . Z6-Three holidays to be thankful for! -Look pleasant, please. Seniors are posing for their pictures. -"Charm School" presented by the junior class! XYas it successful? Ask anyone. -Seniors display new jewelry. Pret- ty nifty. -13-Nacimiento is on display in the Spanish room. much to everybody's enlightenment. -13--Yes. yes, the girls won in the Christmas charity drive. -Freshmen choose their colors. Gold and GREEN !! -Los lluenos Amigos enjoy Spanish supper. -Los Buenos Amigos see "Rio Rita." 16-20-Tables turn. Teachers attend institute. 16-30-Two weeks off for Christmas! -The old year hobbles out. 1-New Year's Day. Now for the res- olutions, 2-Six lettermen parade in new sweat- ers. Stripes earned in football. -B's win in a basketball game at An- aheim. Fast ? Boy! 10-Babes win a basketball game from the XYhittier Newman Club. 10-Mr. Hood lectures and sings at M. H. S. Come again Mr. Hood. ll-Models wanted by Reggie Crawley and Edrica XYillebrandt. Inc.. Sketchers. fc' If I s , -- iff . W NOM 'm"5: I Gi. 5 owe NOVEQ tutes ! 5, -vs , 5 f A nv no I l A l f ' X? .ID 1 eYfflRfl-,qWL :x- -iivwl lv " E 5 . 1 '- 2-' X, ' Kill 5 . , ' Clif, iUANTll 5-f Y 1 ? -fe ,' X if 'Q ,,, ,Vi JAN. 150 Page Ninety-one i- am, ,, Q spin. PLUG' IJ . 0 ' ,V A vt JAN so v X N 1 x N ' kk , , X ai i N 63? !!QQ?.?QQ!!!!QQ9! .F .e ba 1 gr. 25,-Q M. ' il 1 FE f ZW o fs B1 9 El fall FEBJ2 Y .. Envy lg' l f U up 4: for LJ MARS ii K-8 Y at 1 'M u Sn ii o' In o W m g . ,N 1, llix lx Hg? U , .Q ia ' f ggi 1 , expo F I if VIA B Ma. .1 Page Ninety-two vlan. jan. jan. jan. Jan. Jan. ul a n, Jan. jan. Feb Feb. Feb Feb. Feb Feb 12-M Club holds initiation at llig Pines. 23-Klasquers present "Bachelor XVants 24 House Keeper' for Girls League. -"Nothing But the Truth" presented by the Masquers. Jack Cunning- ham lives through telling' the truth. Don't you wish that there were about a half-dozen more organiza- tions like the lllasquers? 21-XVe've a new semester ahead of us. so let's make it a winner. 30-Freshman assembly program proves to be a circus. 30-Election of Student Body officers. jerry XYest will represent us for the next semester. 30-New Merit system goes into effect. 30- Slv Junior girls are speedball cham- pions. XYilliani Zaima wins again in the election for president of Boys Progressive Club. Leona Strayhorn xvill lead the Girls League in another successful term. 6-Boys Progressive Club entertains members of high school with a clev- er tumbling skit. Nick Harris and friends are also present. 6-Do you believe in luck? Evidently 7 the juniors do, for that is the name of the play given in their assembly program. -Varsity basketball team heats Cit- rus 29 to 28 in a very thrilling game. 12-Sophomores stage a successful party for the whole school. 194A Latin club has been organized with Sonoko Uyematsu and Earle XYilliams as consuls. 23-G. A. A., led by Mrs. Fisher, hikes to Fish Canyon. Fun and poison oak! Mar. Mar Mar M ar. M ar Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May M ay May May june June june -Dr. Dexter, president of Xlhittier College, entertains us with one of his interesting talks. -The sophomores win in the girls inter-class track meet and the freshies take second place. XYhat a surprise! 17-Hick day! Did you ever see any- thing like it? Smith Brothers to little girls. jr' xx , 1 A i if . K V . IA: ihfi' T S- 18-Excelsior presents 'Cabbagesf' S ! 25-Letters awarded to M. H, S. ath- MARQQ- letes. Boys and girls receive let- VT ' l trim, - . -, . , . ililsllll' ,Loacn Ohx ei receix es block M. Wup,,iliv'fmW ,.i 29gOur big league track meet is held 1,,l3HlM!!,lm,U today! -Yarsity finishes lifth with 15 2f3 A-'E pointsg B's, second with 315 and F 13 .Ll cs. third with 15. It jx -Oratorical contest. ' Eight speakers take an active part in expounding lf' the Constitution. tg 11-Xarsity wins tirst league baseball ApQwI4,'9 game. xiii N Pg: 'N V, l1kLouis Lagrave takes second in dis- trict oratorical contest. 19-Easter vacation! Another week 1 - f without having to look at our Q books! ' ' 9iThe music department presents a MAY lively comedy. "College Days". M -Oh! Look! Our annual! Q ' 28-Merit Society closes year with a ' banquet which is well worth their In A, effort. 'X S' " -A big emptiness prevails. Seniors JUNE-Ur' , enjoy Ditch Day, O g g ! 6-juniors and seniors make merry at annual banquet. T si ll-Fifty-seven seniors receive diplo- .- AQ? mas. T ff: Q CE, 13-School closed. JUNEJ5 am-ml Page Ninety-th e F12 l Page Ninetv-four Gladys Lacy Margaret Yan Ursdel Christine Cochrum Richard Brown Richard Scudder Allene Aubrey Bula Conway Blanche Frasier Shirley Schuster MARRIED Rose Ella Piper Carlson Lillian Vldlford Blackburn CLERKS XYOolworth's-Belvedere Annie Yiljoen Rexall Drug Store4Montebello Ethel XYhittenberg Kress--Belvedere Daisy McLean Lois Goodrich Kress-Anaheim Yerna Rae Edniiston Tailoring Shop-Belvedere Anona Wvestall STEXOGRAPHERS Sears, Roebuck and Company Virginia Aubrey Lillian Smith Bluins Advertising Agency-Helen Doesekle First State Bank of Montebello Patricia Howey' Glendale Crematory-Richard Long .,... 'X ,avr LEISURE QW A 'F X r l' liiti lattr irti A gi F31 X 2 if . A il ll J 7-ffbiv 'QMKW sig' 0375 .-xi' 4 ,X A N X G ' '1 Page Ninety- N COLLEGE XYOMEN University of Southern California Margaret Thomas Ellen Menclell Pasadena junior College Phyllis Lehman Aurora Tebo Fullerton junior College julia Porter 9 f it I ,R 1 .4 el K lax Whittier College Lois Elliott Imogene Sproule Business College Cecilia Roach llarilla Feary Major School of Acting Margaret Hill COLLEGE MEN Compton junior College Arthur Huntsman XYillard Duncan Fullerton junior College Douglas Kirkpatrick Harry Kuwahara nv xiii! ' N. ggi ,ng Q ' 'gg xv ' r V H 1 1 H ' 1 1 I f INDUSTRIAL IYORKERS Goodrich Tire Factory Lou Childs George Hagan Poultrymen's Cooperative Association Ruth Grififeth Dorothy Kleine 'is K stein Mae XYold l f, XYo1'ley X Co. Locker Manufacturers K ll X X TL David Huntsman Los Angeles Furniture Manufacturing N Company i l Fred Sands l St. Helens Refinery .Q D itat rw ,A If LW ax illllj P ge Ninety Harry Smith Jii5x ixrx 7f 5 X X Elf AA Y RQ JQKLS fi X3 ix ,, K X1 X ? ii L f49x xx.. 25 435 if um mx R i2fi,N I KfjMjQET7RE:Es? , Xt NUI 1 W Mmm jlzffw w wf ff!f 'A 4 5 'ASQQTLAQP . '--- A - iixgx igblaggf' fl A Xlllllll Ixllllllll HIIIHII ll II f KW W XXX N Sb f K j ff? T fAfS'fB'x N ,x,, ,-if.,-Q, ,Q 'A Qxxx Xi -fs AXQA-wiv W -N-M -1-ss:'vMf::.X2.4i"'XNN ,.b43i1m.f.. WX 4 Y- PICTURES NO ARTIST CAN PAINT Picture jack C. afraid of a girl. Or XYilliam Slaney without a curl. Picture Bob Karnes out late at night, Or Margaret Z. with her hair turned white. Picture john Martz without his gumg Picture Paul Y. trying to hum. These are pictures of things as they aint, For these are pictures no artist can paint. Picture Dale Haas motoring alone, Or Lottie Montgomery a crabbed old croneg Picture Regina without Charles at her side, Or Gladys De Noma on "Coffee Dan's" slide. Picture "Ike', and Elsie prudent and staidg Picture Phyll Butler a giddy young maid. Picture Don Hester in a faint- But these are pictures no artist can paint. VVHATS IN A XYORD? A cross cow with long horns were in the pasture. The story of Jean Valjean tells how a pheasant from a convict came to be a respected citizen. A large noise was heard. Wfe buy things for criples. Zaima stared for Montebello in a football game. Dorothy to librarian: "I'm checking this book out for another boy". Elbert had a little bus, It was the Henry kind, And everywhere the front wheel went The rear ones jogged behind. Little marks in civics, Little fights with teachers, Make the football players Sit upon the bleachers. Page Ninety-eight urrie's ce Cream ' di tinctively is different. Scene: Chemistry Lab. Characters: Senior and junior. Senior: '4Hurry upg get to workfy junior: "Aw, Rome wasn't built in a day." Senior: "No, but that was because I wasn't boss on that job." H um imumimiimuiimiimummmimyiinnmiiniimiiimiiiimmmmiiwuiimnw XVe invite you to see the neu Hydrator for your Frigidaire. If you do not have a Frigidaire, Why not? MONTEBELLO HARDWARE CO. B. E. COFFMAN, Prop. Builders' and General Hardware, Paints and Oil Athletic Goods Phone 311-J 418 Whittier Blvd. iiii...wimf...wimu...iWWiminw..w-Hmiimiiii Page Ninety-nine IWGDIDENS Whittier and Atlantic Boulevards "Only the Big Attractions" Have a permanent wave this month-now. ioglqeliigegr 2215 always, rain or shine, ALWAYS A q Golden Gate Beauty Shop Ax X XJ V 'i 5178 Whittier Blvd. ANgelus 7661 X LORETTA EYERMAN G -- YQ'Q' f - 901 Q14 frm! Zlleam Qllwayf ping M,,,.wm'iQo?Al A ,!!K!!l!!I! I! I! ,! I! I I I l XIXXIxxlxxlxxlxxvxxqxxlxxlxxIX KI KI Il Kl I! V! I! 1l XI 'I .I I, KI Il I! KI II II !I !I !IXXINN !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !! !, N ! I I He: "I'x'e waited for you about as long as I'ni going tu! I don't see why it takes you half an hour to powder your nose Y" She: A'Vell," CEditor's note: ll you are unable to fathom this, we will be glad to give you private instruetionj ll. M. at Yosemite: HXYllC1'C did those big rocks eolne from?" Guide: "Oh, the fflaeier lJI'Ol10'llt them down." D Z1 J. M.: "And where is the glacier now?" Guide: "Oh. it's gone back after another rock," -wwwuw,iiiiwwwimlmwHiwWwi.iwww 1.H.iimmHiwwiWw.W1HiHiHiHiW.ii.,i.H.H.H.iii1HiHiHiHiHimm11.iWi.mi.W.w M-ummm.inwwmmHii1K.iI11111w.m.m.wWwww. HUSTON SUPER SERVICE STATION Union Ethyl Dealer in Gasoline St. Helens Phone 245 Tires-Tubes-Accessories Auto Laundry f.mm.ii.w,i.iim.,,.H.,,.,i,.,...i..i.mWW HNNWmM..i..i..i..i..Wi i WW willNWiii.....,i.mii.iw,.,,.,,.ii..i..W.i.-i.Vi...,.,.i.,i.iW.ii.i i.ii.ii.,i.,i.,i.mi UiHiHiiWi.ii.w,H,HWWWW.W Page One Hundred nummnuunmmnumuumm J. Edmund Watson Pfzofogmpfzer OFFICIAL FOR The Golden Kg 207 Fine Arts Building 811 XVest Seventh Street TUcker 3886 Los Angeles, Calif. P ge One Hund cl O nmi1mlluwimilimiliiui4lllmllin1liinIiimiiiwiiimillimillillIiiiiniiiiniiinimuww-muminiiiiiniiiH-iiiWiwwimwmw- 1 11llll.Hwillwiwuiwl-mlm THE GIFT THE GIRL GRADUATE . X T APPRECIATES nosT Q X 4 0106 Cbesis XYe are showing some very pretty ones, both in Cedar and Cedar lined XYalnut Cliests, and with or without trays. Rea- sonably priced from 59.85 to 540.00 J. E. Harris Furniture Co. 2 J. B. DENSMORE, Prop. E 516-518 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Calif milTwiiimllllmiiim1muimulmmwim umuillmnwm 1lvmlmnllimilimimnilmlumimilmwuiimumli Compliments of BO LEVARD P H AR ACY gi .... PRESCRIPTION E SPECIALISTS 2 EDW. M. KALLEJIAN LEO M. KALLEJIAN -.mm 1mmm.llmlmmimm-itiimmmmllmiiliilllmmlw.mW.l WWim...liWi.--iiiH-willmmmmmm..ml..m.l.m.. Page One Hundred Two 5 Ni 5? , llll EP CEYPPI1 Qlanivrn SQQQL KTQN l EBELLU H1 'gigs Kfgj . . 5 l Mass CALL Ni 1412 XYhittier Blvd. Jn!!! JM, nm1mmmt11im11mriimiIninnlmmuminiitmuwlnwmmnwmum-.mi'nl mw..lw.-.lawnH1Wulnmllwlnw 1mniimiiml1nm1umr1--liimuimm.1mu1itinin:Hinli1mulum1imiwl.w.mmnuw,i A professor once asked a young man for a good definition of a woman. "XYo1nan,l' stumbled the young fellow, Hisier, generally speaking, er-" "Very good," said the professor. HThat is the best definition I've heard so far." Billie Yliilsonz 'fHoraee, what kind of fertilizer do you use on your moustache ?', Wfayland Calkins: f'He combs his hair over his forehead and uses the bone-dust." Scotchman: "Pd give a thousand dollars to be a millionaire." DO YOU KNOXV That Mr. Broock plays a banjo? That Miss Crawford lives in Norwalk? That Miss Allen had freckles when she had pig-tails? That Miss Renshaw is the best gum detector at large? "May I have this dance?" HCertainly, if you can find a partner." Page One Hundred Three 2 Our Motto Is Z 'Quality Firstg Service Always' G. H. GARVER'S Cash and Carry Cleaning Service 917 Whittier Boulevard "All we ask is a. Trial" New Odd Fellows Bldg. Montebello, Calif. Phone 397 1935 iwnuwwvmi,uiiivmwrummunn1wvfmiummmuwimmwum CURTIS T. SCHREYER Phone Montebello 594 Schreyer Pharmac Prescription Druggists Whittier at Maple Montebello, California Opposite High School Soda Fountain, Films, Kodak Work Candy, School Supplies um Uivmiiun11mi1i.mulmniumwumnmiwnuwwnui1uni1miinmmmimmmnwmm Salesman Robert K.: "And how is your washing machine rumiingf Lady: "l had to have the paddle removed because it bruised me all up every Saturday night." CQMPLIMENTS OF Montebello uildmg 03.11 Association Montebello, Calif. Page One Hundred Four EEEQWHMGWEEEMHHDMGEEEBWHHGEEWGEEWWHHWHEE 5 E E li A ODD BANK EI E EAN BE YOUR E 5 LIFETIME El E EIIIENII E q ' 516133552 ET I E EQILI I H if 5 5 2 ,Z ,?:2i,."' E Lg Q MONIEEEIIU BRANCH 5 E EGURITYFIRSTNATIONAL E 5 BANK OF Los ANGELES E E 5 W. E. JOHNSON, Manager E QEHEEMHWEEMHGMGHEEHMHEEMEEEEEE5553555555 Page One Hundred Five iwii.m.m it1.11.M.w.ii.ii.u.i. Est. 1912 For Drugs and Toiletries Home of the Satisfying Soda Fountain MONTEBELLO PHARMACY C. A. Withey J. A. Stenicka. wm.ii.u.iiwmmmmuiwwwiiiiiiiiiWm wwwiiiHiHiiii1111iiiii.ii.ii.ii-H-imw..ii,,m.i..im Paul: '1There's a clog unde Dick: "You're wrong: ther yoursf, Earl Furry: "Ouch! Ihui imw..i..i.ii mm..im.ii-Wm wwiiiuiuiiiiulumwwwwm-1im. F. H. ALLE Dry GOOJJ' "We Aim to Please" r your desk, Dick." e's three of them-two of mine and one of nped my crazy bonel' Xllilfrecl Cash: 4'Uh, well, comb your hair right and the bump wont show," Miss Allen: "Define a Circ le." John Martz: UA circle is the path a rowboat descrihes when propelled by only one oar!" ln English IV: Bill S.: Wfhis is all Greek to me." Miss A.: l'XYell, liill, I Wish you'd try to Anierieanize yourself." i..1.1i.11.11.11.111111i.1i1.i1.11K11U1.11.11.1.Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimii .wiimwwiiiiiii1Ii1I1ili1li1liiwlwi-imiiiiii "Going out of your way, often causes things to come your E Way." Yours for Service and Mutual Advantage Beaty-Leuenberger Dodge REALTORS Phone 161 Fifth and Whittier Blvd. iIiin11I11I11111.11.I1.1i.11.1ii11.11.11KHIii.iimliiiiiliiiiiimumm iw-ii-mmlmmi Page One Hundred Six Montebello Paint 8. Wall Paper Store comer ern and Whittier Blvd. Telephone 368 Glass Picture Frames 1iiiwwwwiiiluw-i .mmmmmi1.11,1111111i.i..i,.i.W.wwwww1mmm COMPLIMENTS OF GL DER' 505 xvimuef Riva. llflonfehello- Calif- iiiuiiiiumiimiiiiiniiiiniiiniiiimimilumiimiiiwiiim Miss Renshaw: "Professor, do you think marriage is a failure PM Mr. Brooek: l'lYell, I've noticed that the bride never gets the best man." Vans Electric Shop Will Do It for You Day Phone 397 917 Xlfhittier Blvd. Night Phone 299-NY iii:niiiniiiimmiumiiniiimiiiiiiiwiiwuiiimim iniumiimiwiiiiiiuiiwimii ' ,umwillimiumimniimiivimiiumwiiiwnimminiii Vernon B. Qat football gamej: i'That's Bob Cliliffj McNeal over there. H ' ' " e s going to be our best man next year. Iola C.: 'AOh, Vernon, this is so sudden." CERTIFICATES 6 PER CENT "Ask the Man Who Holds Onen 5 EAST SIDE MUTUAL BUILDING 8: LOAN ASSOCIATION 4613 Whittier Blvd. ANgelus 5559 Los Angeles, Calif. E irimimmnumwimmiiimiimminiiiwilinmiumiiimiiiiiimwii iiiimuiimiiiimiimilifmiiimimmimiiiwiiiimii mmiimiimnmummimmwillmmmminimuiiwumuii Page One Hundred Seven I1immmlii--nw 11Ii1.11.liI1WInnwliimmmwNNHi11umm-wnnnnwww Use Your Phone for Plumbing Service A. A. O'Guinn PLUMBING Phone 386 722 Vllhittier Blvd. Montebello, California mm wwnmnn,mmmmmNNwwwwwmmmnmni nmHw.ww .mmwm.mm mmm111.1inininiwmmlmnuw Home Baker We Specialize in Birthday and Wedding Cakes Also Fine Pastries EUGENE LUTZ, Proprietor Sign on dentists office: "Sound Teeth." XVillie, after second glance: "Aw, what a disappointment. I thought for a moment it was Z1 new talking picture." SEE W. G. McMillan Licensed Real Estate Broker for Real Estate in Montebello Phone 144-W 1619 Whittier Boulevard Clarence: "I wasn't doing forty twenty. In fact-" Ustrom Sz Westplial E Phone 210 Sales GWE LFT Service Completely Equipped Garage We Solicit Your Patronage 308 Whittier Boulevard Montebello, Calif. .m.m.i..im..i..m onlininninuininwmmww.H.H miles an hour, or thirty, or even judge: 'iHold on or youll he hacking into sornethingf' U U wW.nn wwwiwwww NN,Hno,HmWwm.H.,i.H.I .111111111mwwwm.m.uwwwwww COMPLHXIIENTS OF FIGUEROA URSERY Box S97 Phone 171-I Montebello. Calif. Page One Hundred Eight Stevenson's Hard are Co. General Hardware Builder's Hardware Electrical Appliances Electric Supplies Kitchen Supplies Lifetime Aluminum Roofing Sporting Goods Paints and Oils Garden Tools 522 Whittier Blvd. . Phone 352 1R1RR1R1Rummmmwwlmwillilu-R-www .R1.R.Rmmw.wW. 1-HmmmR11-miww.mm.,1.R.R.mmmR. Mr. Broock fat partyj: Ml have to go now, so lill get home in time to take the milk before the neighbors do." Miss X: "Don't you mean you have to get home to keep the neighbors from taking your milk ?'l Mr. Broock: HNO, their milk!', inniInIrwin-R.,,,i:.,-WWRRRiRR.R.R.m.mvw1 H im.. Phone 205-J CQMPLIMENTS QF STAR NURSERY Cor. Garfield and Washington Sts. Montebello wwwmmm-wmv1R1R111K-1-RmR1R1R1RmlmRu1R1u1ummumwmmm1 mmmwmmwww11Ii1I1mummm-R-ummm1 mmm uwRiRim.mmRmmmm. iwwwwR.mmwwi Page One Hundred Nine Negro: "Thanks, boss. fo' dem two trips in yon, airy plane." Pilot: 'Tint I only gave yon one ride, Sambof' Negro: "No, snh! I had tivo rides-mah first one and mah last one." Edna Snowden: "XYhere's yonr chivalry?" Her B. F.: N0h, I turned it in for a Buick." 4 imlmimy11mnmnwwn.iw.m mm1inu1nn11vm1itinmmmm--.ww MONTEBELLO REALTY CO. REALTORS AND SUBDIVIDERS 1415 Whittier Boulevard Montebello, Calif. Phone Montebello 270 CARL H. KIESELHORST ERNEST 0. KIESELHORST im1mii1miiimli1mii1viniV.inininItimliimiwmn1nm1imwmmmi-mmm Save Time and Money at Eastmont Public Market 5955 Whittier Blvd. Cor. Leonard St. Complete Line of Good Things to Eat Vegetables, Fruits Meats and Groceries Page One Hundred Ten mmmmnnunm wmwnmmi, 11.1willinvliwmvlin, Let Us Be Your Dry Cleaner Not Just as Good But of the Best 3 Prompt Service, Courteous Treatment g Free Delivery A Trial Will Convince You - "lf It's Cleaning, We Do lt" 5 Phone 244 E 5 P me 5 ' ' iggiyhii 3 IIPYWSEII 5 new DYERS 5 0 ' 5 2 EZRA H. HAISLIP, Prop. E E 512 Whittier Blvd. Montebello iw.mm.mmmmitwwwmmmwwwwwwwwwwmmu nwwwmmmw.im.,nwmmmwmv fuinuiumummivui1mniimlinmumiimilmninum1imwlnmnm-mmm MOVING DAY There's crating hauling storing moving to do- so call Montebello Transfer and Storage Co. Cor. Third and Whittier Blvd. Do You Know- The Klum sisters, Minnie and Maxie? The Bergh brothers, Lim and Ham? The Fishel boys, Bennie and Artie? Evelyn M.: 'tThe highest note I can get in music is high C." Ralph V.: Wllhatls a queer coin- cidenceethafs the best grade l can get in Spanish." 1l..ifllv1ininininininululinmm..mn-ummwmwmn .1ll1.11.I1-Il..l.ll.mml,w..l We Know Our Groceries Our Meat Department Is up-to-the-minute with "Bob" Capps at the counter anxious to please. K RN BROS. We Deliver 724 Whittier Blvd. Phone Montebello 309 Montebello, Calif. Wernli 'J 00,6 S0010 HANDLES: The Latest Books Office Supplies and Stationery Eastman Kodak Films Greeting and Birthday Cards Framed Mottoes Legal Blanks HAS: A Lending Library SELLS 1 Typewriters MAKES I Special Rates on Rentals to Students Come In and See Us ll.H.H.H.l.,l,.mmWW Best Vlfishes to the Graduating Class of l93O VVHITTIER LA HABRA MONTERELLO Page One Hundred Eleven SlMoNs LOXV ABSORPTION Protects Mortar Joints s'moNG1:n, DRYER WALLS 'L 'g "Since 1886" SIMONS BRICK CO. WALTER R. SIMONS, Pres. and Gen'1 Mgr. 620 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. WEstmore 3323 ,umm wmwuwmrmww.wmlmf-mww ww Page One Hundred Twelve 1 - mimmmwmumnn mmmwm mmummmum I 1wi1Hmmnimimunm Hearfiesf Congratulations. i T 0 the Graduates and Entire Student Body of M. H. S. of IQ3O. The columns of the News are ever open to you-collec- tivel a d ' ' y n indixidually. XX e want you to feel that OUR paper is YOUR paper, ever alert to aid M0nt6b6ll0'S splendid school system. Ghz 'i we J. M.: "Has any one complimented you on the way you drive?" V. B.: "Yes, one fellow made a brief remark, 'Twenty dollars and costs'." There are three ways of spreading news: Telephone, telegraph and tele-junior. nummnnmnu itmmnmmmmmmmni1umimmmmmmmn1mmm-1muimmmmmmmmwumunuunmmmmun ummmm Butler Oil Company BUTLER BRAND oToR OILS-GREASES Main Office and Warehouse 203 E. Whittier Blvd., Montebello, Calif. Phone 44 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GASOLINE-M 11mmnmimmmnu miiinfiimmumi1miuimiiimi1umnimimm1nnium1inn1iumimri1in11uimnmunimnm H minmumnnnnmm Page One Hundred Thirteen mmmWwwm.mw, Hwmm11.www-mwm,1mmwmmwNNNH,,1L1H1H11.H.H.mmwmmNNNmmNmwwmmmw1Xmmwwmmunmw INSURE rr! VVHAT? THAT NEVV BUILDING OF YGURS I-IQVVP Buy Quality Lumber from... Montebello Lumber Where You Get the Most of the Best for the Least NIILO Y. CHAPIN, Pres. and M 1 hone 231-J East N1 th B1 d Montebello Calf Wu H.1..1.ww.m POHddF Compliments of WALTER F. MALONE m-mmmmwlin1111.lvi1H1Hmmlim.m.illulumw.m.u.ll.H.llwwwwmwwiW.w l.w.-w.l.1mw l 111.11-11.1vi1U1i11i.H.H.H.H.H.H.wHiHiHiww1l.11.1l.l,l.1,fu1H1Hulllnliwimwml1V1mumwwwllw-1 5 WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR OWN MODERN PLANT Pico Cleaners 625 Dyers 622 XYhittier Blvd. 3JontebeHo E ODORLESS DRY CLEANING WITH THE GREATEST OF CARE . .Iinnll.1ii1lI1u1u1H11-1u11-1Hulmlwimmmmww11.lM,1i.lHl1.lI11I11IlH1H11.11-1.I1u1H1-I1lwllllmmwww ml w,l.ll.m.mHilu111.11H1.11.1.Il1.1HlH1Hml--1--umm-ww mmm1lr1lvllv1in1inlinlinlH1I11I11I1mmmllmllm.lm mllmmwwmm Turn around, Dick, and see what Jeanne wrote on the back of your collar! 1. 1li11Il1lilI11I-lwillulinul.H.llulinm.i.....l..inininin1.11..1i.1H1K.1l.1H1..,11.l..l..l..l..l..l..l..l..v.mm.mi 11111n1n11I1lI1lI1il1.1liil.ll1l11l1.l11llwmmmlmmlwllu1.1lH1ii1I1N1H11-1H1illU1..1,-111ll.wmmm.mll. We know all about cars. ' Try us next time. CARL RICE Montebello Garage 121 Whittier Blvd. Phone 287 mmmmmm1li1U1HWinlmm.1..l..l..l..l..l. Suit Questionnaire AUTHENTIC STYLE? E American Tailors Associa- tion's styles. CLOTH? 10092 All-Wool from nation- 2 ally famous mills. 5 PRICE? Reasonable. TAILOR? . "Chet" Holilielcl 408 Whittier Blvd. Montebello 1l..ll1lV-ll.llmm.m.i..i..i..i..i..,..l..i.w.i.mmmmwmH Page One Hundred Fifteen nwmmmvm uwmwmwv ummm .mmm Montebello Phone 177 Dore 0 ontebello FRANK J, DoRE Dealer in Products MONTEB ELLO, CA LIF. IG EA Drug Store Montebellds Home Chemist "Anything-Any Time" Drugs, Sundries, Sodas Cosmetics Prescriptions Filled 5 Patent Medicines, Hair Tonics Magazines, Candy Fountain Pens and Pencils 2 Whittier Blvd. Phone 77 Page One Hundred Sixleen mmumvnmn llwummmumummwl. .ln1imlnmunflnmuuummnunu nmmmnml- Mrs. Barker: i'Charles, I don't think you wrote this lesson your- self." Charles Kemp Qglancing at Re- gina behind himj: "Oh, my secre- tary did this paper for mef, Bob Karnes: "NVhy did you write 'Shellac' at the end of that paper? Lawerence B.: "That's the fin- ish." You think you're somebody, do you? W'ell, my great-grandfather was a stoker on the Mayflower. U iw-mmm-mminmmm ummmim.m.m.i Diamonds Watches . K. L E E WATCHMAKER AND .IEWELER 515 Whittier Blvd., Montebello, Calif. 5053 York Blvd., Los Angeles, Calif. IH1.11.i1.1K.m.m.mw.i..m .mmtw 1.1ininininHIii1HIH.1i.1iww.H.mm.m ,,.m..i..i,.wmw 1 m 1H1.I1V.i1.i1.1Niiwwww-mmww 1.11.11.i1H1.1i.11if1Vii.11.w.ii.mi..m.i..Hmwwwm Little Home Dair LOUIS LAMARQUE, Prop. Raw Milk from Tuberculine-tested Cows-Delivered Twice Daily Phone Z74-W 245 Beverly Blvd. i i 111-11I11K11111111111u1u1I11wmwmmmwmmmmmwH .ww Private Ambulance Lady Embalmer MORITZ FUNERAL HOME Funeral Directors Phone Montebello 84 Office and Parlors 913 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Calif. wwwimmmi1H1Uimm-ww.mu.ii uw CALKINS MATERNITY HOME Phone 143-J 150 South Spruce St. Montebello, Calif. Inez Green: "lYhat did dad say when you told him you were going to take me away from him F" jack Cunningham: "He seemed to feel his loss keenly at first, but I squared things with a good cigarfl Absence makes the marks grow rounder. COMPLIMENTS OF TOWER MARKET - 11.1u1u1H1iiniinmniniU1.I1.I1.I1..iHi.I1I-1-11i1.in1H1n1.41H1H1Hinmmmmmiiiim-1 ui nm 2 Phone 414 E DRS. ZELLHOFER AND EICKELBERG DENTISTS Suites Nos. I and 2 Masonic Temple Bldg. Montebello, Calif. n im iiiiiiui1I1uiH1H1Hi.1iu11in1.I11-1ii1inmmmmmmiui Paul G. Mclver Attorney at Law Cochrum Bldg. Montebello, Calif. ui I xr mx ii f 1 C. Y. JAMES Real Estate-Insurance 525 Whittier Blvd. Phone 190 mum in i I Page One Hundred Seventeen Karl Zapf Violinist and Teacher I39 S. Spruce St. Phone l52 1I11llll1lll1-11H1,,Illmmlll--www11I1l1l1.lllmmwll-milww Phone Montebello 1 32 Tesla C. Nicola, M. D. John A. Wahlen, M. D. Physicians and Surgeons 721 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Cal. .1l1.1I11lwwlllllwlnllwill .wwwumw 11.l1.l1.11.11.11I11I1lll1.11lll1l11mmmmnllllnlll ll1ll1inll.lllmlmwwlulummm 1Il1.l1.1lllllllulluluml-1 Phone ANgelus 7I50 "Where Investments Pay" V. E. GARDNER Licensed Real Estate Broker Specializing in Belvedere Gardens, Gardens Square, Eastmont and Montebello Property 5217 Whittier Blvd. Los Angeles lllllwwwwllllwwwlwwlwll .l..l,.wl.l.,w.l mm1ll11l11.1l111Iwi-mllllllll.ll.ml l l 1 COMPLIMENTS OF MAY BUILDING CO. 617 Whittier Blvd. Phone 844 ll iwinmllummlmwllllmm Edward C. Lynch, M. D. Corner 4th and Whittier Blvd. Montebello, California Phone Montebello 922 Residence 5905 Southside Drive, Montebello Park Phone Montebello 881 Montebello Public Market 921 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Calif. Phone 182 Free Delivery 5 ww 1.11llllllvlllllllllllwwtl llullllllllllllWll11Illlllmmwml-H 1 em EDMUND F. BARKER Attorney at Law 617 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Calif. DR. H. O. SMITH DENTIST Fifth and Whittier Blvd. Phone Montebello l26 Cochrum Bldg. Montebello. Calif. Customer at pet shop: "You'll have to sell me that short-tailed dog at a wholesale pricefl Clerk: f'lYhy?" Customer: "Because you can't retail him ly' wlwllmlmvm mummmuwwwll1.1wl..lwlwWm.l -wmwwmwm Phones: Office 342, Res. 86-W Established Practice l9l7 DR. P. J. KREUZ CHIROPRACTOR Office Hours:. 91.0 l2A,M.q2to5P.M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings 7 to 8 Sundays and Other Hours by Appointment 206 Cochrum Bldg., Montebello, Calif. ll ll H1ll1ll1-mwullllummlllllllll1lwww-H-ummml 11-11ll1I11I1ll11I1ll1lllll1ll1ll1.Iininlllmllwwwlllllml 1 Page One Hundred Eighteen I. W. WHALEY Designer and Builder Phone 273-R II6 N. Twenty-Hrst SL. Box 722 MONTEBELLO, CALI F. ..1V.iV.i.Y.1.H1.1K.i..i..iHiHi..1.11.i1.4,.mn.H.mmmwmm.H.i um, DR. J. S. TREWHELLA Telephones: Office Il, Residence Ill 2 I06 South Fifth Slreel Montebello, Calif. M A RY K RA F T Osteopath and Dietitian 120 North Tenth Street Phone ZI7 Patient: Montebello. Calif. t'D0ctor, how are my ll 5 Phone 297-W Calls Made Dr. Eva B. Dodson Thorns cH1RoPRAc'roR l0l9 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, Calif. chances F" Doctor: "O, pretty good, but I wouldn't start reading any of those serial stories." Paul Yates: "I always travel in the best circles." Frank K.: 'tMaybe that explains the dizzy look." Mrs. Barker: "XYhere is everybody?" Clarence Cross: t'Oh. I'1n here." Hr. Schurr says that Fortune never knocks at his door-she sends her daughter, Miss Fortune. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR HOME A Complete Line of Building Material and Builders, Hardware ' Glass, Roofing, lYire Netting, Lath, Plaster, Cement, CALIFOR W'all Board ZIP SERVICE IA LUMBER CO. Page One Hundred Nineteen ww1IHI.1II.I..I.1I.1I.IIHIHuw-iiwwmimuwmwmmw-1iwmmmiw.mmmwIIIII.IHIIIIIIII.wu.i..ii.wmi-uiIww "A MARK OF EXCELLENCE where NVHITTIER ICE CREAM IS SERYEDN Whittier ICE CREA "Not just as good, but better," FANCY AND DAINTIEST DESSERTS CATERED TO YOUR INDIVIDUAL ORDER E Not only Delicious- Utmost Quality Also pure and 2 That's Our PRIDE WHOLESOME Mrs. Barker: "This is a vocabulary test. Gray-yellowfblack- brown-l' Darrel K.: 'tGee, this'd be a tough test if the kids were color blind." Dale H. Qin the libraryj: "Miss Renshaw, where can I find automobile accidents?" - . Y . . Y Y h U Miss Renshaw: 'XX hy, Dale, I dont beliexe we hare them up ere. Dale: "AwgMiss Renshaw l' Miss Cox: "Name three articles that contain starchf, Freshie: "A collar and two cuffs." mm .1InI.1InI.1IitIitI.1I1I.1I.1I.4I.1I.1I.1I.IIIII.1IHI-IIIII.IIHI1.IIIIII.II.I.IIHi..i..im..mmwininIIIIINIiiIiiI.IIHIHIHIHinII-IIIIHIuI.Imwwwwmw .II1-I1-II-IHIuIuIuIuIHIHmmimlmuunnnn WHOLESALE RETAIL The R. H. Mesick Nursery Growers of Trees, Plants and Shrubs of Merit Nurseries and Sales Yards 2090 Whittier Blvd.. Montebello S Phone Montebello IO5 Mail R. D. l, Box II9, Montebello .IImumuimumini.u.Wi.H.Hni.WMIi.m.mmmi..i..i.mw.m.imi.m.i., MII,,K.II.W.ii.u.m.ii.ii.II1II1II.II.IHiw.ii.ii.ii.H..ii.ii- fii.v..i.m.i.ii.mm .1i..im..mm..i..i... Page One Hundred Twenty I 4 ,. ..- GET CATALOG Wonderfully interest- ingfa guide to suc- cess. Tells why Wood- bury is recognized as one of America's great- est business training institutionsfwhy it is the college for YOU. 'l'Rinity 849i Foremost For 45 Years in in I imwlwwmwmnmuumimullul I ,IN E! 6 YEARS Before you can hold a good position you must supplement your High School education with thorough commercial training. And if you are Woodbury trained you can be sure of a posi- tion where the salary is highest and opportunities are greatest. University grade courses in Business Administration, Higher Accountancy and Secretarial Science, with bachelor degree in two years. Also shorter commercial courses-6 to IZ months. Enter any time. Excellent positions secured. Part'-time work provided. Select patronage: wonderfully Fine spiritf ycu'll like it here. 00 Co 1 EGE lgifliflfnlfflilzf 727SaF1gucroa C0mplz'mefzf.v 0 be First State Bank of Montebello 528 VVhittie1' Boulevard mim...m. Page One Hundred Twenty-one numiinninnnnnnnnn.winni WI in Clear, Clean, Heated VVater Montebello Plunge Customer to Bill Slaney: "How long have you been working here?" Bill: "Ever since the boss threatened to fire me." Teacher: "Time flies." Robert Karnes: i'You can't, They go too fastf' nninnn ninnnnnini. nnn nw Phone 655 Open Evenings Ready-to-Wear De Lita Shoppe LOLITA MAGGIORA 519 Whittier Blvd. Montebello, California nnnnnn nmmnnnnn mnmmnmu COMPLIMENTS OF Martin Burke Louis H. Burke . mnumnmmn PM A. J. NEILSON ggfgggg MOHSJUBIIO 2121 wniiiier Blvd., Montebello Financing Authorized : Builder Pacific Systems HOIIICS ...nw inmnmnniinninunmniinnmniinn1innnnninnimnnuninmiinnininnnnninnnnniminnnnni Page One Hundred Twenty-two nn1inniinn1innmmmmnnnnnunnmnwununwinninninnnnnnuv vmwummmnumH-lm1lm-1my1um1ummmmmumwmmwwuniumwnminmnimlmmwmnwmu Hvm1fm1muHmm1ur.:wiwwnummuunuwm SCHOOLS DESIGNED FOR MONTEBELLO BY At Vlashington Fremvni School School Montebello Vail Park School Winter Easlmont Gardens 5011001 MONTEBELLO HIGH SCHOOL ARCHITECTS 560 South Main St. Los Angeles, Calif. H.,WWH..YYum,...m..w...,..HH...,,.H...H,.4W.m,..m,.. ,..H...l.Wl..H,.m..m..H...,H...W.,H...,,...w.m......, ,,...w.w....H.,.,..w,. ..m.,.,.., wW.,w ....,..W IC Seann" Fountain Pens An addition to the "Swan" line, the new Swallow Combination pen and pencil-that sells at 53.50-comes in Jade, Black and Black and White. BASEBALL The Ken-Wel line of baseballs, bats, gloves, etc. TENNIS The Narragansett-The fLive Woody Rackets-Dayton Steel Rackets-and Pennsylvania tennis balls. GOLF Burr-Key Bilt golf clubs and bags-U. S. golf balls. H. S. CROCKER CO., Inc. STATIONERS 649 South Spring Street 258-260 South Los Angeles Street L05 ANGELES IZ5 West Broadway in Long Beach San Francisco Fresno Sacramento mm mm mm lmlmummmulu Page One Hundred Twenty-three COMPLIMENTS OF Roy F Wilcox Sc End. ,W q ' 71' V254 'lv' lv 'f Montebello l00 ls there a man who sits so grim, Nlfhen you read annual jokes to h VVho doe5n't laugh or even smile, But acts a martyr all the while? 11.11.11.11H1.Ir1nwuiuiniIriIrIrrIrrIru111111H1u1u1uH11i1Ii1-11H1I1.1HrI.r.I1H1InmHin1.11.11.i-1Hi.1iI1iH.11in.mmmlnnll-u--ulnm ANgelus 2224 im ? lf such you find, go get him qulck, And then go feed him arsenic! rm -- L A PURE DRINK OF NATURAL FLAVORS SEALED IN A BOTTLE nin.Iiinit1inuiuiini.I1nrinininn1in1I11I11I1u1Hr1rr11,I1I.1I.11I1.1iIiI.iuiHinuinInuHI1mmInHmuii.1mmmmmummmm .mi .1..T..in.Hu..m.i.,mm..,.i.mm Page One Hundred Twenty-four auunxnzmsr E nlc uma ser 15 sal WW lllllw ,fllyfyluy HEL wi A lu 'W or ryyrrrr yyyyryryrryr rrrr,rrrr t T Mlm mmmmwmwm w.u.m.m Championship Performance! 'Zlizlfon Temzzk Equgomem' Wilson Tennis Rackets, includ- ing the Suzanne Lenglen Rae- 1 ket have all the speed desired for i championship play. wo women T0 :cave ou E N ll v-looD I E K. K.1K.r.l11.1r.1111I11I11I11I1111111Ilu1u1HinHmmum..l..mw .. ....,m..r...... I, Editor George Schenk: "The an- nual material is coming in earlier this year. Last year it was in by February 2, While this year every- thing was in on March l," ummlmmm ,,,,,,,,, gas oil martin's service station S33 Whittier blvd. cars washed-polished firestone tires 1l1ll1H1.1rHurH1uwulmnlmmml in11.11H1.11I11I1trlIllm.m.l..w.u.mIlHlIllIlH1.I1H1.1N.1t.1.11.I1I11I11I1111.11ll1I-1I11H1H1HrHmmmmmnm.. "Over Two Million People Eat- "Laura C. Scudder's" Famous "Mayflower Potato Chips" and Shoestrings WHY NOT YOU? STEWART S. Needham 5C-I oc-1 5c Store '23 510 Whittier Blvd. A Regular 5-10-15 Store Line of Merchandise Including School Supplies With Nothing Qver 49C Ir.1mm..rmm..mm.Inulu1Hum-mr-.mmmHr.rrIrH41I1I1l.ll1N1.N1.N.INin1H1Iwm.n.mm.mu Page One Hundred Twenty .1-wwwww ww wi- mmwwmmmWww Wwmiw ww . , Garrett Style Shoppe Ladies' Ready to Wear and Millinery Eugene Beauty Shoppe ALICE FILBIN The Better Kind of Beauty Work Five Diierent Methods of Permanent Waving Personality Haircutting 518 Whittier Blvd. Phone Montebello 1085 136 South Fifth St. Phone Montebello 229 Montebello ICE ompany Agents for the Famous BASTANCHURY WATER B. N. WESTON, Distributor COMPLIMENTS P. :Yr S. Candy Co. jobbers of High Grade Candy "Our Aim+Cood Service" Phone CHicago 2149 Los Angeles, Calif. Page One Hundred Twenty-six mimi1.mmmNmmwwwHwwwwwwwwwwmmuummm PURITA MARKET ROTHAERMEL sl CONLEY 1. 0. o. F. Building Phone 921-W MONTEBELLO, CALIF. miww .mmmwu.m.W Sporting Goods "The Store you like to trade with, and we want you satis- fied." Adams-Goodman Company INCOR PORATED 1041 South Broadway Los Angeles, California WEstm0re 4477 ui 1.1n11.mmm..i..im.H.., J. H. HOPKINS Instructor Band and Orchestral Instruments Studio Room 9 lI0-H2 South Greenleaf Ave. Whittier, Calif. 5 1 1 P E J i 9 L 1 i r 1 3 TL E In m'Tll1m,:rL' . 1 K ' .... 'Ralxvbmvxrasmutnhail Y - - 'gm . f- Wi' I 1" , X iw . -X x-'uthulzmini


Suggestions in the Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) collection:

Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Montebello High School - Golden Key Yearbook (Montebello, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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