Alexander Hamilton Middle School - Warrior Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 57 of 68

 

Alexander Hamilton Middle School - Warrior Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 57 of 68
Page 57 of 68



Alexander Hamilton Middle School - Warrior Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 56
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Alexander Hamilton Middle School - Warrior Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 58
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Page 57 text:

I 'rr-15 I-IAMILTONIAN X Gylll TQG.l11.S made by Takahashi. The stellar perform- ers in the batting fields have been Taka- hashi, who scored three runs: and Hess, totaling 2. Christensen, List and Franklin each rang up one run. With six lettermen returning, the Eagles have a fine chance to win the champion- ship, and should repeat the triumphs on the three previous seasons. Muir is the regular moundsman: with Christensen, catcher: Hernandez, Taka- hashi, and McGee, first, second and third sackers: Hess, short-stop and Combs, List and Franklinaas fielders racking him. CLASS C The Class C outfit backed down from its last years position. due to the lack of ex- perienced players. First Jefferson chewed up the locals, 7-4: then Franklin, defeated last year, caught the weasel napping and bounced Hamilton, 4-2. The Eaglets took the back track, but they faced the music: they have a brick in the hat somewhere. No lettermen returned to the lightweight division, but from the prospects, Salveson and Havenstrite were chosen hurlers: Rip- perdan, catcher: Sahr, Hill and Wneeler, first, second and third basemen: Hendricks, short-stop: and Erikson, Cecil and Buckles, fielders. With these teamsters victorous, victories ought to be grabbed from the remaining competitors. Up to date Hill has made two runs: Sahr, two: Salveson, one: and Buckles one. ' Gyl'N Ci.-GCLFYLS COACH Cline's Acrobats began practice at the first of the semester. After steering through handicaps and weeding out some of the less talented material, three championship-threatening teams have been developed. Prospects are good and the Hamilton gym teams are determined to uphold Hamilton traditions and nab cups in all three divisions. With only one letterman returning in the Class A division a flashy team of strong performers has been developed. Most of the old steller performers were lost by graduation. Four lettermen returned to continue to earn laurels in class B, as they did last year when the Hamilton gymnasts won the mid- dleweight cup, The class C group took a new lease on life when some peppy performers reported for practice. Among them came one letterman. fag: Fifty-fx

Page 56 text:

TH E HAMILTONIAN Hclmiiton Track Tecufns and McCain furnished second and third places in the century. Davis won and Lacy took third in the furlong. Montoya staged a fine race to capture first in the hurdles with Barber fifth. Barber also won fifth in the high sticks. McGee won fifth in the broad jump event, and Cissne won in the jump establishing a new record. Lacy com- pleted the scoring with a second in the leap. The class B squad put up a shaky tattle, first leading, then gradually declining, but landing a close fourth, lacking only one point of nabbing second place. Points were made by Dyer, fourth in the shot: Cilley and Duprey, second and fourth in the high jump: Rutt and Rasmus, third and fourth in the low obstacle race: Rasmus, record- breaking first in the broad jump, and a fourth won by the relay team. Stephenson did a solo of ten points, lead- ing the Midgets scoring with victories in the fifty and seventy-five yard dashes. Ripperdan nabbed second in the broad jump. The remaining points were made by the relay team which took third in the half- mile. The scores of the dual meets: Franklin 114 1-2, Hamillon 1341-2: Edison 26 1-2 Hamilton 441-23 Jefferson 1101-2, Ham- ilton 132: Washington 201-2, Hamilton 50 1-2. The scores of the All-city meet : Class A---Won by Franklin. 341-2: 2nd Hamilton, 34 1-4: 3rd Dewey, 15 1-2: 4th Edison, 13: 5th, Jefferson 12: 6th Washing- ton, 5: 7th Avalc n, 3. Class B---Won by Jefferson 20 1-23 2nd Franklin, 14 2-3: 3rd Washington 141-634th Hamilton, 143 5th Edison 12 1-23 6 Dewey, 5. Class C---Won by Edison, 26 1-3: 2nd Jefferson, 20: 3rd Hamilton 15: 4th Addams 73 5th Franklin, 65-6: 6 Washington, 55-6. Baseball HAMILTON'S home-run poundersopened up the 1929 season by annexing a flashy victory over Jefferson. The victors fell to the short end of a 7-2 battle. Scores were Pale close until the last inning, when the Eagles forged ahead. Continuing, thelocal downed Franklin 1-0. The run entered for Hamilton was nn,--fm



Page 58 text:

Tl-IE l-IAIVIILTONIAN Girl.-S, Pltysiccil. Education EMBLEMS, chevrons, letters, stars! These awards mean a great deal to Hamilton girls. They mean months or even years of work in health and physical ac- tivities. The girl who wins even the least of these fthe embleml must have many of the following characteristics: She must have good health, be active in athletic ac- tivities, bea leader, be dep :ndable and have perseverence. "The harder we work for any- thing, the more we appreciate it." Surely Hamilton girls are proud of their emblems, chevrons, letters and stars. Most of the points for the awards have been won outside of class work. After- school playground offers every girl a chance to have a healthy body, a good time and a school award. This year more girls have stayed for playground than ever before. The first semester Mable Ratcliff was commissioner of girls' athletics. Mary Jane Tharpe and Carmella Iantorno were Chief Color Captains. The second semester Anna Maude Roberts was Comissioner with Lucille Smith and Gail Yingling as chief Color Cap- tains.These officers have usually had train- ing as squad leaders or color captains. They have many duties. They must know the rules of every game which is played in Hamilton as they are often called upon to referee. On team nights they organize teams and put them to work on the field. During the tournaments they have complete charge of appointing referees, time keepers and score keepers. In the fall, volley ball was played the first quarter, and basket ball the second. The 9A class that went to High School in February won the championship in both of these games. Soccer, the most popular game of the year, was played the third quarter. In order to take care of the large numbers attending, Thursday was added as an extra team night. The last game of the tourna- ment was played April 12 beween the 9As and 9Bs. Neither team had been defeated. After a close and exciting game the 9A team won, score-3 to 1. Baseball is the last game of the year and as most Long Beach girls have played it from the first grade up, there is sure to he some very good playing in the tournament. Tuesday night is "Free-play" night at the gymnasium. Every girl can do the thing that she likes best. Mats, ropes, rings and other pieces of apparatus are in use. Many novel stunts and games are played. Every girl votes Tuesday the most popular play ground night. The big event of the year was the Flag Drill at Poly High. Over one hundred Hamilton girls took part in it and the basket ball game at the Mass Health Dem- onstration during Education Week. The drill was practiced almost entirely in play- ground time. When Hamilton's hundred girls joined the seven hundred from the other secondary schools the drill was by far the most beautiful every given in Long Beach. The flags whirled in five different figures to the tune of "Stars and Stripes Forever". After the drill all of the girls sang "I Love You Calforniaf' Arrange- ments are being made to get points for be- ing in this drill. Next year let us try to have more emblem, chevron, letter, and star girls than ever before. Pd!! Fifi!-sit

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