Whittier Union High School - Cardinal Yearbook (Whittier, CA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1930 volume:
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X ers umlev the gzLirIu1zce of Zbe All Seeing flmt I
I may portray for you, by word or urtiofz, life in
Whittier Union High School as I see if. Comf,
X I will be c'-ver prc'scnt."
CARDINAL E99 WHITE
Edited and Published
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Whittier Union High School
To the spirit of universal
peafe, -which has inaafe
possible for ns a closer
friendship with the Near
East and a leeener
appreciation of their art,
poetry, and philosophy of
life, we sincerely dedicate
this Arabian nnrnher of the
Carafinal and Whz'te.
In presenting this volnnie of
the Cardinal and liyhiie, we,
the staff, have endeavored to
give a summary of the social
life, personnel, activities,
and aeeainplishinents of the
lVhitz'ier Unian Hi'glL
Sefiaol for the year
Abdullah illLLStTdfi0TlS,.CLOUDSLEY FRENCH
'Tint work ......A ....A,. W AYNE LONG
Inside cover ........ ...... W AYNE LONG
Division pages ........................ WAYNE LONG
Faculty illustrations HAYDEN ALMENDINGER
Abdullah cartoons ........., ,...LOUIS BARDWELL
Lettering ....... ...... C LYDE GRAHAM
ORDER OF BGOKS
4,13 if MTX A
W Ot. Ct ALBERTSON
building up the high school to its
bringing in outside contacts which
have meant much to student life-
consistent endeavor to foster the
best types of student activity-
willingness at all tiines to give his
personal attention to any problem-
all these things we, the student
body, feel greatly indebted and
wish to express our sincere appref
ciation to MR. O. C. ALBERTSON,
., 4. SIMPSON vs
HEY set the slave free, striking ojf his chains-
Then he was as mach of a slave as ever.
He was still chained to servility,
He was still inanaclecl to indolence ancl sloth,
He was still bound by fear and superstition,
By ignorance, suspicion and sauagery-
His slavery was not in his chains,
But in himself-
They can only set free men freeg
Anal there is no need of that.
Free men set themselves freef'
A Beautiful Outside View o
The New Cloistefs Add Beauty
to the Campus
Looking Down One of the Beautiful
Corridors of the Auditorium
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A Front View of the Auditorium
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"The more you study
The more you learn.
The more you learn
The more you know.
The more you know
The more you forget
The more you forget
The less you know.
So why studyf'
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CARDINAL GW!-I ITE
Q " THE. ESSAY "
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, si The science department, under the able supervision of Mr. Cleveland, has com-
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' ' pleted a very successful year. This department includes classes in general science,
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biology, chemistry, and physics. The following teachers make up the personnel of
the department: Mr. Cleveland, Mrs. Aborn, Miss Rogers, Mr. Jordan, Mr. Swart-
ling, Miss Frances King, Mrs. Whalen, and Miss Gcbhardt.
W'hittier High School campus is being surveyed! This task is being undertaken
by the trigonometry classes of the mathematics department. Many interesting as
well as useful things have been learned this year in the mathematics department,
under the following teachers: Mrs. Jones, Mr. Phelps, Mr. Blosser, Mr. Hunt,
Miss Drake, Mr. Dunsworth, Miss Lillian Wolin, Miss Wood, and Mr. Hanson.
The English department has been very busy this year. Besides their regular
Work, the classes have participated in several composition contests, in which they
Won prizes, and many English students have taken part in the local oratorical
contest. The teachers of this department are Mrs. Vincent, Mrs. Bewley, Miss
Hillix, Mrs. Holt, Miss Hoskins, Miss Shepherd, Mrs. Carter, Miss Ethel King,
Mr. Terrell, Mrs. Counsell, Miss Wallace, Miss Fink and Miss Miller.
Our history department is made up of classes in world history, modern and
medieval history, United States history and Civics, and economics. The history
department has access to a large variety of books which are of great advantage to
the students. The history teachers include Mrs. Brannon, Miss Steiner, Mrs.
Lavin, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Bristol, and Miss Shepherd.
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RDINAL C1 I-llc
The foreign language department includes classes in Spanish, French, and Latin.
An unusual project of the department this year was the presentation by the Latin
classes of the play, "Dido and Aeneas," in honor of Virgilis two-thousandth
anniversary. The foreign language teachers include Miss George, Mrs. Bewley,
Mrs. Holt, Miss Bradshaw, Mrs. Carr, Miss Steck, Mr. Chapman, Miss King, Miss
Freeland, Miss Wicklund, and Miss Wolin.
The dramatics department has been even more active than usual this year.
Besides the annual plays and the Dramatic Club programs, the department has
presented an Easter pageant, a one-act play as a benefit for the Cardinal and Xvhite
newspaper, and has given the Shakespearean play to the P-T.A. as a benefit. The
dramatics instructors are Miss Frankenfield, Mrs. Grassell, and Miss Miller.
The art department, under the able supervision of Miss Marks, consists of classes
in first and second year art. This year, as always, the art department has
cooperated with all the other departments by making posters for the school plays,
helping with the Girls' League etiquette book, doing work on the annual, making
the programs for the Junior-Senior banquet and doing many other useful things.
During 1930, the music department has greatly expanded. The instrumental
section includes three full orchestras besides a large number of smaller groups.
The vocal section consists of several small groups and the glee clubs. The instru-
mental music is under the direction of Mr. and Miss Macdonald, the vocal is under
the direction of Mr. Petty.
With the completion of the new wing of the administration building, the com-
mercial department has been able to cover a wider field than ever before. It now
has a very extensive course to offer to the student of business. The teachers in
this department are Miss O'Farrell, Mr. Wegner, Miss McKeen, Miss Lowstetter,
Mr. Weiss, and Mrs. Moss.
The domestic economy department includes classes in both cooking and sewing.
The cooking classes are taught by Miss Della King, and the sewing by Miss Jay.
The High School Cafeteria, which has formerly been a privately operated plant,
is under high school management this year, and is under the charge of Miss Kahle.
This year, our first in the Foothill League, has been a very successful year for
the physical education department, with the Class "B" football team, and both the
Class "B" and "C" basketball teams winning championships. The girls' physical
education department has also had a very successful year. The physical education
instructors are Miss Romani, Miss Jones, Mrs. Tomlinson, Miss Nelson, Mr. Blosser,
Mr. Cole, Mr. Douglas, and Mr. Whitcomb.
Our shop department is very adequate, both in equipment and in teachers. The
department has three divisions: wood shop, machine shop, and auto shop, with a
special instructor for each one, Mr. Benton has charge of the wood shop, Mr.
Reamy has the machine shop, and Mr. Irwin, the auto shop.
CARDINAL GWH ITE
MISS IDA HEJISIE
Who for the past twelve years has
serfoea' faithfully as a teacher of
nzatheinatics at Whittier Union
High School, and who by her will-
ingness to gifoe her peryonal atten-
tion 'ZUlZ67'6'U67' needed, and by her
lainofness and friendliness fonnof a
place in the hearts of all
who knew her.
Dnzw',14z:.Ls inn Amd
Mug. J. P Lawn
RDINAL C1 WHITE
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CARDINAL GW!-X ITE
MI.F.Wc1ss Miss IL Hoskins
MI. V Nichols
CARDINAL if WHITE
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CARDINAL GWH ITE
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Ooach Don Cole
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Student Body Officers, 1908-1930
'Year Presidents Secretaries
George Cole .......... , ....
-Albert H, Stone
-Leland Swindler ......
-Wallace Hood ..........
-Earl Chapman ....
-Joe Buckmaster .....,.l
-Stewart Beam ....
Clayton Votaw .,,..,,.
Richard Csmun .......
Clayton Nichols ..r...
-Roy Hanna ........
-Tom Denny ........
-Wilmer Rich ......
Oscar Persing ..,..,....
-Paul Batson ....,,. 1
-Robert Logue. ....... .
jessica Way ............
Leona Gooch .,....4.....
Elma Marshburn ......
Jessica Way ............
Bailey Howard ........
Albert Stone ............
Hazel Clayton ........ Lotus Louden .......,. .
Winifred Bullock ....
Blanche Seale ....,.....
Hilda Harwood ........
Fayetta Helmer ........
Louise Seale ....... , .....
Edna Polson ............
.Bertha Barr .........
Julia Miller ......... .....
Elberta Pease ...........,
Dorothy Douglas ....
Edythe Johnson ......
Geraldine Mills ......
Margaret Leslie ........
Pearl Cooper ............
Harriett Aiken ........
Evelyn johnson ........
Erank Baeyertz ........
Goldie Pyles ............
Harry Hazzard ........
Glen Millard ............
R. Nettleship ..........
Merritt Burdg ..........
Fred Groat ..............
Vernon Hanna ........
Tristram Collin ........
Elizabeth Bacon ......
Meredith Hiatt ........
Marjorie Harris ......
..Lester Gates ..... .
Elsie Tooze .......
Bruce Gates ............
Lorna McLean ........
Howard Church ......
Malcolm Tuft ..........
Robert Williams ......
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Student Body Officers
Dear Abdullah:-I would like to recommend to you Whittier Union High as an
ideal school. Here we have spirit, scholarship, and friendliness.
Our spirit has been shown in the animated group of students who have been pres-
ent at all the games. We have always stood high in scholarship and are continuing
to maintain our good standing this year. Friendliness has been apparent in the cordial
manner in which new students have been received and even given offices.
Cooperation, which is so essential, has been splendid this year, and I certainly
have appreciated it.
To the faculty and student body I wish to express my appreciation for their enjoy-
able guidance this year, and I wish them many more successful years in the future,
I remain, Your faithful servant, BO-B LOGUE.
Dear Abdullah:-In your recent letter, you mentioned this fact, that if an organiza-
tion is to be successful financially, it must have the undivided cooperation of its
It is needless to say that this statement is absolutely true, and I can add that the
Whittier Union High School Student Body is an organization which has been success-
ful financially, due to the whole-hearted cooperation of its members. The student
body's support of the athletic contests, the benefit plays, the annual drive, and other
activities, has been gratifying.
Remember this fact as you are choosing the employees for your new enterprise
for I am sure that any person who comes from a school in which such a spirit of co-
operation exists, is a person well fitted to fill any of the positions you have in mind.
May Allah bless you. Your friend, R. NIXON.
C RDINALC1 HIT .
HE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE of the Whittier Union High School was
organized in 1925 for the purpose of transacting all business which does not need
to come before the student body as a whole. It passes on all bills to be paid from the
student body fund, discusses all proposed amendments to the constitution, and appoints
the student manager of athletics. Thus it insures a closer supervision of all business
matters pertaining to the student body and also saves much time in the regular meetings.
The faculty members on this committee are Mr. Earl Chapman, Miss Laura
Frankenfield, Miss Hope Romani, Mr. Donald Douglas, and Mr. W. A. Phelps. Rep'
resentatives from the student body are Robert Logue, Ralph Carman, Dorothy Petty,
Malcolm Tuft, Robert Williams, Robert Cole, Hope Lewis, George Buehler, and
The Finance Committee is closely connected with the Executive Committee, and
is appointed from it to care for all financial affairs. The members of the Committee
have worked very hard and deserve all possible credit. They check on all bills coming
before the student body and refer them to the Executive Committee for order of payf
ment. In this way an accurate account can be kept of all financial affairs. The com'
mittee is composed of Miss Hope Romani, and Mr. Donald Douglas, faculty members,
and Robert Logue, George Buehler, and Albert Woodward, student body represenf
O V W'W'Q'CT 'n'n'n
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E ,wif ff' o knows not and knows not that he knows
is a Freshman. Instruct him.
knows not and knows that he knows not
Sophomore. Ignore him.
knows and knows not that he knows is a
ior. Waken him.
knows and knows that he knows is a
ior. Heed himf'
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DINAL GWH ITE
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Siu-do - I 5 is 0U'lClBSSE N0 Clasfwsr ALL
HE LIVES of Freshmen are not things of delight. They come into the new
school with eager expectancy, but also with painful shyness. It seems to them that
all of their mistakes and blunders are noticed. The class rooms are hard to find,
and the pink, blue, yellow, and white slips are very confusing. However, after a
few weeks, their greenness wears away, but the sting of being a "freshie" remains
until the end of the year.
There are the "used to be freshiesv present again-the Sophomores. They, too,
are eager and excited, but very selffconfident. They now know the school life and
what fun they can have with the Freshmen. Gradually lasting friendships and
"cliques" are formed, some of which develop into exclusive snobbery and others into
The Juniors appear now as upper classmen and are rather proud of themselves.
They are thrilled with new power and responsibility in managing school affairs. Un
them rests the success of the midfyear play, the juniorfSenior Banquet, and other
Then comes the "high and mighty" class of seniors. In them is the real responf
sibility and leadership of school affairs vested. Most of them settle down to hard
work both in studies and in school activities, realizing that this year will be their
last chance of making a record. Besides their work many pleasant times are strewn
along, and all regret that their last year has been finished.
CARDINA C1 WHITE
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Senior Class 0H'icers
HE MEMBERS of the Senior Class of the Whittier Union High School have
worked diligently during their Freshman, Sophomore, junior, and Senior years,
and now find themselves nearing an important milestone in their lives. Both joy and
regret are mingled in their hearts. The joy is for friendship formed, good times
enjoyed, and work accomplished, while the regret comes from the breaking up of
The class has indeed been successful in its undertakings, for it has been promif
nent in scholarship, athletics, and all other Student Body activities. The Scholarf
ship Society is largely composed of Seniors, and many are graduating with high honors.
The class is represented in almost all of the other clubs and organizations of the
school. In both its Junior and Senior years, a member of the class has carried away
honors in the Cratorical Contest. Not only have the members supported boys' and
girls' athletics enthusiastically, but they have encouraged school spirit and good fel'
lowship by their Senior Pep Committee. This committee has arranged "peppy"
rallies, and in collaboration with the Seniors' social chairman has sponsored several inf
Within their own class, too, the Seniors have been very active. They ordered
their class rings at the end of the Junior year, and therefore were able to wear them
all year. Senior sweaters in class colors, blue and white, were ordered by most of
the class. All of the routine work of the class has been dispatched promptly and
Orchestra 1-4: Girls' Sextette 1-4: Girls'
Orchestra 2, 3: Band 2, 3, 4: Girls' League
Dramatic Club 3, 4: Razor Club 1-4.
Spanish Club: Razor Clu
cgo MAN XUM
tin Club I, 2' Orchestra 1-4: Advanced
Orchestra 4: nch Club 3, 4: Art Club
3. 4: Scholarship 1-4.
Spanish Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4:
English Lit. Club 4: Girls' League 1-4.
Latin Club 2: French Club 2.
Spanish Club 2: Dramatic Club 3: Orches-
tra 4: Girls' Orchestra 3: Girls' Sextette
2. 3. 4. -
Varsitv Track 4: Varsitv Club 4: Art
Club 2. ' ,
Dramatic Club 3. 4: Stage Crew 3. 4:
"Nancy Annu 3: "Janice Meredithn 4.
Fresno High 1. 2: Dramatic Club 4:
"Rich,Man. Poor Man" 4.
0 o o 0 0 o 0 I
Canal Fulton Hi 1, 2, 3: Razor Club 1-4:
Glee Club 4.
Dramatic Club 3, 4: Latin Club 1-4: G.A.
A. 1-4: Vice Pres. Camera Club 3.
Commerce Club 3, 4: Spanisli'Club 2, 3:
Adv. Clogging 3, 4: Operetta 3: Girls'
Pres. Student Bodv 4: 110 Football 2. 3:
130 Basketball 43 Captain 130 Basketball
4: Varsitv Club 3, 4: Hi-Y Club 2, 3. 43
Orchestra-Band 1, 2, 3.
Latin Club 1-4, Pres. 4: Fren
Pres. 4: Scholarship Society 1,
matic Club 3. 4.
G.A.A. 1-4: Commerce Club ish
Club 1: Dramatic Club 3. 4.
Annual Manaver 4: C. 8: W. Staff 3, Stage
Crew 1-4: Scholarship 1. 2: Baseball Man-
ager 3, 45 Junior Hi-Y 1: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Commerce Club Pres. 4, Sec'v 3: Annual
Staff 4: Glee Club Vice Pres 3, Sec'v 4:
Orchestra 3: Dramatics Club 3, 4.
Latin Club 1: Orchestra 1-4gfGirls, Sex-
tette 2, 3, 4, ' '
110 Football 1, 2: Captain 2: 130 Football
3, 4, Captain 4: Track 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4:
Varsity Club Sec'y-Treas. 4.
HAROLD DEMAVREST i
Football 110 2, 130 3: Tennis 2, 3, 4g
Junior Hi-Y 13 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Cooking Club 1: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Dra-
matic Club 3, 43 Spanish Club 4.
Harding 1, 2: G.A.A. 4: Spanish Club 35
Dramatic Club 3, 4: Operetta 35 Com-
merce Club 3. 4.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1-4: 130 Football
4: Tennis Manager 3: "Radio Mystery" 4.
Orchestra 1. 2, 3: Spanish Club 1. 2:
Commerce Club 3.
HAZEL PINNELL '
Taft 1: Bakersfield 23 Montebello 33 Dra-
matic Club 43 Girls' League 4.
"Radio Mystery" 4g Advanced Composition
Society 49 "Ivory Door" 45 Dramatics
Club 3, 4g Razor Club 1-4.
Art Club 4: G.A.A. 1-4: Dramatic Club
3, 45 Chorus lg French Club 2, Sec'y 3:
Latin Club 2.
Storm Lake 1: Glee Club 3. 45 Spanish
Club 43 Dramatic Club 45 Girls' League
Latin Club 1, 23 Spanish 3, 45 Vice Pres.
Adv. Composition Society 4.
Soc Chaxr Annual Staff 4 Soc Chaxr C
81 W StaE4 Orch 1 2 Adwanced Orch
4 Gmrls Sextette 14 Scholarshxo 14
Glrls League 1st Vxce Pres J
130 Football 2 3 I-I1 Y 1 Dramatxc Club
3 4 Razor Club 1 4
Edxtor xn Chmef Annual 4 Assoc Edxtor
Annual 3 Class Sect Treas 3 Class
Presxdent 3 130 Football 3 Varsxtv Club
4 Soc Chalr Razor Club 4
Chorus 1 Latln Club 1 C 85 W Stai 3
4 Annual Staff 3 4 Chalrman Book
Commntee 2 Glee Club Z
Dramatlc Club 3 4 GAA I4 Lat
Club 1 2 Basketball Vollevball 1 2 3
Baseball 1 2 Debate Club 1 Tenms 2
Glee Clubl 2 3 Operettal 2 v An
nual Staff 4 Scholarshxo 1 3 G A A 3 4
Manager Tennxs 3 4 Chau' Soc Service
Class Soc Cha1rman 4 Prog Chalr Span
xsh Club 4 Latin Club 1 Dramatxc Club
3 4 Parhamentarv Law 2 Staff 3
Fullerton I-Ixgh 1 2 Oratoncal Contest 3
4 Scholarshxp 1 4 I.at1n Club 4 Man
ager Student Bodv 4 C 85 W Staff 4
Iarsxtv Football 3 4 Captaxn 4 Basketball
3 4 Track 3 4 Class Pres1dent 4 Span
xsh Club 4 Razor Club Stropper 4
New York 1 2 Commerce Club 3 G ee
Club 3 Dramatxc Club 3 4
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A 3 Dramatucs Club 3 4
MARY O VAN DEMAN
Yanl-lton H1211 1 Lat1n Club 2 3 4 Art
Club 3 4 Treas 4 Scholarshxp 2 3 Or
chestra 4 Glee Club 4 Dramatxcs Club
Art Club 2 R3dlO Mystery 4 Razor
Annual Staff 4 Chorus 1 Commerce Club
1 Spamsh Club 1 G1rls League 1 4
Orchestra3 Band 14 Soc Chaxr 4 'Ir
H1 Y V1ce Pres 1 H1 Y 3 4 Dramaucs
Club 4 110 Football 1
Class Sec v Treas 1 Commerce Club 1 4
Soamsh Club Reporter 1 Baseball 3 Dra
mat1cs Club 3 4
Entomolozv Club 4 Scholarshm 1 2
Cookmg Club 2 G A A 14 Dramatxcs
Club 3 4 Latm Clubl 2 Track Base
ball Basketball Volleyball 1 4
Harvard M1l1tary Academy 3 H1 Y 2 4'
Glee Club 4 Debate Club 1 2
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Sec'v-Treas. Girls' League 3, 2nd Vice Pres.
Girls League 2: SOC. Chair. Scholarshiu 41
C. ZS! W. Staff 3, 4: Annual Staff 4: Class
Vice Pres. 1.
Bovs' Glee Club 2. 3. 43 Chair. Pen Com.
4g Pres. Dramatic Club 4: C. 81 WV. Car-
toonist 3. 4g Annual Cartoonist 43 130
Soc. Chair. Dramatic Club 4: Soc. Chair.
Razor Club 4: 130 Football 4: Pep Com-
mittee,4: Hi-Y 2: Debate Club 2: "Radio
G.A.A, 15 Latin Club 1: Glee Club 42
Entomolozv Club 3: Spanish Club 2: Dra-
rnatics Club 3, 4: Oceretta 4.
Kerman High 1, 2, 34 Girls' League 4.
Class Sec'v-Treas. 3g G.A.A-. 1. 2. 3. 4.:
French Club 3: Entomolozv Club 3: Latin
Club 1: Chorus 1: Dramatic Club 3, 4.
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X rench Cub 3: 'vin Club 1. :Er
F Club 3. 4: "N :J .Sd Airship.
PEDRO ALVARADO .
Pres. Spanish Club 3: Kiwanis Troubadors:
Scholarship: Hi-YQ Operetta 3. 4g Bovs'
LESTER CLINE .
110 Football, Basketball 1: Bishon High 2-
130 Football. Basketball 3: Varsitv Foot-
ball 4: Varsitv Basketball 4: Track 3. 4.
MARY LEE LEW'lS
Van Buren High 1, Z. 3g Girls' League 4.
Oregon 1 Latin Club 2 3 Scholarship 2
3 4 French Club 3 4 Pres Girls League4
Debate Club 1 2 Track 3 4 Class Vice
Pres 3 Pres H1 Y 4 Varsity Club 4
Glee Club 1 2 3 Janice Meredith 4
Bonita High 1 2 Spanish Club3 4 Glee
Club 3 4 Dramatic Club3 4 Oratorical
Dramatics Club 3 4 Debate Club 1
Girls League 14 Radio Mystery 4
Art Club 3 4 Spanish Club 4 Glee Club
3 Cooking Club 3 Entomology Club 4
Latin Club 2 3 Dramatic Club 3 4
Girls League Orchestra 3 Advanced Or
chestra 4 Orchestra 1 4
MILLICENT MENNELL '
Shaw High I 2 3' Adv. Composition So-.
cietv 4' Girls League 1-4' Critic and
Parliamentarian Adv. Comp. Society.
WILLIAM MYERS '
Franklin High 1 2' Razor Club 4.
Orchestra 1-4. Concertmaster 4, Manager
3, Soc. Chair. 45 A-dv. Orchestra Mgr. 4:
Band 1-4, Pres 3, Mgr. 33 Manager 130
Football 3g Adv. Comp. Society 4.
BARBARA CO GBURN
Orchestra 1-45 Adv. Orchestra 4: Girls'
Glee 3, 4: Art Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club
3. 4: Sec'y-Treas. Art Club 3.
79 . lg 41 ,g 4- .Q L Q 4
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Classen Hxgh 2 3 Gxrls League 1 4
Bn 2 J 4 Orchestra 2 3 4 x
Orchestra 4 Glee Club 3 Radxo Mvs
Edxtor m Chxef C 86 W Paper Tumor
H1Y 1 H1Y 2 3 4 Roadrunners De
bare Club C Bl W Stafl J Orarorrcal
Maurx Hrgb 1 2 Spanxsh Club 4 Gxrls
GENE LAN GSTON
Latm Club 1 2 3 Dramauc Club J 4
Gxrls League I 4
Entomologv Club 2 Spamsh Club 1 V1ce
Pres Cookmg Club 4 Commerce Club 2
3 4 GAA 3 4 Speedball 3 Baseball 3
Latm Club 2 Dramatlc Club J 4 Gxrls
League 1 4
Varsxty Baseball 1 2 Varsnty Club 2 3
4 Radxo Mystery 4 Razor Club I 4
Soamsb Club 2 Art Clu 2 3 Razor
Club 1 4
Los Costellanos Gxrls League 14
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Club 2 3 4 Tenms Team 4
NEVA WRIGHT '
Dramatlcs Club 3 4 Gxrls Glee Club 4
Orchestra 1 4 G1rls League Orchestra
Soc Chau- Camera 4 Seholarshmp Socxecy
Los Espanolltas 1 G A A 1 Commerce
Club 3 4 Soc Chant 4 Cookmg Club
Secv Treas 4 Gxrls League 1 4
Varsxty Football 3 Swrmmmg 3 Varsxty
Club3 4 Chorus Dramatxcs Club 3 4
Basketball Manager 4
Baseball Basketball Speedball 14 Schol
arshlp 1 Swxmmmg I 2 Volleyball 4
G A A 1 4 Dramatlcs Club 3 4
Latm Club 1 2 3 Dramaucs Club 3
Spamsh Club 3 4 Glrls League 1 4
D1do and Aeneas 4 Razor Club 1 4
Camera Club 3 Spanlsh Club 3 G A A
I 2 3 Dramatxcs Club3
Spamsh Club 3 4 Latm Club 2
tomology Club 4 Scholarshnp
Ske ee I-hgh I 2 Glee Club 3 Mgr
Varsnty Football 3 4 C 85 W Staff 4
Scholarshnp 3 Glee Club 3 Operetta 3
Dramatlcs Club 4
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Camera Club 4 Dramatxcs Club 4 Gxrls
League 1 4
Baseball 3 4 Scholarshnp 1 Tumor H1 Y
1 Y 2
Dramatlcs Club 3 4 Debate Club
amce Merednth 4 Radxo Mystery 4
Razor Club 1 4
Glee Club 2 3 4 Pres Camera Club 3
Le Cercle Francals 3 4 Dramatxcs Club
Spamsh Club 1 Dramatxcs Club 3 4
Commerce Club 1 2
ETHEL MARIE HIATT
Lakeland and Farfield Hlgh 1 2 3 Span
rsh Club 4
Latm Club 1 G A A 1 2 Glee Club
2 Gxrls League 14
110 Football 1 130 Football 3 Wrestling
2 3 Scholarshxp 1
Gxrls League 1 4
Orchestra 1 2 Commerce Club 4 Cam
era Club 3. Conedy Hxgh 1
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Dramatics Club 3, 43 Chorus 1: Camera
Club 3: Latin Club 2.
Long Beach High 1, 2: Track 3, 4: Razor
Razor Club 1-4.
BETTY JANE POMEROY
Kemmerer I-hgh 1 Dramatxcs Club 4
Commerce Club 4 Cookmg Club 4
Orchestra 2 3 Cookmg Club 2 Gxrls
League 1 4
Spamsh Club 1 4 Entomology Club 3
G1rls League 14
Spamsh Club 3 4 Entomology Club 3
Tenms Team 3 4 Razor Club 1 4
Camera Club Dramauc Club 4 GAA
2 3 4 Soc1al Chaxrman Camera Club
Chorus 1 Camera Club 3 Dramatxc Club
3 4 Spanish Club 4
Razor Club 1 4 Dramatxc Club 3 4
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' IOHN RENSIMER I
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john Adams I-Ingh 1 Jefferson Hxgh
Rnerdale Hlgh J Razor Club 4
Spamsh Club 3 Dramatnc 4 G1rls League
Orchestra 14 Commerce Club 3 4
Spamsh Club Decoranon Commzttee 3
Gxrls League 1 4
110 Football 1 Spamsh Club 3 Razor
Club 1 4
Glee Club 2 3 4 Dramatlcs Club 3 4
Gxrls League 1 4
Gu-ls League 1 4
umor H1 Y 1 H1 Y 2 3 4 Razor Club
Debate Club 2 Camera Club 3 Art Club
2 Scholarshxp 1 2 3 C BC W Staff3
Lakeland I-hgh 1 2 3 Gxrls League 4
Razor Club Latherer 4 Spamsh Club Vxce
res 1 H1 Y 4 110 Football 2
Football 3 4 Wrestlxng 2 3
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Snanish Club 3: Dramatics Club 3, 4:
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Girls' League Prog. Chair. 3: Dramatics
Club 3. 4: "Twelfth Night" 3: "The Fire
Prince" 2: French Club 3: Latin Club 1.
2, 3: Pep Committee 4.
110 Football 1: 13,0 Football 2: Varsity
Football 4: Basketball 110 1. 2: Varsity
Basketball 3, 4, Capt. 4: Class Pres. 3:
Pres. Razor Club 4: Baseball 3.
Jefferson Jr. Hi. 1: C 81 W Staff 4:
Scholarship 1-4: Oratorical Contest 3. 4.
' G. A. A. 4: Debate Club 3: Dramatics
Club 3, 4: Latin Club 1: Westport High
2: Baseball 4: Chair. Reception Com.
Girls, League 4: Chorus 1.
jfom FLORENCE WELCH
Latin Club 1-4: Sec'v of Latin Club 3.
Pres. 4: 'Dramatic Club 3, 4: Annual
Staff 4: Scholarship 1-4.
Vice Pres. Class 3: Sec'y Girls' League
3: Sec,y Spanish Club 4: G. A. A. 3. 4:
Scholarship: Entomology Club 3: Latin
Club 1: C. SL W. Staff 3, 4.
lohn Muir Tech 2: Meredith High 1: A-rt
Club 3, 4, Sec'y 4: Roadrunners Club
3: Spanish Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4.
THURLO ASHTON 3
Tennis 3. 4: Annual Staff 4: Hi-Y 3. 4:
Latin Club 2, 3. 4: Scholarship 2, 3, 4:
Operetta 4: "Radio Mystery" 4: "Janice
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Varsity Football 4: Var-
sitv Club 4: "Radio Mystery" 4: Glee
Club 1-4: Operetta 4.
Las Meiicanas Sec.-Treas. 1: Commerce
Club 2. 3. 4: Prog. Chair. Class 1: G.
A. A. 1-4: Volleyball: Swimming 2. 3.
4: Speedball 3, 4: Los Costellanos.
O I l I O I U .
Rxdgewav Hghl 2 3 Band 4 Dra
matic Club 4
Spanxsh Club 1 Gxrls League 14 Com
merce Club 4
Gxrls League 14 D amatncs Club 3 4
Debate Club 2 Scholarslnp 1 2 Razor
Cookmg Club 3 Camera Club 3 Smn
sh Club 4 Dramatxc Club 3 4 Englxsh
Club 4 Dramatxc Club 4 Gxrls League
Razor Club 1 4
Soanzsh Club 3 Dramatxc Club 3 4
Scholarshxp3 4 Glrls League I
Gxrls League I4
Las Espanolltas 1 Entomologv Clu
Twelfth Nxght 3 Dramatxc Club 3 4
Ianxce Merechth 4 Mam zelle Taps
4 Bovs Glee Club
7 7 7 77 7 7 7
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110 Football 1: 130 Football 2: Sacra-
mento High 3: "Radio Mystery" 4: Los
Vice Pres. Commerce Club 3: Spanish
Club: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Girls' Glee
Glee Club 4: Spanish Club: Dramatic
Club 3, 4: Girls' League 1-4.
Spanish Club 3: Operetta 3: "The Ivory
Door" 4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Razor
Sec'y-Treas. Class 2: Vice Pres. Girls'
Glee 2: Pres. 4: Class Soc. Chair 3, 4:
G.A.A. 1: Sec'y-Treas. Dramatic Club 3:
Song Leaders Girls' League 3, 4.
Sec'y Student Body 3: .l. Counsel Latin
lub 3: Scriba Latin Club 25 Scholarship:
Debate Club 3: Staff 3, 4: Latin Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
110 Football 1: 130 Football 2, 3, Capt.
3: Varsity Football 4: Varsity Club 4:
Spanish Club 4: Vigilance Committee 4:
Pres. Razor Club 4.
Colorado High: Camera Club 4: French
Club 4: Girls' League 1-4.
MARY JANE GLASS
Las Mejicanas Pres. 1: G.A.A. Vice Pres.:
Yell Leader: Senior Pep Committee 4:
Class Soc. chair. 2, Sec'y-Treas. 4: Song
Leader 3, 4: Student Body Song Leader 4.
Spanish Club 3, 4: Ass. Mgr. C. SC. W. 3:
Chair. Pep Com. 4: Debate Club 1. 2:
"Radio Mystery" 4: "The Ivory Door" 4.
' . . ' 4 ?i
Dramatic Club 3. 4: Razor Club 1-4.
Scholarship Societv 1-4: French Club 4g
Latin Club 4: Camera Club 4: G.A.A. 3.
4: Dramatic Club 3. 4.
Orchestra 1' Commerce Club 4' Dra-
matics Club 3 4' Entomology Club 4'
Cooking Club 4.
GLENN TUDOR '
Orchestra 2 3 4 Concertmaster 4 Band
1 2 3 4 H1Y 1 4 Advanced Orches
Spanxsh Club 14 Gxrls League 14
Soanlsh Club Dramatlc Club 4 GAA
3 Girls League 14
HOUSTON BLAN KENSHIP
Stage Crew 3 Iamce Meredith 4 Dra
matlcs Club 3 4 Razor Club 1 4
Glrls League 14
Flllmore H1gh I 2 3 Dramatmcs Club 4
Commerce Club 4 Gxrls League 4
ALBERT WOODXVA RD
Busmess Mgr C 8l W Weeklv 4 Ten
2 3 4 Capt 4 130 Foot
Glee Club 3 4 Pres 4 Operetta 4
Orchestra 1 2
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Orchestra 2 3 Scholarslun 2 Gmrls Glee
4 Glrls Orchestra3 Grrls League 14
Camera Club I 2 Spanish Club 4 Band
14 Orchestra 14 Razor Club 14
anlce Meredxth 4 Operetta 4 110
Football 1 130 Football 2 Shakespeare
Pav 3 4
Commerce Club 4 Soamsh Club 1 Grrls
Leazue 1 4
Arr Club 4 Larm Club 2 3 4 Secy 4
Camera Club Pres 4 Dramatlc Club 3
Commerce Club 1 Glee Club 1 Spamsh
Club 3 Blology Club 3 Dramatlcs Club 4
Latm Club 1 Glee Club 3 4 Camera
Club 4 Operetta3 4 Dramat1csClub3 4
Latm Club 4 Dramauc Club 4 Tennis
Team 4 Razor Club 14
Scholarsbxp 14 Spamsh Club 4 Art
Club 3 Assocrate Edltor C Bc W 3
Glrls League 14 Dramatxc Club 3 4
Senxor G1r1s Vocal Sextette 4 Vrcc Pres
Glrls Glee 4
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Girls' League 1-4: Dramatic Club 3, 4
Staze Crew 2, 3, 4: Asst. Mgr. 4: French
Club 3: Art Club 3 4: Soc. Chair. 4
"Radio Mvsterv' 4: Hi-Y 1-4: Annual
Staff Artist 4: Dramatic Club 3 4
Advanced Comuosition Societv 4' Razor
Club 1-4: Baseball 4- Dramatic Club 4
MARY JANE PHILLIPS
Latin Club 1. 2: Le, Cercle Francais 3
Chorus 1: Scholarship 2: Dramatics Club
3. 4: Girls' League I-4.
RUTH LILY MCGEE I
Debate Club 1. Sec'v 2: C. Sc W. Staff
2. 3, 4: Parliamentarv Law'2' Latin
Club 2: Scholarship: G.A-.A. 3, 45 "Janice
Meredith" 4: Ink Slingers 2.
DON FULBRIGHT , .
Debate Club 3, 4: Razor Club 1-4.
G.A.A. 2. 3. 4: Soanish Club 3: Dra-
matic Club 3, 4: Class Sec'v Chair. 3'
Song Leader 3. 4.
Porterville High 1. 2: Taft High 3:
Razor Club 4.
Debate Club 1: Orchestra 1: 110 Football
1: Roadrunners 2: Vice Pres. Student Bodv
3: Stage Crew 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4.
Prozr. Chair. Girls' League 4: Dramatic
Club 3. 4: Orchestra 1-4: Band 1, 2:
Girls' Sextette 1-4: Spanish Club 2, 3'
Latin Club I.
. -yi: 11 -wif i 1
Downev Hxgh 1 2 3 Pep Commxttee 4
Class Pres 4 Radio Mvsterv 4 The
Ivorv Door 4
A 14 Spanlsh Club 3 4
Chaxr 4 Dramatxcs Club3 4 Tenms
3 4 Debate Club 3 4 Camera Club
3 Roadrunners Club Z
Scott Hxgh Drangatxb Club 3 4 G1rls
Latm Club 2 Scholarslup 1 Annual SMH
130 Basketball 4 Razor Club 1 4
10 o all Track 4 Razor Club 1 4
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130 Football 3 Razor Club 14 D a
mat1c Club 3 4
GAA 14 Cookmg Club 2 Dramamc
Club Song Leader Gxrls League Class
2 Pep Commzttee 4 Basketball 3 Speed
ball 3 4 Baseball 1 4 Vlce Pres GA A 4
Roadrunners Club 2 Camera Club 'P Lat
m Club 3 Scholarshu: 1 2 4 Advanced
Composztlon Society 4
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Class Program Chaxrman 2 Semor Pep
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HA IET ALMER
Club Chorus Operetta Dramatn:
Glee Club Hx Y Club Football 1 Razor
Club 1 4
Pres. G.A.A. 4' Latin Club 1' Road-
runners 3' Spanish Club 3' Capt. Speed-
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Razor Club 1-4.
Razor Club 1-4.
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66 ABDULLAI-I THE GREAT, who have
been given power by the Gracious Almighty
to see far into the distant time, am hereby
pledged to tell you of the future of the Senior
Class of 1930.
In the very famous town of Whittier in that
well remembered and beloved High School I see
Keith Wood as head coach of boys' athletics.
Hi main duties are teaching the boys home
nursing and hygiene. The position of trainer is
well filled by Norman Hedges. Among other
teachers in that renowned famous institution are
Charlotte Collins, sewing instructress, Mildred
Fowler, cooking teacher, and Cloyda iMangrum,
successor to Mrs. Lavin.
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fine mansion is being built by the Misses Margaret
Binford and Jean Mogridge to be used as a consolation for ladies, who, like themselves,
have been disappointed in love. The girls are remembering several of their old friends,
they bought the land from J. W. Smith, prominent realtor in Whittier, Lynn Studef
baker is contractor, Cloyce Hamilton, interior decorator, Barbara Rees, architect,
Ed. Elutot, landscape artist. Some of the ladies who are expected to be inmates are
Nina Noel, Virginia Eggleton, Lois Emry, Mildred Wright and Elizabeth Reese.
As my eye travels down the boulevard I see the Whittier Ice Plant, which has
been greatly improved by Eddie Warner who has recently taken charge of it. An-
other prominent member of the class is Rita Smith. She also resides in Whittier. One
Saturday morning, after she had finished her dusting, she hopped into her airplane
and took a jaunt around the world, coming back in time for church the next morn'
ing. Ellis "Sandy" Triggs fwhom you will well rernemberj has also chosen Whittier
for his home, although he has just been elected sheriff of Los Angeles County. Row'
land Harker, one of our orators, now Professor of Evolution at Whittier College, is
stirring the community with his revelations. I see that Welman Haworth, after
working diligently since graduation, has just invented a kodak which takes talking,
colored, moving pictures. Pauline Bolt, who also has stayed with the old home town,
recently announced that she will take over "Dot" Seeley's business. Now I will take
a look into the business section of Whittier. Myron Eales, head of Montgomery'
Ward, has just hired Helen Bennet as his secretary. Wilma Biswell is the head of
the women realtors of Los Angeles County. Willie Alf is also quite a business man,
C RDINAL GW!-IITE
he has just built an addition to his service station on West Hadley Street. Frances
Guieterrez is in charge of the Welfare Work in the city of Whittier.
Now I shall turn away from the city of Whittier to find the persons who have
strayed elsewhere. As my allfseeing eye travels down Beverly Boulevard it stops
at ai large building which looks like a hospital. Yes, it is "Pet Inn" and here I find
Carolyn Petty, the owner, who is noted for her loving motherly care of animals. Our
friend Clarence Emrick is the veterinarian, while Grace Kelsey is a very capable animal
nurse. As I travel down the road to the city of Pico, I see a large sign which says
that the "World's Champion Boxer, Bob Downey, is to give a "Demonstration" tonight
at the Pico Sporting Club." Now, as I go down Whittier Boulevard I see the Flying
Field. Wilfred Trueblood is the owner and chief instructor. Among his pupils are
Annabel Olson and Betty Jane Pomeroy. As I proceed farther I come upon Farnum
and Dailey's Circus, where I will stop a moment. Why there are Fred Bradley and
Walter Freer, now a famous acrobatic team, and here is Wilma Jenkins, the fat
woman. Next I will go to Norwalk, a once famous city. Here in the secondary instif
tution of learning I find Marian Aue, head of the Latin Department, Clisby Loomis,
Professor of Chemistry, and Ethel Milner, teaching Harmony. Donald Dozier is
also in Norwalk. He decided that here would be a most appropriate site for his
Deaf and Dumb Asylum.
Now, as'I journey to Los Angeles, I see Geneva Joray in Montebello giving les'
sons in playing Jazz-one lesson is suificient to learn. Albert Woodward also has
a studio in Montebello. He gives dancing lessons Qto young and pretty girls onlyj.
On surveying other surrounding towns I find Elizabeth Perry in Glendale. Elizabeth
has founded the AntifWomen's Smoking League. In Pasadena Madge Roberts is
wellfknown for her invention of a permanent wave which lasts a lifetime. In Long
Beach, Eldora Clopton and her brother have just successfully completed tlie latest
Dance Marathon which lasted for six months. Down at Venice another contest was
won by a former Whittier girl, Mary Jane Phillips-a bathing beauty contest.
In the city of Los Angeles, I behold many of your people scattered about. An
advertisement for the "Desert Song," which seems to have had a revival, informs
me that Virgil Blewett is the Red Shadow, while Doris Field has the feminine lead.
Other members of the cast are: Benny, Lyle Headong Suzan, Elsie Benbowg the
vamp, Helen McCleang and Allah Ben Allah, Ed Rogers, Dramatic director, Camilla
Vincent, music director, Jack Fulbright. Here I see another sign advertizing Lucky
Strike Cigarettes. That is how Hazel Bell is spending her time these days. Now I
see Charles Bealmer working the spotlight and Charles Bills playing in the orchesf
tra at "Tea Tom's.'5 As I take up a copy of the Los Angeles Times I see june Alf
bright's name as Sports Editor. He writes the dope sheets and has never been known
to be wrong. Here too is Richard Nixon. He sponsors the Times Cratorical Contests,
which are still going strong.
Here is another account in the Times that will interest you. Miss Eclythe
Cverman was married to the smallest man in the world while descending from an
airplane driven by Charles Russel, in a parachute manipulated by Clifford Marshall.
Margaret Mitchell also dangled in midfair playing the wedding march on a collapsible
piano. John Rensimeir, Times photographer, took pictures while he was descending.
There is Violet Varner going down the street. She teaches Manicuring in
CARDINA GWH ITE
oodbury's Commercial College. Now I am passing the court house where Judge
Don Fulbright spends most of his time. At present he is doing his best to help
the Johnsons, Evelyn, Clarence, Glen, Rodell, and Opal to get a law passed by the
legislature forbidding the name of johnson to be used hereafter. Now I see that
famous Angelus Temple. There is Ruth Wyant who has taken over Mrs. McPherson's
work. Here is also another religious worker, Aubrey Myers, a second Bob Schuler.
Now I will proceed to Hollywood, a place which has attracted a great many
of your friends. Mary Jane Glass has a studio here giving lessons to the movie
actresses on the intricacies of the "Art of Acquiring It." Gerald Gregory is making
a name for himself in the talking picture, "Who Knows What." Gerald plays the
father, some of your other friends also taking part are: Carl Spencer, the song Neva
Wright, the leading lady, and Jessie Rideout, the vamp. Florence Timmerman is
also in the movies. She is gaining a splendid reputation as a second Winnie Lightner.
Dorothy Hardison has had a great many offers to enter the pictures since winning the
title of the "World's Most Beautiful Titian Haired Girl." Ruth Whiting conducts
a studio of fancy dancing on the M. G. M. lot. Mary 'O Van Deman, for the last
week, has been conducting her orchestra in the Hollywood Bowl. Thurlo Ashton,
also in this city, is a Stage Crew Union man in charge of seeing that his subordinates
do not work over time. Nearby, in Saugus, I find Les Cline, who has taken the place of
both Hoot Gibson and Tom Mix in the movies and has won the nickname "Hoot"
Cline. This week he is staging a rodeo at his ranch fthe former Baker Ranchj feat'
uring a woman's bulldogging contest which Edith Hover is expected to win. Forrest
Randall will probably carry off the bronco busting prize. Gene Langston and Lottie
Korsmeier are two of the famous women trick riders taking part.
I see no more here, I must go to northern California. For the past six months
San Francisco has been exclaiming over the death of Miss Wren Rucker, prominent
dramatic actress. What might have been a sensational murder case was solved by
lawyer Glenn Tudor, defense for William Myers, accused because he was seen around
Miss Rucker's home at the time of her supposed murder. It was finally decided that
Miss Rucker killed herself because of a love affair. From this place I will go to
Sang Sang Penitentiary, where I behold Charlotte Swearingen a welfare worker, next
to Mill's College, where Margaret Sampson is head of girls' athletics and Merle Lund
is a Professor of Latin. From thence to the Mohave Desert, where I find Francis
Metheringham, growing seedless blackberries, a novelty which has recently become very
popular. Helping him in this great project is Millicent Mennell.
I will now endeavor to bring before your eyes your classmates who have wan'
dered far away to other states of this great Union. There is William Wachtel who
is still attending the University of Arizona but is expected to get his diploma this
year. Cla Florence Welch, prominent western story writer is in Arizona also, studyf
ing local color. In Tennessee there is Irene Hewitt, who is teaching Art to the mounf
tain children. Robert Counts and his famous Jazz Orchestra are in Kentucky. Three
of your girl friends, Violet Smith, Evelyn Erb, and Elizabeth Schmidt, have retired
to St. Catherine's Convent in Chicago because the world was becoming too wild for
them. Also in Chicago are the headquarters ,of the E? Restaurants operated
by Myrtle Kahlmeyer and Mildred Kennedy.
Now in New York a great many of your people have been successful. First I
CARDINAL G WI-IIT .
shall take the stage. Irving Yates, wellfknown theatre magnet, is presenting Grace
Forbes, tap dancer, who has just completed a successful season in Los Angeles. Genef
vieve Koontz, Musie Weber, and Thera Hockett are three of the most prominent
members of Ziefield's Follies. Leaving the stage I find that Bob Williams is editor
of the New York Times and that Hayden Almendinger is his cartoonist. Effie
Denlinger is an outstanding beauty specialist, especially known for her treatment of
eyebrows, And here is your very good friend "Mac" Tuft still with the printing
racket. Now he is president of the largest printing firm in the world, due to his
very fine work on the Annual of 1930. You may be interested in hearing that he
just lately published a book written by Bill Vaughn on "Why Skii Jumping is Bad
for the Heart." Gladys Simpson and Frances Faris are two of "Mads" army of secref
taries. Nearby is the famous "Plantation" night club run by Roy Johnson, our
old friend. Here also is "Newsom's Exclusive Women's Shop" owned by your friend
Roy Newsom, who always made a hit with the ladies. Marian Collins is his Paris
buyer. Bob Haworth also has his headquarters in New York. He runs a daily Trans'
Atlantic Air Passenger Service from New York to Paris. Here, too, is Manager
Louis Valla of the Yanks. He tells me that the team owes its championship to the
marvelous pitching of Harold Fowler. Here, too, are Viola Emery, Elizabeth Hall,
and Louise Develine, three wellfknown workers in the W. C. T. U.
In Boston I see Marvel McCall, editor of McCall's Magazine, and Loren Campf
bell, who is manager of the Woolworth Chain Stores. Cn Long Island I see the
famous ZebrafStriped Fox Farm owned by Fay Connell and Naomi Crawford. Now
to the Allegheny Mountains: There I behold Virginia Howland writing that inspirf
ing bit of poetry which will give her a place in Who's Who. In Washington, D. C.,
I find Barbara Cogburn recently elected to the Supreme Court, and Richard Harris,
senator, originator of the bill to place a harbor on the Los Angeles River near Pico.
Down in New Orleans are the Ben Greet Players who are fortunate enough to
have among their number several famous Whittierites: Eliza Gaskill as Lady Mac'
beth, Ruth Lily McGee, Katherine, Harold Grismore, Polonius, and Grace Reagen,
Cphelia. In Texas Dorothy Crow is happily married and is living on a large plan'
tation where she raises Texas Brand Tamales. Over in Kansas on a fine farm Leona
Berndston and her husband are famous for their alfalfa which yields peanuts. In Reno
I find Glenn Casey who is procuring his third divorce, with the aid of Pauline Hudf
son, a lawyer who specializes in divorce cases.
Last of all, in the States, I see some traveling people. Ruth Ware and Carmen
Thompson have invented a new shampoo, "Beauty Lust," which they are demonstratf
ing. Vincent Youngquist is making good, too, as a salesman for Runproof Hosiery Co.
Maxine Troutner is a living model who displays his wares for him.
Now I leave the United States and look to the ones who have spread their wings
and have flown to foreign lands. In Tia Juana Pedro and Concha Alvarado, and
Alex Hernandez charm visitors with their music. In Mexico City, Rosalia and
Manuela Ponce are teaching school. Down in South America I find Lucille Lotheridge
and William Hiatt. Lucille has just riscovered a new type of grasshopper, which
has only one leg. She hopes to start a grasshopper farm soon. Thelma Cheever
will help her in this project. William has discovered the art of bulldogging rhino'
ceroses. In Africa, Beulah Gault is introducing popcorn to the natives. She is
CARDINAL GWH WE
aided by her sister Miriam who, in her spare time, teaches the children how to play
hopfscotch. Clive Dell is also in Africa as a missionary. Cver in Japan is Masa Ito
who is placing United States History in Japanese schools.
In Siberia I find Bob Logue, Herb Hadley, and George Loomis, temporarily
stranded on their vagabond trip around the world. At present they are digging
ditches. India is the home of Houston Blankenship, known there as L'Black Hou."
He is there because his tender heart prompted him to aid the Indians in gaining their
freedom. Czechoslovakia finds Marie Sietz and Hazel Pinnel defending their title
of the "Champion Women Croquet Players of the World." In Greenland I see
Lou Bainer and Dorothea Irwin. Lou teaches the children Spanish while Dorothea
gives them lessons on the violin. The Clympic Games are another feature of Green-
land. With Gordon Cooley, low hurdlerg Francis Perrin, broad jumper, and Lyle
Otterman as their manager there will be two records broken at least. There in Holf
land is Hazel Bardwell, demonstrating "How to get thin quick" medicine, invented
by Milton Lutz.
England gives you again, Frank Graves, who is on a concert tour playing the
harmonica, and Marjorie Benbow, noted archer, nicknamed "BendfBow," who has
been capturing many tourneys. In London Cloudsly French is one of the most ref
nowned painters, at this time he is doing a portrait of the beautiful Countess Whosaf
whatsit fnee Eddith Spencerj and her young son.
In France the first thing I hear of is the success of the Rhea Sisters, Gwen and
Clga, who were presented this year by Pantages. You may remember that Pantages
presented the Hiatt girls, Ethel Marie and Helen Janet. And there is Florence Clough,
married now to a French Count QI would not endeavor to give you his namej. It
is enough to know that she is living at court. Helena "Lone" Dingle is also in Paris.
She is just on an adventure working as a mannequin in a famous dress salon before
she writes her book on "The Temptations of a Working Girl." In a small corner of
Eastern France I find Louis Hunt who has lately discovered a new planet through a
new type of telescope invented by Harold Cook. The planet will be called Planet HZ."
Sunny Italy has become the home of Doctors George Buehler and Homer Rosen'
berger. These two outstanding men conduct an appendicitis hospital where they
specialize in fancy stitching. Eugenia Arnold is responsible for their many clever
patterns. Emma Renkin, Virginia Bull, and Harriet Palmer are three nurses of merit
in this institution.
In Ireland Winston Crow and Woodrow Foster are defending their title of
"World's Champion Ping Pong Players." Harold Brown is now successfully conductf
ing evangelistic services in the Philippines and Marjorie Hildreth is teaching the natives
how to do the Hulafhula. Louise Cook is in Honolulu taking up the study of ukulele
Cf all the startling inventions of the past century one made just recently by
Wallace Morrison is probably most astounding. It is a portable landing place for
airplanes which allows the planes to land anywhere, even in midair.
At last Mars has been reached! After several almost fatal attempts Robert Price
made it. He has come back to tell us of his adventures. When he goes back again
he will take a great many people to start civilizing the country. Among them will
be: Barbara Shuman, prohibitionist, Mary Regan, singing teacher, Mary Lee Lewis,
sewing instructress, Edna Litten, Latin teacher, Bernell Ralston, home nursing, and
the famous chef, Daniel Miller, will go to teach the men of Mars cooking.
This is all, I grow tired. I see no more. By the grace of Allah, the AllfMercif
ful, I have been able to tell you these things. Farewell, I will see you anon.
S UPPER CLASSMEN, the Juniors organized into a strong and active organif
zation with Mrs. Counsell as their advisor. They have indeed been very active
in school affairs, and especially so in their own class. Establishing a custom not
heretofore followed in this high school, they ordered class rings for their junior year.
They have been very active in dramatics, having held the lead in several important
plays. Their play, "The Radio Mystery," was the most successful midfyear play
presented in many years. Their crowning success was the JuniorfSeniOr Banquet
which was largely attended and enjoyed.
First Semester Second Semester
JOHN ARRAMBIDE .......i.. ........ P resident ............ ......... A LBERT FLORY
ALLAN WHEATLAND .............. Vice President ......,....... GEORGE CHISLER
ARLA GWIN .....,................ Secreta'ryf'I"r6asu'rer .................... ISABELLE HILL
FLORENCE GLASS ...................... Social Chairman ....... ......... H OPE LEWIS
ROBERT COLE ........ ....,,.. S ergeanr at Arms ....... ........... F RANK Bows
Song Leader ............. ......... R OBERTA GATES
ROYAL STALEY ......... .............. 'Y ell Leader ........... ......... P RINCE RUSK
ITH MR. PI-IELPS as advisor, the Sophomores organized early in the year.
The usual rivalry between the Freshmen and Sophomores ensued for several
weeks. How-ever, all hard feelings were forgotten and forgiven when the Sophof
mores gave the Freshmen a reception. The members of this class give promise of
becoming successful upperfclassmen.
First Semester Second Semester
RAY DAVIS ............... .......... P resident .......... .,.........,... R AY DAVIS
FRANCES COGILL ....... ........ V ice President .................. FRANCES COOILL
LOUISE STANFIELD ............ Secretaryfffreasurer ............ LOUISE STANFIELD
A Freshmen Class
I-IE FRESHMEN, as usual during the first year, have been busier getting ao'
quainted and becoming accustomed to their new life than in doing class busif
ness. They did, however, organize and begin class work. The FreshmanfSeniOr
Tea and the FreshmanfSophomore reception helped them to get acquainted. Their
enthusiasm and energy in school affairs have been especially noticeable.
First Semester Second Semester
RANDALL TERRELL ....... .......... P resident .......... ....... R ANDALL T ERRELL
ALICE OLSON ......... ........ . ..Vice President ........ ............. A LICE OLSON
ARLENE SALM ...............,.. SecretaryfTreasurer .................. ARLENE SALM
VIVIAN BREWSTER .............. Social Chairman .............. VIVIAN BREWSTER
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
My ! SJ
X FIFTY-NINE WJ
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CA INAL G WHITE
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CARDINAL if WHITE
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CARDINAL GWH ITE
HE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION has, for the last two years, been one of Whittier
I'Iigh's most active and helpful organizations. Starting with a membership of two
hundred, it has made the year 192960 an especially successful one.
The Alumni began the year with a formal dance at the Whittier WOman's Club
house on Saturday evening, September 7. A peppy rally on November 26, the night
before the Fullerton Football game, was also sponsored by the Alumni Association.
The business of the organization is carried on by the board of directors, which
is elected at an annual mass meeting of the Alumni Association.
The new board of directors, chosen at the meeting of the Association on Februf
ary 27, has decided upon the activities for the coming year. The board plans to
have four dances during the year, a dinnerfdance and annual reunion in June, and
a rally for the High School in the fall. They also expect to publish the Alumni
Journal. The officers of the Association are:
HAROLD F. PETTEE President HAROLD F. PETTEE
PAUL JOHNSON ...................... Vice President ...................... MASON SILER
ROBERTA MOKENZIE ...,.... .Secretaryffreaswer ........ ROBERTA MOKENZIE
CHARLES THOMAS .................... Directors .................... TALBOT MOORHEAD
GLEN Rows ...........,..... .................. 1 . ....... CHARLES THOMSON
TALBOT MOORHEAD ......... ............... J OHN MAPLE
Chairman of Dances ....... ....,.. W ILLIAM Liiwis
Member Year Member Year
Aldridge, Dorothy f f '29 Crum, Merle f f '28
Andrus, Lewis f ' '29 Davis, B. C. f
Aiden, Harriett f '29 Doty, Jean f f f '28
Bateman, John f f '28 Dorland, Dorothy ' f '29
Batson, Paul f '29 Doss, Ivan f f f '29
Benson, Betty f f '29 Eason, Lewis f f '28
Bjorkman, Ted f f '28 Edmonston, Clifford f '29
Burgess, Florine f '28 Eltringham, Maxine f '28
Barr, Mildred f f '29 Ellis, Delitha f f '29
Bell, Tommy f f Fantz, Donald f f '29
Carnpen, Nephele f f '28 Field, Harold f
Cannon, Clyde f f '29 Field, Helen joan f '28
Carden, Lois f f '29 Fondren, Alfred f '29
Carson, Marvin f '29 Faull, Dorothy f f '29
Chaudy, Pauline f '28 Greenwood, Arvetta f '29
Church, Howard f '29 Gouldin, Donovan f '28
Compton, Esther f f '28 Gouldin, Donovan Mrs. f f '27
Cornelius, Meryle f f '29 Graham, Clyde ' ' '26
Cummings, Dorothy f '29 Hart, Maxine f f '28
Hodgen, Lewise f
Hagins, Lillie May
Haig, George f f
Harwood, Dorace f
Haslett, Jean f f
Hocking, Dwight f
Hyans, Jessie f
Johnson, Marjorie f
Johnson, Paul f
Jones, Mabel f
Jones, Harold f
Kenard, Theodore f
Kimball, Will f
Knisely, John Allen
Langstaff, Elnathan f
Leslie, Katherine f
Long, Wayne f f
McAleese, Fred f
McGrory, Charles f
McKenzie, Roberta f
McMurray, Jane f
Maple, John f
Mayes, Forrest f
McGregor, Jennie f
Millyard, Carl f f
Mills, Arlington f
Mitchell, Marylee f
Mitchener, Mary Ellen
Moore, Luman f f
Moorhead, Tolbert f
Motz, Marjorie f
Mowell, Paul f
Myers, Minnie f
Norris, Neil f
Pettit, Phyllis f
RDINAL C1 WHITE
f 1 '25
f f '29
Phillips, Leone f
Pease, Ed f f
Petty, Pauline f
Rhea, Gorman f
Rowe, Glenn f
Roberts, James f
Rowe, Harriett f
Rower, Hohn f
Shay, Glenn f
Sheldon, Ward f
Smith, Elmer f
Smith, Sheldon f
Siler, Mason f
Swain, Judge Frank
St. George, Casilda
St. George, Joe
Stitzell, Newell f
Sampson, Hazel f
Strauhl, Don f
Thill, Florence f
Vincent, Dixon f
West, Adolph f
Wray, Merton f
Wright, Jennie f
Wilton, J. S. f
Winget, Paul f
Young, Alice f
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Qfyacfuflafz says :
"If wisdom's ways yowd wisely seek
Five things observe with care:
Of whom you speak, to whom you speak,
And how, and when, and where."
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NE OF THE most important factors in the life of a larger High School is its
. organizations. They give the students a chance to mingle and become acquainted
with each other. The organization of the clubs is very similar in that each has a
teacher advisor and a set of elected officers. Their purpose is to provide school
fellowship and promote interest in the various subjects of study.
The three largest organizations are the Student Body, to which every student
is eligible, Girls' League, to which every girl is eligible, and Razor Club, to which
all boys are eligible. Membership into other clubs is limited to those students who
are interested in the work of each club. Cther clubs are: Varsity Club, Scholar'
ship Society, Pep Committee, HifY Club, Latina Sodalitas, Le Cercle Francais, Los
Castellanos, Art Club, Commerce Club, Roadrunners, Entomology Club, Camera
Club, Stage Crew, Advanced Composition Society, Cafeteria Club, and Cooking Club.
Two staffs were formed this year, in order that the work of editing the Annual
and the weekly papers might be lessened. Malcolm Tuft edited the Annual, while
Robert Williams edited the paper. Robert and his faithful staff deserve special men-
tion, as they have edited one of the most interesting school papers ever printed in
a CARDINA r GWHITE
CGW ANNU L
Robert Cole Hobart Batson
, . f X
Malcolm Tuft George
Lifter m Chg ,Busznm Mwuyer
C. Sc W. Annual Staff
HE PURPOSE of the C. E? W. Annual Staff has been to present to the student
body a summary of the year's activities, both social and scholasticg to give the
personnel of student and faculty administrationg to record the athletic events of the
yearg and, above all, to publish a yearbook that will bring back the memories and traf
ditions of Whittier High and give many happy hours in the years to come.
We, the staff, have endeavored to accomplish this purpose and to present the book
in an interesting manner by working out the Arabic art theme.
In compiling this edition of the Cardinal and White we have been greatly inf
debted to Mrs. Vincent and to the other teachers of the English Department for the
many helpful ideas given and for the correction of material. We wish to express our
appreciation to Miss Marks for her suggestions and for the censoring of the art work,
and to Miss O'Farrell and her efficient commercial department for untiring efforts in
typing material. Finally, we wish to thank the student body for its backing in the
annual sale on which the success of the annual depended.
To the graduating seniors we hope that this edition has proved a iitting climax
to four memorable years at Whittier High and that it will become more enjoyable as
the years go by.
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C GW ANNUA
on Homme welsh
Fine A r :S
CARDINAL G WHITE
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F 6 B. E U ' SS I
CARDINAL GW!-l ITE
' Pres lsr 'md Sem
Frances Cogiil 'I'
2vwV,D1-os. ss er
Bvelvn Keen Hope Lewis
1r1dV.PvoS Znd Sem, 56c,Ts-sas ls' Blzvnf
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ECAUSE OF THE efficient management of its officers, its standing committee
chairmen, and the cooperation of its membership, the Girls' League has had one
of the most successful years since its organization. From the following outline, one may
the scope of its work:
Social Service-Christmas charity, floral offerings, presentation of pins to officers,
and refurnishing of the restfrooms.
Social Functions-SeniorfFrosh Tea, Carnival, FroshfSenior Tea, Reception of
Mothers and Birthday Banquet.
Conventions-fThe fall convention at Phoenix, Arizona, and the spring meeting
at Orange, California.
Publication-Etiquette Booklet, which was ready for distribution on May lst.
Benefit Play-"Janice Meredith," given November 19th.
CARDINAL G WHITE
Pres. rar Sem. Big Shaver
Keith Ralph Gaiman
Yell Leader' lm Zim Nm.1y5l.xle
Walker Lester Cline
Lyme Shavef- V. Dimes znd Sm. uma Shaver
EVER, SINCE the organization of the Razor Club in the year 192203, has it
accomplished more, aroused more high spirits, or created more good will than it
has during the present year.
All of the achievements of this year's Razor Club have not, by any means, been
visible to all the students. In conjunction with the Varsity Club it raised 3750,
bought quite a number of educational films which were shown during noon hours,
paid for one issue of the Cardinal and Whiteg put on a movie for the students, aided
several boys to get jobs, and in some instances bought wearing apparel for them, and
promoted a program in the interest of the Citizen's Military Training Camp.
The Vigilance Committee is elected by the Razor Club to establish order on the
campus. The members were Walker, Emrick, Downey, Imboden, Arrambide, Logue,
Tuft, Harris, Bows, Wood, Garman, and Warner. W
DINAL GWH RTE
. ' f
HE VARSITY CLUB was formed in 1927. It is composed of athletes who have
earned a varsity letter in any of the four major sports: football, basketball, track,
In accepting membership in this organization an athlete pledges himself to aid
in the promotion of high standards of sportsmanship and to encourage high scholar'
ship among athletes.
It is the custom of the Varsity Club each year to select from the student body
one man who has been outstanding in student activities and to make him an honorary
member of the club. This year the honor was conferred upon Malcolm Tuft for his
work on the annual.
A candidate for membership in this club must go through a stiff initiation. This
initiation is performed in such a way that the candidate is impressed with the fact that
it means a good deal to be a Varsity member. Four initiations were held this year.
The officers for this year were:
President .......,........................ .... ......... J o HN ARRAMBIDE
Vice President .......... ......... K EITH WOOD
Secretaryffreasurer ....... .... E LLIS T RIGGS
C RDINA QW!-ll
1 ,I I
ARLY IN THE school year 192If1922, delegates from about thirty high schools
in the vicinity of Los Angeles met and organized the California Scholarship
Federation. These schools cast lots for chapter numbers, and in the drawing, White
tier Union High School became Chapter XXVI. From this modest beginning, each
year has witnessed a substantial growth of the Federation, until now it numbers more
than two hundred member schools and reaches from the southern boundary to the
Oregon line. For greater convenience the State has been divided into a Northern,
Central, and Southern region and each region is subdivided into districts. Regional
and district meetings are held at different times throughout the year.
The purpose of the organization is to foster a high standard of scholarship and
allfaround attainment. Students who earn membership twelve out of the sixteen
quarters, at least two of which are in the senior year, are awarded the official gold
pin of the Federation, have the Seal of the Chapter embossed upon their diploma and
college recommendations, and become life members of the Chapter. In addition,
these "seal bearers" are, in many cases, given special recognition upon entering college.
Twelve members of the class of 1930 have, so far, qualified for the awards.
The officers for the year have been: 'I
President ........,.............................. ....,... R ICHARD NIXON
Vice President ....... ........ H OBART BATSON
Secreraryfreasurer .. .......... LOUISE Woons
Social Chairman ......... ......... W REN RUCKER
DINAL GW!-I ITE
HE SENIOR PEP Committee, introduced this year for the first time, was or'
ganized for the sole purpose of stimulating school spirit and cooperation in
school activities. In looking over the accomplishments of the year just passed We
find that the organization and its work seems to have been very successful. It has
sponsored many programs, rallies, and dances, besides decorating the athletic field
and lending financial aid. Some of the brightest social events of the year were the
rally, serpentine, and bonfire previous to the South Pasadena game, the memorable
Thanksgiving game rally and dance, and the Cord and Gingham dances.
The numerous successes of this first Senior Pep Committee should interest the
next year's Seniors in organizing a similar one. The Senior Pep Committee wishes
to express its appreciation to the Women's Club, the Alumni Association, and above
all the Student Body for their backing and cooperation.
Chairman lst Semester
Chairman 2nd Semester
ELSIE BENBOW '
MARY JANE GLASS
C RDINA GWHITE
T f, yL Q '. p V
HE HlfY CLUB is formed of Juniors and Seniors who intend to "create, main'
tain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Chrisf
tian character." The meetings are held every Monday night at 6:30 at the "Y"
where, after supper, the members listen to wellfknown speakers and hold discussions
on various topics.
ln addition to the regular meetings, special events, such as Faculty Night, Girls'
Night, Mothers' and Fathers' Nights, and joint meetings with other organizations,
HifY conventions held at Monrovia and Hollywood at the first of the year were
enthusiastically attended by a great many fellows of the local club.
An active part was taken by a team from the club in reaching the membership
goal set for this year in the annual Y. M. C. A. Investment Werek program.
A beach party for the members and their girl friends proved a fitting climax
to a very successful HifY year. The club, under the leadership of Leonard Dahlf
quist, Boys' Work secretary, has had one of the most enjoyable and progressive
years in its history, and its members are to be congratulated.
The officers of the year were:
President .................................. ....... F RANCIS PERRIN
Vice President ..... ......... R ALPH GARMAN
Secretary ........... ....... H AROLD BAILEY
Treasurer ....... ......... H OBART BATSGN
CARDINAL GW!-I ITE
V, ,,,, ,
HE AIM of the Latin Club is to arouse an interest in classical things in a social
way. The Outstanding events of the year were a Christmas party, a St. Patricks
dinner party, to which the alumni Of the club were invited, and the Roman banquet
staged in true Roman style.
At the regular meetings Latin songs are sung, and reports are given on such subf
jects as Roman professions, the value of Latin today, and Roman legends. A very
interesting play, "A Day Without Latin," was given by one Of Miss WOlin's firstfyear
classes. The installation and initiation ceremonies with ritual in Latin were very
The club has proved to be both helpful and interesting under Miss Steclis leader'
OFFICERS Second Semester
MAR JORIE HILDRETH ............ Senior Consul ........., CLA FLORENCE WELSH
MARGARET DUOUID ................ I
MARY HELEN COLLIER ................ Proctor.
MAR JORIE WARNER ,........
ALAN WHEATLAND ....
WILLIAM FLETCHER ....
amor Consul ........................ HELEN HOWE
....,,i2uoestor........ .......ALAN WHEATLAND
Dux Camus ...... .......... M ARGARET GREGG
MARY C VAN DEMAN ................ Musicus ....... ......
HOPE LEWIS ......... ........
MARY HELEN COLLIER
CARDINA GWHI E
Le Cercle Francais
E CFRCLE FRANCAIS has had one of its most interesting years. It was or'
ganized in 1924 under the leadership of Miss Ethel George to make the study
of French more interesting and to have social functions for its members. All students
who have taken, or are taking French, are eligible to membership. The meetings,
which are conducted entirely in French, are held on the first Tuesday of each month.
At the meetings the members have interesting talks and play French games. At alter'
nate meetings light refreshments are served.
One of the most important and best of the social functions of the Cercle was a
party given in December at the English Tavern. After a delicious dinner the meme
bers played several French games and Bunco till a late hour. Another enjoyable
event was the potfluck supper.
First Semester CFFICERS Second Semester
MARJORIE HILDRETH ................ President ................ MARJORIE HiLDRErH
HELEN UNDERHILL ...........,.. Vice President ....... .......... D oRoTHY PETTY
GRACE MCGEE ................,. Secretaryffreasiirer ............ HELEN UNDERHILL
MARJORIE WARNER ............ Social Chairman ........ . ...,........ MARION AUE
MARION AUE .................... Program Chairman ......... ......... H ELEN HOWE
DOROTHY LITTLE ....... ...... S orig Leader .......i ...,,...,......,..,..,,.,,,,,
DORTHEA KNIGHT ....... ........ O rganist .......
RDINAL GWH ITE
HE SPANISH CLUB was organized this year under the supervision of Miss
Freeland. The purpose of this club is to give the students an opportunity to
speak Spanish and to hear it spoken, to learn more about Spanishfspeaking countries,
and to become better acquainted.
Many interesting meetings have been held. One Of the most worth while was
the meeting at which Dr. McClean of the Whittier College spoke on Cuba. Perf
haps the most delightful meeting was the Christmas party. There were two novel
features, each illustrating a Spanish custom. The lottery was very exciting and
attracted much attention. The Pinata was used instead of a Christmas tree. The
gifts were placed in a beautifully decorated earthen jug which was broken, and each
member present received a gift. Most of the meetings were held after school, but
one enjoyable meeting was held third period so that all the members could attend. The
program consisted of Spanish songs and dances, and talks on Spanishfspeaking counf
tries by the third year students. The officers for this ycar were as follows:
First Semester Second Semester
RICHARD IMBODEN ........ ......... P resident ,......... ....... R ICHARD IMBODEN
CECIL HARRIS ....,...i. ....... V ice President ........ ......... C ECIL HARRIS
LOU BAINER ...................... Secretaryffreasurer ...................... LOU BAINER
CAROBEL DANIELS ,........... Program Chairman ............ CAROBEL DANIELS
MILDRED WRIGHT .......... Refreshment Chairman ........., MILDRED WRIGHT
HELEN MCCLEAN ,.,,.,....,,.,.,,...., Reporter ...................... GERALDINE WOOD
C RDINAL GWHITE
OR ELEVEN YEARS the Art Club has carried on its instructive work under
the able supervision of its advisor and Organizer, Miss Ida Lee Marks. The
purpose Of the Art Club is to help those students artistically inclined to acquire
information On Art subject which they are unable to obtain in class work. Only
second year art students are eligible.
This club is the oldest and one of the most active clubs in the High School. Meetf
ings are held on the first and third Mondays of each month. At every other meet'
ing, which is social, hosts and hostesses chosen from the club supervise games and
serve refreshments. The alternate meeting presents a program. Interesting and inf
structive material is reported on by club members. The subject for the year's reports
was 'LPeriOd Furniture." Some valuable knowledge was gained along this line.
During the year the club takes two trips to points of interest to Art students.
One Of the Hollywood studio scenery sets was visited, and a delightful morning was
spent in the Los Angeles museum.
First Semester Officers
BARBARA REEs ............................ President ......... ,
ADELE PARKS ...................... Vice President ........... ....
MARYlO VAN DEMAN .... Secretaryf'1'rea.siirer .............
CLOUDSLEY FRENCH .......... Social Chairman..
RITA JOHNSON ...........i...... Program Chairman ....,,.....
DINAL GWH ITE
INCE THE ORGANIZATION of the Commerce Club it has had a large memf
bership. All students, except Freshmen, who are enrolled in Commercial work,
are eligible to become members. For the past two years the Commerce Club has
been under the successful management of Miss Ruth C'Farrell, who has suggested
many new and helpful ideas.
This year many social affairs also were given, one being a theater party at War'
ner Brothers' Downtown Theater showing "The Show of Shows," followed by a
luncheon at the "Mary Louise Tea Room." Another was an enjoyable supper party
at the beach. Some very interesting talks have been given the club by business men
and women. During this year the Commerce Club has chosen for its pin a gold shield
with C. C. on it, and a small for a guard.
The officers are as follows:
First Semester Second Semester
N INA NOEL ................. ........ P 'resident ......... ................... O LGA RHEA
VIRGINIA EGGLETON .............. Vice President .............. VIRGINIA EGGLETON
OLGA RHEA ...................... Secreiaryfreaswer .............. TRUMAN CANNON
VIRGINIA BULL ................ Social Chairman ....... ....... H ELEN BENNETT
HELEN BENNETT ,,,....,........... ..... R epoifter ......... ....... F RANCES WALLACE
NDER THE direction of its advisor, Mr. Jordan, the Entomology Club has had
a most interesting and varied program this year. The many activities included
a visit to the Huntington Library where the members studied the gardens, grounds,
and especially a collection of cactig a trip to the Southwest museumg an excursion to
the river bottomg and many other field trips to the hills and beaches where a great
many varieties of flowers and animal life were found and studied.
The presiding officers were as follows:
First Semester Second Semester
MARGARET GREGG ....,... .......,, P resident ......... ......,. D OROTHEA KNIGHT
ARLA GWIN ........... ......... V ice President ...... i............. A RLA GWIN
HOPE LEXVIS i..,... ...,,.. S ecretaryffveasuver ....... ....,.. J ANE REMELY
MARY HULSEH' ....,... ........ S ocial Chairman ..,.... ...,..... L ois BERNARD
CARDINAL GWH ITE
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Roadrunners . , ,.
HE RCAD RUNNER Club was organized three years ago to create an interest
in the birds of this vicinity, their appearances, and habits. Meetings are held
on the third Monday of each month, and every other meeting is a social meeting.
During the year the club members have been favored by speeches by Mrs. H. N.
Henderson and by Mrs. G. S. Hall of the Los Angeles Audubon Society. Field trips
are held on the first Saturday of the month in order that the members may become
better acquainted with the birds by actually watching them and observing their nate
ural traits. This year field trips were enjoyed to Puente Creek, Standefer's Dam,
Bailey Canyon, Turnbull Canyon, and Carbon Canyon. Among other social events
of the year were a unique golf party and an April Fool's party, Mrs. Vinnie Aborn
is the club's faculty advisor.
Members for this year were as follows:
First Semester Second Semester
MADEUNE ABORN ....... ........ P resident ........... ....... V ERA HOLLOWAY
VERA I-IOLLOWAY ....... ........ V ice President ........................ LOUISE Woons
RUTH CHAMBERs ......... ............ S ecvetavy ....... ........ C RYSTAL KAMPART
DQRQTHY Tnoivms .....,.. ........ T veasurer ........ ......... R UTH PLANNETTE
' ml .WX
HE CAMERA CLUB is an organization composed of girls who have studied
or are studying chemistry. It is under the supervision of Mr. Cleveland of the
chemistry department. Meetings are held after school on the fourth Monday of each
month. The only expense to the members is the price of photograph paper. All
other articles and materials used are furnished by the school.
The purpose of the club is to learn amateur photography, developing, printing,
enlarging, and tinting. This is taught in a very interesting and entertaining manner,
The club is planning some social affairs and outdoor photographing trips in the near
The officers for the year 192960 are:
President ........................................... ........... C AMILLA ViNcENT
Vice President ............. ........ PR ICILLA STEVENSON
Secreta1yfT1easurer ....... ....... M ARVEL MCCALL
Social Chfiirmfm ,, .... NFVA WRIGHT
M, ,.,, . ,, .,,-,,. ,, ,.. -Num ... W- , .. . ,--...,.. W, ..,, rw ,. . . . A.. V. ..----M f- --A,-----1
CARDINAL GWH ITE
HILE THOSE who are in the audience witness the dramatic presentations in
the High School Auditorium they are 1IOt aware of the great amount Of work
being done by a silent corps of helpers called the stage crew.
The plays this year have called for an especially fast and efficient crew. For
the L'RadiO Mystery" novel stage effects had to be produced, many lighting arrangef
ments had to be made, and quick changes had to be rehearsed until everything could
be in its place at the proper moment. "Janice Meredith," "Mam'zelle Taps," "The
Taming of the Shrew," and other plays have been made possibl-e by industrious stage
crew as well as by good actors.
Manager George Buehler has kept this group working in harmony. The crew,
under the very capable supervision of Mrs. Grassell, has benefited greatly from her
instructions in proper stage settings and lighting for different scenes. This year 'they
have also painted scenes which are useful, not only for one play, but also for future
Stage Nfanager ..... ........................... ........ G E ORGE BUEHLER
Electrician ....,,....,,.,,,.,.. ...... W ELMAN HAWORTH
Assistant Electrician .......,.......................................... ALAN WHEATLAND
ELSIE BENTON HAROLD GRISMORE JUDSON WRAY HAROLD DICKINSON
Lois STAHL LoIs THOMAS CLOUDSLY FRENCH BENNIE MILLER
VAONAE ELDER ROBERT COLE LYNN STUDEBAKER
CARDINAL G WHITE
I - , , .. ,, x
Advanced Composition Society
HE ADVANCED Composition Society is an organization of Mrs. Carter's sevf
enth period fourthfyear English class. The society meets on every Eriday dur'
ing the class period. The object of the club is to become more familier with thje
advanced forms of oral and written composition and to gain practice in parliamentary
Each meeting of the society consists of a short business meeting, followed by a
program presented by the members of the class. The program for the meetings, which
are arranged by a committee, composed of the officers and Mrs. Carter, is very benef
ficial and interesting to the whole society. A different member is chosen by the presif
dent to act as chairman for each meeting so that every member may gain the experif
ence of presiding over a meeting.
The present officers of the society are as follows:
GEORGE BUEHLER ................................................ .................. P resident
FRANCIS MEATHINGHAM ...... ....,........ V ice President
RUTH LILY MCGEE ....... ................. S ecretaryffreasmer
MILLICENT MENNELL .... ........ C ritic and Parliamentarian
CARDINAL GWH ITE
., V. , . ,.,, .. . .- , , V.. W.. . . ,...,... ,, . . ... . .
Cafeteria Service Committee
HE CAFETERIA Service Committee was organized in the fall of 1929 for
the purpose of conducting the business of the cafeteria. This committee is comf
posed of nine members whose various duties are to check trays, serve food, sell candy,
and ice cream. The pop corn stand is also operated by a girl member of this com'
The Cafeteria Service Committee is governed by its own rules and regulations,
which are developed as the committee sees need for them. This year one problem
was to get the cafeteria on a school business basis. Every member had to cooperate
to make this possible.
Faults observed in the cafeteria management were remedied from time to time
until now the organization has quite a clear understanding of its duties. Posters
were made and placed in various parts of the building to acquaint students wtith
menus and prices. Writeups have been furnished for the Cardinal and White
Weekly. The real service, however, that this committee gives to the school and stu'
dent body is its service across the counter.
The officers of the committee:
Chairman ............................. ..... B ILL VAUGHN
Secretaoy ,...,,,............ ........ N ORMA GXFORD
Business Manager ....... ....... J AMES FERGUS
C RDINA GWHITE
l . .A
N 1926 MISS DELLA KING organized a Cooking Club which was made up of
the girls of the first and second year cooking classes. There are now fifteen mem'
bers of this club. Each year the club has used the same type of pin, which is in the
shape of a small rolling pin bearing the initials C. W. C.
The members of the Cooking Club have been active in many social affairs this
year. They have made and served refreshments for the Girls' League Executive
Board. They have also served tea in the cooking flat when a meeting of the English
Department was held there. Candy sales were held in the main hall frequently to
raise money to pay the expense of our Annual picture.
They also helped in the making of decorations for the JuniorfSenior Banquet, one
of the big events of the High School.
The officers are as follows: '
MARY MCALEESE .................... President .................... MAR JORIE MCCLEAN
MAEEL MARLING ................ Vice President ..........................i. VIOLA EMRY
MARY WEINSHANK .......... Secretaryfveasiwefr ................ HELEN BENNET
GEORGIA L. BARRON ............ Social Chairman i..... ...... G EORGIA L. BARRON
MARY MCALEESE ....... ........ R epoiter ........ ....... M ARY MoALEEsE
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The Coaching Staff'
WHIWIER HIGH may well be proud of her coaching staff. It contains some
of the most efficient coaches of the league and was responsible for our many
championship teams. Don Douglas took charge of the varsity football, basketball, and
baseball teams and also coached the Class HB" basketball team, Southern California
champions. Don Cole acted both as assistant baseball coach and as Class "B" football
coach. His championship Class LLB" team testify to his skill. Al Whitcomb closed his
sixth successful year of coaching by directing the training of the football and basketball
Class "C" athletes. Two newcomers were added to the staff this year, Fred Blosser
and Tommy Phelan. Both have become very popular with the boys. Blosser coached
the track and tennis squads and helped with the Class HC" football squad, while Phelan
acted as assistant football coach and trainer.
HITTIER HIGH SCHCCIQS great success in athletics this year is largely
because of the efforts of the managers. This year's staff is one of the most
efficient we have ever had. Many of the members had previous experience in managf
ing teams, and this fact has been of much help to the coaches. The main duties of
the managers are to provide transportation, to take care of the equipment, and tcq
arrange for meets or games. They are under the general supervision of Richard
Nixon, general manager of the student body. The football managers are: June
Albright, varsity, Bernard Cater, 13015, Arthur Taylor, 11O's. Ed Rogers took care
of all the basketball teams and did it successfully. Cther managers are Lyle Otter'
man, track, George Buehler, baseball, and June Albright, tennis.
CARDINAL G WHITE
CARDINAL GW!-I ITE
Yell and Song Leaders
GRE INTEREST was aroused this year in the selection of Yell Leader than
has been shown for many years. A meeting was held in November to fill
this position for the coming year, and only after a strenuous contest was Bert Maudlin
chosen. Unfortunately, Bert had to resign. The vacancy left by his resignation was
not immediately filled, and most of the basketball season passed without an official
Yell Leader. Billy Moorehead served as a substitute in this position, and at a later
business meeting was unanimously elected. Royal Staley and Russell Reagan were
selected as his assistants. The three boys have practiced together a great deal, and
for the first time in many years, Whittier High School has had three capable Yell
Leaders. They have been -given excellent support by the stands and are to a large
extent responsible for the great amount of enthusiasm manifested during the school
The election for a Song Leader was held at the same time as that of the Yell
Leaders and was even more bitterly contested. There were ten candidates for the
position, each as good as the other. As the result of a very close vote Mary Jane
Glass was chosen to direct the singing. When she and her two assistants, Doris
Field and Helena Dingle, lead the singing, they made a very creditable showing.
Although their work is not as exacting as that of the Yell Leaders they have conf
tributed greatly to the success of the Student Body meetings.
CARDINAL G WHITE
,W ' -
CARDINAL GWH TE
THIS YEAR has seen an important change in the attitude toward football at
Whittier High. The student body spirit has been decidedly improved upon. This,
along with the fact that Coach Don Douglas returned as football mentor after an
absence of two years, did a great deal toward producing a good team.
The season's outlook was rather doubtful when September brought the prospects
out in football togs. The main cause for worry was in the line which was some'
what light and inexperienced. However, during the course of the season, the forward
wall came through with some brilliant performances. The backfield was the bright
spot of the team, having the desirable combination of weight and speed. On this the
student body placed their hopes.
WHITTIER vs. MCNROVIA-The start of the season found Whittier invadf
ing Monrovia, with the dope fairly even. The first two quarters were scoreless, but
in the third quarter, things began to happen for Whittier. Arrambide and Wood
took the ball down the field on power plays which ended in a touchdown by Wood
and a conversion by Arrambide. Whittier threatened again the fourth quarter but
the gun boomed with the score board reading Whittier 7 f Monrovia O.
WHITTIER vs. HOOVER-In the first home game, Hoover presented a strong
team, but were not equal to the fighting Cards. After a series of line bucks, Arramf
bide went through tackle for a Whittier score. In the third quarter, after a long
punt had placed the Hoover team within their own 1Ofyard line, the Card line broke
through and dropped a Hoover man behind his goal line, the safety making the score
9fO in favor of Whittier. Late in the game Hoover became dangerous but failed to
WHITTIER vs. SOUTH PASADENA-Whittier threatened to score in the
first quarter, but an incomplete pass over the goal spoiled the chance. Late in the
second quarter, Coon took the ball on a sneak play through the line for a twenty
yard gain. On the next play lmboden bounced through tackle for another 2Ofyard
gain and a score. South Pasadena came back and scored in the third quarter on a
series of passes and runs. Fortunately for Whittier they failed to convert. The
Tigers again threatened late in the game but the Cards here displayed their grit and
held the ferocious Tigers for downs as the game ended in a 6f6 tie.
WHITTIER vs. BURBANK-The Cards were in the best of condition and
ran all over the lot to the dire distress of the Burbank defense. Every member of
the backfield accounted for a Whittier Score. Captain Wood and Arrambide starred
, 1 ?
ajft. A? " '
for the Cards in the backlield, while those in the line fought like demons. The final
score favored Whittier 26f7.
WHITTIER vs. MUIR TECH.-The Cards started off with a bang, threatening
twice in the first quarter, the second of which materialized into a touchdown when
Arrambide crossed the line standing up. Arrambide converted with a beautiful kick.
Muir Tech. then opened up with a passing attack which brought them into scoring
distance, from which point they made a touchdown on a line buck. Muir Tech. conf
verted, making the score '7f7. In the third quarter Muir Tech. made 75 yards on
two consecutive passes, and a few minutes later the final score read Muir Tech. 13f
WHITTIER vs. FULLERTCN-The Cards scored the first touchdown early
in the first quarter by a beautifully executed pass from Captain Wood to Clinei
Fullerton came back strong and scored in the second quarter when Carpenter, lanky
Indian end, leaped high to snag a pass and fall over the line. Fullerton easily conf
verted and the score stood 7f6. The Indians' second touchdown came in the fourth
quarter after Whittier held them inside the fivefyard line for three downs. The final
score was l3f6 in favor of Fullerton.
With nine lettermen returning, and a championship Class B team coming up,
the prospects for next season are brighter than ever. Those who received varsity
football letters this year are: Captain Keith Wood Arrambide, Coon, Clemmons,
Cline, Dahlitz, Emrick, Harris, Hadley, Imboden, Karnpert, Loomis, Robbins, Walker,
Warner, Wagner, and Manager june Albright.
RDlNAL GWH ITE
5 ELDRED WARNER, End
L "Eddie,' held down an end position
- ' this year in the varsity squad, and
came through with some fine perform-
ances. His part of the line was well
g filled and as he graduates this year it
. j will be hard to find another' man to
' fill Eddie's end next season.
I CLISBY LOOMIS, Elm'
"Clis" returned to Whittier this year
to hold down an end position on the
Cardinal grid machine. He took care
of his side of the line in great fashion
and was a real threat to opposing
backs. Clis will not be back in the
lineup next season and it will be hard
to fill his place.
CECIL HARRIS, Tackle
' "Cece" started at tackle this year, and
cut a big figure in the Card offense.
He was everywhere, blocking and
g tackling man after man. Big or little,
4 they were all the same to K'Cece". He
' has another year to tear up the turf
l for Whittier, and he will give someone
l a run for conference honors.
5 ' I LESTER CLINE, Quarterback
l I "Les" Cline played most of the season
l as regular quarter. He proved his
Q ability as a brainy field general and as
a dependable safety man. He was one
I of the toughest boys on the team and
. never seemed to get hurt by even the
toughest teams. "Lesh was always "up
and at ,emu and will be greatly missed
CAPTAIN KEITH WOOD, Hulfbaclz
CARDINA C1 WHIT
"Ezry" captained the team this year
and kept the spirit high even when the
going was roughest. Keith was the
heaviest man in the backfield, and
more than one aspiring ball carrier
changed his mind when he ran up
against that big mass of "concen-
trated beefn. Whenever a few yards
were needed, he was usually called
upon to push it over and he delivered
the goods. He will be missed from
the team next year and his place will
be hard to fill.
LEONARD WALKER, Halfbaflz
"Horsey" Walker was the fastest man
on the team and gave a good account
of himself as ball carrier. His spe-
cialty was running back punts and he
excelled in the broken field. This was
"I-Iorseyis' third as a varsity back,
and he will not be back next year, as
JOHN ARRAMBIDE, Fzclllmclz
"Johnny" played his usual style of
vicious football for the second season
with the Cards. He packs the punch
of the team and is an accurate punter,
passer and consistent yard gainer. He
made all-conference halfback this year
and he still has another season to star
for Whittier. "Let's go, Johnny?
RICHARD IMBODEN, Halfbark
"Dick', won himself a place on the
team through his consistent playing
ability. It was he who carried out a
rally in the South Pasadena game and
plunged 20 yards for a touchdown.
We look forward to a big year for
this Hghting Cardinal when September
ONE HUNDRED ONE
is s '
CARIMNAL GWH ITE
Walter was the heaviest man on the
team and formed a stone wall with
his 185 pounds of Hght. He was al-
ways after his man on defense, and
few and slick were the backs that got
through him. On the offense, he was
consistently opening up wide gaps for
the ball carriers. Walter has another
year for the Cards.
LOUIS ROBBINS, Guard
Louis Robbins was considered the
Hght'n'est lineman on the team and he
lived up to his reputation. He was
in every play every minute. This was
his second season with the Card Vars-
ity, and as he has another year, one
of the guards will be well taken care of.
"Edu was a recruit from last year's C
team. He was a heavy, shifty quar-
terback and delivered the goods when-
ever called upon. It was he that was
responsible for the Whittier score in
the South Pasadena game. Ed has an-
other year on the varsity and should
prove 'to be one of Whittier's main
FRANK CLEMMONS, Tackle
"Droopy" showed plenty of fight both
on offense and defense. He was al-
ways ready to hit them hard and
proved to be a real asset to the team.
"Droopy" has another year on the
gridiron for Whittier High and will
be hard to keep off the team.
ONE HUNDRED Two
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
CLARENCE EMRICK, Tackle
"Ahab" Emrick was one of the team's
scrappiest members. Many opposing
players who were hauled to the ground
by this little demon decided it was
useless to try anything through his
part of the line. He will graduate
this year and it will take a good man
to fill his place.
HERBERT HADLEY, End
"Herb,' was a real barrier on defense
and got down on his share of the
punts. He handled himself well in
the heat of the battle, and was always
giving his best for Whittier High.
This was "Herb,s" last season of foot-
ball for the Cards and we wish him
the best of luck.
HENRY KAMPERT, Cenler
Henry Kampert did his share for
Whittier at center this year. He is a
strong fellow and gives the opposing
linemen plenty to fuss about. He was
a hard man to reckon withg of this
fact the opposing players were soon
aware. He has another year on the
Cardinal grid team and will be a real
STANLEY WAGNER, Center
"Fat" Wagner made a name for him-
self at the center position this year,
by his accurate passing and dependa-
bility. As Coach Douglas used the
six man line on defense, "Fat', was
called back to back up the line. "Fat,'
was as solid as a rock behind the line
and never failed in the pinches. He
has another year at the Cardinal insti-
ONE HUNDRED THREE
l 5 I I ' Xl 5' '
xl 1, 4 ,,, ,
t 51 lf
ilu 1 1' if ffl
XY ff .sss L
lu I ll
a RDINA GWH ITE
Class B Football
HE CELEBRATED Whittier High 13O's, under the able tutelage of Coach Don
Cole, won their way to the Class B championship of the Foothill League. The
thirties made a record of which Whittier High is proud. Through a powerful and
tricky offense, and through the fighting stubbornness of a typical Whittier defense, they
rang up a total of 163 points to their opponents' 6, in league competition.
In the first league game, Whittier sent the unscoredfon Monrovia eleven home
with a 2645 defeat. The Cards then traveled to Hoover High of Glendale and left
their calling card stamped with a 6fO victory. South Pasadena next came over and
fell before the Bee's sting to the tune of 2OfO. The little Cards then cut huge slices
out of the Burbank defense, and brought back the cake in the form of a 45fO victory.
Muir Tech tumbled and wept when the powerful Whittier offense banged through
the line and skirted the ends at leisure to ring up a total of 52 points to Muir Techfs
O. In the last league game of the season, the Fullerton Thirties were defeated by the
Card B's 14fO, thus giving them the Foothill League Championship by virtue of six
wins and no defeats.
Those who received letters and silver footballs for their work thisseason are:
Captain Ellis Triggs, Downey, Logue, Shoemaker, Croskrey, Hedges, Ctt, Yauchzee,
Tebbs, Hendershot, Parsons, Jones, Loomis, Sanders, Porter, Crawford, Sanford, Taruf
mato, Jopes, Woodward, Cline, and Carman, Richardson, and Robinson. Barney
Cater was presented with a managers letter for his work during the season.
ONE HUNDRED FOUR
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
Coach Don Cole
,ll il.. . -,V.. ,,
ONE HUNDRED FIVE
CARDINAL GWH H'
'llficlass C Football
CACH AL WHITCCMB inaugurated his sixth year as an athletic director at
Whittier by taking over the mentorship of the Class C football team. The effect
of Al's drill on fundamentals was shown by the fact that the fleaweights continually
improved throughout the season. With small and inexperienced candidates, Al def
veloped a fleaweight team that won four out of six league games in the Foothill League.
The little Cards journeyed to Monrovia for the first league game of the season.
The strength of both teams was unkno-wn. The Cards held up however, and defeated
Monrovia '7f6. Whittier next entertained the little Tornadoes from Hoover High
and went down to defeat at the hands of a superior team 31fO. South Pasadena was
defeated by the fighting Ce-es 18f6 in the Tiger's own back yard. The Whittier flea'
weights began to show signs of real football in this game and command the respect
of the school. Burbank came over for a tussel with the little Cards and were turned
homeward on the round end of a 28fO score. The Cards next took a hard fought
and well earned victory from Muir Tech by the score of 7fO. By defeating Fuller'
ton, the Cees would have entered a tie for the championship. The Fullerton Indians,
however, presented too strong an aggregation to be downed by the little Cards, and
when the game was over, Fullerton was leading 2Of6.
With this year's experience back of them, the Cees should go strong in the Bee
division next year. Those who received letters for their work on the team this year
are: Captain Ebert McKinney, Strotman, Ledgerwood, Valla, Blackmur, Killings'
worth, Buss, Peas, Stanfield, Hanlin, Takakasha, Brians, Boyle, Gray, Reagan, Smith,
Allison, Stewart, Brown and manager Taylor.
' ONE HUNDRED Six
CARDINAL GWH ITE
RBSEASON prospects were more than bright for Coach Don Douglas and his
varsity basketball team. With the return of four lettermen, it seemed that the
Cardinal varsity would go a long way toward winning the Foothill League championf
ship. We were not disappointed in the least with the teamss showing, as they dropped
but one league contest, and that to the conference champions. Due credit must be
given to the student body for the fine support which they gave to the team. With
this working cooperation between students and team, the Cardinal varsity turned in
an exceptionally good record for the season, playing a total of 21 games and losing but 4.
WHITTIER vs. MCNRCVIA-With Perry gym overflowing with basketball en'
thusiasts, the two varsities took the floor with Whittier slightly favored to win. The
Monrovians, in view of their football defeat at the hands of the Cards, were out for
revenge, which they sincerely hoped to get by upsetting the Cards. However, during
the course of the game Whittier proved superior and sent Monrovia home on the
loser's side of a 3247 score. Arrambide was high point man with 10 digits, while
Captain Eddie Warner, Whittier's most versatile guard, made 7 points.
WHITTIER vs. HCCVER-When the Cardinal varsity traveled to Hoover High
of Glendale, the team was somewhat worried as to what the result of the game would
be, as Hoover was reported to have one of the strongest teams in the league. The
game was very closely contested throughout, and when the whistle blew for half time,
Whittier had but a two point lead. When the iinal tallies were counted up, it was
found that Whittier had increased their lead to the narrow margin of four points,
winning the game 3127. Rusk made his appearance as a capable running mate for
Capt. Warner at guard. Although the Cards led all during the game, they were
threatened several times by the ighting Hooverites.
WHITTIER vs. SOUTH PASADENA-As neither team had been defeated in
the opening of the third round of play it was apparent that the winner of this game
would undoubtedly be a championship contender. Both teams, realizing this fought for
dear life, and when the fourth quarter ended, the game was bound up in a 2626
tie. This called for an extra period which was characterized by the frantic efforts
of both teams to score. Finally, Johnnie Arrambide got his hands on the ball and
tossed it through the hoop to give Whittier the game, 2826.
WHITTIER vs. BURBANK-The Cards next traveled to Burbank and were
rated as heavy favorites to win the contest. Burbank, however, staged a great rally in
the Iirst quarter to surprise the whole Whittier team. The Cards quickly recovered
ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
C RDINA C1 WHITE
and settled down to executing the old system in fine fashion to swamp Burbank with
the final score of 3547. Captain Warner, Arrambide, and Carman stood out as
high lights for Whittier.
WHITTTER vs. MUIR TECH-Whittier was again doped to win by a large mar'
gin when they entertained the basketballers from Muir Tech. A great crowd witnessed
the tilt, as it was widely known that if the Cards won, they would go into a tie for
the championship. The contest was easy going for the Cards, and never once was
Muir Tech close enough to endanger the game. Whittier put the game on ice ,at
the start of the second quarter, and when the final wistle blew, Muir Tech was
humbled under the score of 47f23.
VVHITTIER vs. FULLERTCN-The Fullerton gym was packed to the utmost as
the two league-leading teams took the floor. The dope was even and it was expected
that a one or two point margin would decide the winner. The Cards could not get
going, and when half time rolled around, the Indians were leading 1744. The effect
of staleness, probably due to the easy opposition offered the Cards during the pref
vious two weeks, began to show in the second half, and the fighting Cards at the
hands of the Foothill League Champions 3621. Ralph Carman was high point man
for Whittier and played one of the best games of his career.
With the return of seven lettermen, the Cards should go a long way toward
the Southern California Championship next year. This year's lettermen include
the following: Captain Eddie Warner, Arrambide, Carman, Chisler, Cline, Wood,
Harris, Rusk, Imboden, Tubbs, Goots, and manager Ed Rogers.
ONE HUNDRED NINE
ARDINAL GWH NTE
This was Johnny's second year on the team
and he was probably the most guarded man
in the conference. Johnny was a good shot
from all positions, and his baskets accounted
for more than one Cardinal victory this sea-
son. He has another year of varsity basket-
ball and will do his share toward the cham-
KI:ITH WOOD, Forward
"Ezry" did his share for the team this year
and performed ably, although handicapped
somewhat by a trick knee incurred in foot-
ball. He gave a good account of himself
while in the fray, and rung up his share of
the points. Keith will be missed when bas-
ketball season rolls around next year.
L13 WRENCH COOTS, Forward
"Nan" was a clever floor man and caused his
opposing guards plenty of worry. He was
always ready to jump into the fray, and had
his guards running around in circles most of
the time. "Nan,' has another year on the
varsity, and will be hard to keep off the team.
GILORGE CHISLER, Center
George was a forward last year on the B's,
but because of his height, he was shifted to
a varsity center this year. He stood up well
under Don's system, and was always there
when the breaks came. He has another year
to shine on the Cardinal Varsity, and he will
be invaluable to the team. I
CLYDE TUBBS, Forward
"Pot" Tubbs was fighting every minute and
was sure to speed up the game whenever
called upon. "Pots, specialty was dribbling
through the opposition's defense and dropping
the ball through the net. This was his second
year on the team, and with another year to
go for the Cards, he should show up strong.
ONE HUNDRED TEN
C RDINA C C1 WHIT
CAPTAIN EDDIE WAIRNER, Guard
I'Eddie" finished up his career of high school
basketball in a blaze of glory. As a second
year varsity man and captain of the team, he
gave the opposing forwards plenty to worry
about. Few and far between were the drib-
blers who could steal a setup from him.
HARD IMBODEN, Gmzrri
"Dick" performed at guard and played a
spectacular game during the whole season.
When dope had it that a dangerous man
would have to be reckoned with on an oppos-
ing team, the situation was solved by turning
Dick on him. He has another year on the
Cardinal Varsity and should be a strong
figure on the team.
CECIL HARRIS, Gzmrzl
"Cece" played his first year as a varsity guard
this year and was a valuable man on the
team. I-Ie was always eager to be in the
game, and gave a good account of himself.
"Cece" was always on his man and caused the
opposing forwards plenty of trouble. He will
be back again on the Card Varsity next year.
RALPH GARMAN, Forwrzrzf
Although still eligible for the B's, Ralph
played his second year of varsity basketball
this year. He was handicapped somewhat by
a back injury the first of the seasong never-
theless he was the most accurate basket shoot-
er on the team. With another year to per-
form for the Cardinal institution, he should
prove the class of the league.
LESTER CLINE, Cc-zzier
"Lesh played his first year of varsity basket-
ball this year at the center position. He could
always be counted on to carry the burden of
the most tiring position of the team under
Coach Douglas' system. He was an excellent
floor man, and an accurate shot. He will be
missed from the team next year.
PRINCE RUSK, Guam'
"Princess" Rusk, that mass of muscle guard-
ing Whittier's goal, won a place for himself
in the heart of the basketball fans from the
start of the season. He packs plenty of fight,
and keeps a watchful eye on his man. Prince
made a capable running mate for Warner, and
will be back at a general position next year.
A, , 4 we
CARDINAL GWH IT
F-I 7- -V L-, - , ,...,. -..I
Class B Basketball
OACH DON DOUGLAS had an exceptionally fine group of basketball players
to work with when the call was sounded this season. Last year they took the
Coast League championship in the C division, and this year they widened their field
of glory by taking the Foothill League championship and finishing up with the Class
B championship of Southern California.
For the first game of the season, the Bees traveled to Monrovia where they took
the Foothillers into camp by the score of 3342. In the next game theiHoover team
was defeated by the fast Cardinal B team with the score of 4148. The Cards then
journed to South Pasadena where they downed the Tigers by the score of 36f23.
Burbank fell before our great Cardinal Bees in the next league game to the tune of
4641. Muir Tech, our only danger, according to dopesters, was completely upset
by the Cards with the final score of 4547. The Cards, then having a strangle hold
on the championship, defeated Fullerton with the score of 4143, thereby taking the
Class B title of the Foothill League. In the postfseason games, the Cardinal Bees then
defeated Excelsior, the Orange County champions, Ventura, the Northern champions,
and Woodrow Wilson, the Bay League champions, in quick succession, earning the
right to meet San Diego for the Southern California title. In the Huntington Park
gymnasium, the Cardinal B team proved too strong an aggregation for the San Diego
Hilltoppers to overcome, and the Whittier 13O's won by the score of 38f29, thus win'
ning the Class B championship of Southern California.
Those who received letters and gold basketballs for their work this season were:
Captain Bob Logue, Porter, DeForeest, Robinson, Richardson, Coon, and Hedges.
ONE HUNDRED TWELVE
'x CARDINAL GWHITE
SOUTHERN CALIFORN IA
4--4--1-1-iii, GUalNd iii, -1
CARDINAL GWH ITE
Class C Basketball
CACH AL WHITCCMB and his fighting Cees turned in another league chamf
pionship for the second consecutive year when the fleaweights brought home a
perfectly respectable season's record of six wins and no defeats.
The season's prospects were somewhat dim on the eve of the first league tilt, as
the material was new and inexperienced. However, with a few weeks' practice, Al
had pulled his team together to defeat Monrovia 2049 on our own floor. The effect
of more drill and hard work was shown when our tens journeyed to Hoover and ref
turned with a 22f21 victory. When the time came for South Pasadena, the little
Cards had hit their stride, and sent the Tigers home on the small end of a 22f4 score.
The Cees next invaded Burbank and hit the basket for 26 points while Burbank was
collecting 11. With the hope of a championship looming up in front of them, the
Cards developed a spirit of 'Edo or die" and won out over Muir Tech 22f2O in a
thrilling extraf period contest.
It was this determined spirit along with a few words from "Al" that brought
the boys out on the floor to win from Fullerton 2146 after trailing all during the
Inasmuch as there are no Southern California playoffs in the Class C division,
the Whittier 110's had to content themselves with the championship of the Foothill
League. Those who received letters along with bronze basketballs, given as emblems
to championship teams, are: Captain Cley Killingsworth, Billy Moorehead, Ebert
McKinney, John Smith, and Dale Gray.
ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN
' F0o'rHxx,L LEAGUE '
C t. O1
'O PW QPU
CARDINAL GWH ITE
Captain Keith Wood
Cecil Harris ,
Captain Eldred Warner
Captain Lester Cline
Captain Leonard Walker
Record of Lettermen
F O CTBALL
Captain Ellis Triggs
Captain Robert Logue
Captain Ebert McKinney
Captain Oley Killingsworth
ONE HUNDRED SIXT1- LN
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
+ Don Douglas
CARDINAL GWH ITE
NTEREST in the track and field division of our athletic program has been steadily
improving during the last few years. This year, under the coaching of Fred
Blosser, the team has surpassed all previous efforts, in that they captured third place
in the Football League meet, and qualified eight men for the Southern California
Semifinals. This record has never before been equalled in a Whittier track team.
The training season opened with more track aspirants than at any previous season.
Much of this material, however, was comparatively green. After a few weeks of
hard training, the boys began to shape up into a respectable looking track team. A
change in the lineup was made by Coach Blosser this year, by which Keith Wood,
last year's miler, was transferred to the 880 yard ranks on account of his superior
weight for a long distance man. Lester Cline, last year's 880 yard man was shifted
into the mile run. This along with the appearance of Harrison Brundage, from New
Jersey, a 440 yard man, greatly strengthened the hopes of the Cardinal track team.
WHITTIER vs. MCNRCVIA+The Whittier Cards hopefully journeyed to
Monrovia for their first league meet. Captain Lester Cline, Wood, Walker, Brundage
and Triggs came through with first places for Whittier. An argument arose over the
high jump in which two Monrovian men tied for first. It was claimed that they dove
head Hrst, which is contrary to the league ruling, however their places were counted.
Horsey Walker was high point man for Whittier with 13 points while Cline and Wood
collected 6 digits apiece. The meet was won by Monrovia by the score of 6845.
WHITTIER vs. HCCVER-The next league meet for the Cards was with Hoover
on Albertson field. Horsey Walker and Francis Perrin shared high point honors of the
meet with 1526, points each. Brundage, Cline, Mifflin, and Triggs were the other
first place winners for Whittier. This meet was characterized by the numbers of
seconds and thirds which the Cards gathered. Whittier won the meet by the score
of 64 1f5 to 48 4f5.
WHITTIER vs. BURBANK-The Cardinal track team next entertained Burbank
on Albertson field. First places for Whittier were won by Captain Cline, Wood,
Walker, Arrambide, Mifflin, Shumacker and the relay team. The high point man
of the meet were all Cardinals: Walker with MW, Perrin with 11221, and Wood
with 1O points. The Cards won the meet by the score of 80 5f6 to 32 1f6.
ONE HUNDRED Excarmzn
, n ,
CARDINAL if WHIT
" in 3
' V was
. . hz
WHITTIER vs. MUIR TECH-The Cards next traveled to Muir Tech, where
they encountered the powerful Tech track team. Cline, Wood, Walker, Perrin, and
Brundage were the only men able to collect first places for Whittier. However,
Whittier came thru with enough seconds and thirds to bring the Cards score up to
47 while Muir Tech. was collecting 66 points and the meet along with high point
WHITTIER vs. SCUTH PASADENA-The South Pasadena meet was postf
poned on account of rain and was run off at a later date. South Pasadena took high
point honors along with the meet which was won by the Tigers with the score of som
to BZKZ. Cline, Brundage, Johnson, Triggs and the relay team gathered firsts for
Captain Lester Cline and Harrison Brundage won their way to the Southern
California finals. Lester Cline captured third place in the mile which qualified him
for the state meet at Berkeley. He ran a great race in the state meet, but due to
marked change in the climatic conditions, was unable to finish.
The track team of next year will be blest with the presence of nine returning
lettermen, and we wish them the best of luck when the 1931 track season rolls round.
Those receiving letters this year are: Captain Lester Cline, Wood, Walker, Harrison
Brundage, Perrin, Johnson, Cooley, Triggs, Mifflin, Shumaker, Arrambide, Downey,
Lane, Rich and Scaggs.
ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN
CARDINAL GW!-I ITE
AMQNG THE hopeful candidates who turned out for the favorite spring sport
were the welcome members of last year's team, nine of whom were returning
lettermen. The efficient coaching staff this year has been composed of Don Douglas,
who takes care of the infield, and Don Cole, who manages the outfield. This coaching
staff in combination with experienced bascballers has produced a team which has upheld
the athletic standards of Whittier High.
WHITTIER vs. MONROVIA-In the first league game the Whittier Cardinals
took a trimming from the Monrovia High baseball team on Albertson Field by the
score of 6fO. The Cards outhit Monrovia but failed to bunch their hits for scores.
Three pitchers saw service for Whittier. Harold Fowler started, but was relieved by
Courtney in the second inning. John Arrambide was called to the mound in the
middle of the fifth inning and held the visitors scoreless for the remaining four innings.
This game brought out the fact that Arrambide was the most effective pitcher Whittier
WHITTIER vs. HOCVER-For the second league game the Cards journeyed
to Hoover High of Glendale. The game was characterized by the excellent pitching
of john Arrambide who allowed the Hooverites but two safe hits. Captain Horsey
Walker starred at the plate for the Cards by making two hits in as many times at bat.
The Cards were able to get but six hits off the Hoover pitcher who had a puzzling
slow ball. The fielding of the Cardinal team was excellent, only one error being regisf
tered against them. During the course of the game the Cards gathered three runs to
Hoover's nothing, thus winning the game.
WHITTIER vs. SOUTH PASADENA-In the next league game the Cardinal
varsity entertained the South Pasadena Tigers on Albertson Field. The Cards started
right in to win the game and scored seven runs in the first inning. Then that weird
jinx got hold of them and they were unable to hit consistent enough for further scoring
until a rally in the ninth inning garnered two more runs which were not enough to
win the game. South Pasadena connected with the ball for fourteen safe hits and this
coupled with six Whittier errors accounted for eleven runs while Whittier was collect'
ing nine. Captain Walker led the hitting for the Cards with three hits out of five
times at bat.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY
C RDINA GWHITE
WHITTIFR vs. BURBANK-The Cardinal baseball team next travelled to
Burbank where they handed the Burbank High horsehiders a 9f1 defeat. By winning
this game the Cardinals maintained an undefeated record in games played away from
home. John Arrambide starred on the mound for Whittier by pitching a three hit
game. The Cardinal batsmen had a good day at bunching their hits and nine out of
ten safe bingles accounted were shared by Captain Walker, Coon and McGee, who
gathered two hits apiece.
WHITTIBR vs. MUIR-In the last home game of the season, the Cardinal basef
ball team entertained Muir Tech on Albertson Field, and defeated them by a score
of 513. johnny Arrambide, Cardinal moundsman, was the outstanding star of the
game. He struck out twelve opposing batters and was in trouble only once throughout
the entire nine innings. He also starred at the plate, driving two hits at critical
moments. Whittier bunched her hits to score in the first and third innings and from
then on the game was an even battle with Wihttier maintaining the upper hand.
At the time this goes to press the Cards still have Fullerton to play and we wish
them luck in the last game of the year.
Next year's baseball prospects are very promising as the Cards will have nine
returning lettermen, most of them two and three year veterans. Those who carried
the burden on the team were: Captain Leonard Walker, Arrambide, Coon, Coots,
Erreca, Cater, Tubbs, Imboden, Courtney, McGee, Triggs, Fowler, and Loomis and
Manager George Beuhler. Among those who will get their chance next year are:
Crawford, Ellis, Tarumoto, Oxford, and Jerizkowski.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-oNE
CARDINAL GWH ITE
Whittier High Track Records
50 yard dash ......
100 yard dash ........
220 yard dash .....
440 yard dash ......... .........
880 yard run ......
Mile run .....r......
220 low hurdles
120 high hurdles.
Pole vault ....,..
Shot put ........
Broad jump ........
High jump .......
Name Time or Distance
Estep '17 .......... 5.4 seconds
Jones '14 ....,,.... 10 "'
Perrin, '30 ........ 23.2 "
Brundage '30 ........ ........ 5 1.6 "
Brundage '30 ........ ........ 2 mini 6.5 sec.
Cline '30 ............. ........ 4 " 43 "
Walker '30 .......... ........ 2 5.7 seconds
Walker '30 ............................ 16.9 "
Perrin, Cooley, Walker,
and Brundage ...... 1 min. 34 sec.
Tri s '30 ...................... .....
Mifilin 'so ........... ........ 1 1 feet
Arrambide '30 ......... ........ 4 1 feet 4M inches
Weaver '20 ......... ........ 1 15 feet 7 inches
Perrin '30 ............... .. ........ 20 feet 324 inches
Buckmaster '16 .......... ..... '
F f9f1Ch '28 ----------- ----- 5 feet 6 inches
Hunt '29 .......... .
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO
+.:,..,-E.,-r -,W s.
CARDINAL G WHITE
M....,. i , ..., . .,,,.,.V ...---v
Jane c Coots Jane Glass
Freshman Basebail Champs Semiov- volleyball Cha
O H T
CARDINAL GWH ITE
LTHOUGH golf has only been an organized sport in Whittier High School for
two years, nevertheless, we have definitely proved our superiority over the other
teams in the league. Under the able tutelage of Don Douglas, the championship was
won for the second consecutive year.
The first match was with South Pasadena which Whittier won handily by a '5fO
score. Hoover and Burbank fell before our onslaught by the scores of 4f1 and 5fO
respectively. Muir Tech threatened next but was finally down 3f2. Going to Fullerton
was little more than a matter of form as the championship was already won, Whittier
took the match easily 5fO.
Paul Jopes held down first man and, although he had the task of filling Captain
Stone's place of last year, he left little to be desired in his playing. Captain Cecil
Harris, second man, was the steadiest man on the team and could always be counted
on to take his match. Robert Brians, Ed Coon, and Seth Sanford completed the team.
None of the players are graduating and it looks as if the Whittier golf team should
win the championship again next year.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR
CARDINA C1 HITE
L H K . Q ,- . W4
HE WHITTIER tennis team for the first time seems destined to Iinish high in the
league standings. Six lettermen returned from last year to form the nucleus of
a powerful team.
The season started with a promising victory over the strong Woodrow Wilson
team. Long Beach Poly, our next opponents, were defeated by the close score of 7 to
6. Anaheim was next and was easily vanquished.
The league season opened at Monrovia with Whittier winning 17 to O. Our
next two matches both ended in defeats. This was no disgrace as South Pasadena and
Hoover, our victors, have a wealth of material and are the strongest in the league.
At the time of going to press three matches were left to play with probable victories
over all of them,
Ralph Carman for the third year played first singles and has only been defeated
by McDavitt, league champion. Harold Demarest, Robert Crawford, and Bill Vaughan
again played second, third, and fourth singles, respectively, and did their share of
winning matches. Thurlo Ashton and Captain Woodward, veteran first doubles team
of last year, again played their old position, greatly strengthened by last year's experif
ence. Dick Ruether and Winston Crow played a second doubles for part of the season
but on account of complications, Ruether was forced out and Charles Sanders took
his position. Woodrow Foster acted as manager and substitute for the team.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-rn L
CARDINAL GWH ITE
VER SINCE Whittier Union High School was organized, girls' athletics has
held an important position in the High School curriculum.
The girls have a large gymnasium connected with the boys' gym by a swimming
pool. A new athletic field will soon be ready for outdoor sports. The girls particif
patc in games of volleyball, sp-eedball, basketball, baseball and swimming meets. Dancf
ing of various. kinds is taught. Programs are arranged and military marches and
calisthenics are practiced. In specially equipped rooms, corrective classes are held
for under weight or unhealthy girls. Lecture work is given once a week to three
classes. Freshmen are exempt, but Sophomores take Hygiene, juniors, First Aid,
and Seniors, Home Nursing.
The personnel of the Girls' Athletics is headed by Miss Hope Romani, the school
nurse, who also teaches first aid and home nursing. Miss Romani obtained her trainf
ing at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston and from Columbia University.
She received nursing experience in war work in France. Miss Grace Nelson, a gradu'
ate of Pomona College, came to us from Compton Union High School where she
taught for two years. She has charge of sports, marching, and swimming. Miss
Marjorie Jones taught in Long Beach after graduating from the University of Calif
fornia at Los Angeles. She teaches a class of advanced cloggers and sports. Mrs.
Edith Tomlinson was trained in the University of Wisconsin. She taught both at
North Western University and the University of South Dakota before she came here
to take charge of dancing, hygiene, and corrective work.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY six
Girls, Athletic Association
HE G. A. A. has enjoyed another successful year in furthering girls' athletics.
After school sports have held a high place in the thoughts of all Whittier High
girls. The point system, adopted two years ago, is still in use. In order to acquire
an old English a girl must earn seven hundred and fifty points by making irst
and second teams and coming out for sports.
After each sport season, a spread was given to award numerals and points, and at
the end of the year the annual G. A. A. banquet was held in the cafeteria. At this
banquet the letters were awarded.
The G. A. A. has been very active in sponsoring programs and entertainments
for the student body and for other organizations. The ofbcers of the G. A .A. are as
President ,,.,,,,,,.,. .....,... P auline Hudson Baseball Manager ,..,,,. Hazel Bardwell
Vice President. ,,,,,,. ....,.,.... E thel Milner Speeclball Manager ,,.... ...,,,. . Louise Stanfield
Secretary ,,.,,......,..,. ....,,......... I sabelle Hill Tennis Manager ..,....,,. ,........ . jean Mogridge
Treasurer ..,.,,, , ,.....,,. r..... - ,,,.Martha Roark Swimming Manager .,.,,. ...M ,... Mary jane Glass
Valley Ball Manager .,.. .......,.,..,...... F rances Cogill Hiking Manager ........ .......r.... B arbara Gehl
Basketball Manager ....... .,,,,.,. C harlotte Swearingen
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-sEvEN
1, p If
, . r , H a t. - I ,
. ' s
Girls' Volley Ball
UNCE AGAIN tradition exerted itself and the Seniors reigned victorious in the
first sport of the season-volleyball. This is the fourth successive year that the
Seniors have held that coveted position. The Juniors ranked second, the Sophomores
third and the lowly Frosh fourth.
After interclass games were played off, competition started again for the school
team. Those finally chosen were: Pauline Hudson, Martha Boark, Maxine Moore,
Rosedel Knisely, Laurabel Samson, Ethel Milner, Mildred Frazier, Ruby Gamble, June
Towne, Audrey Claxton, and Marion Prince.
The class teams were as follows: Senior Hrst team-Captain, Mary Jane Glass,
Manager, Hazel Bardwellg Pauline Hudson, Eliza Gaskill, Evelyn Erb, Elsie Benbow,
Olive Dell, Elizabeth Rees, Ethel Milner, Dorothy Rhyan, Margaret Samson, and
Junior first team: Captain, Isabel Hill, Manager, Beulah Temple, Florence Glass,
Hazel Burt, Rosedale Knisely, Mary Montgomery, Martha Boark, june Towne,
Georginia Jackson, Odele West, Mary Weinshank, Rosemary Hoffman.
Sophomore Hrst team: Manager, Mildred Frazier, Audrey Claxton, Louise Stan'
field, Barbara Gehl, Laurabel Samson, Ruby Gamble, Lois Ruble, Marion Prince
jonnie Jean Harris, Francis Cogill, Virginia Henry, Olivia Janssen.
Freshman first team: Captain, Mona Maraist, Manager, Janelle Cootsg Annie
Phelan, Bettie Craig, Muriel Scheel, Helen Emry, Edith Mae Leach, Maxine Gorsuch,
Ophelia Montgomery, Corlyn Munger, Barbara Moffet, Bettie Leslie.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT
CARDI G WHITE
fi H E i y , ",
AFTER MANY EXCITING and hard fought battles, the Sophomores forged
ahead and received the honor of being the nineteen hundred and thirty basketf
ball champions. The Juniors followed close behind, the Seniors ranked third, and the
The victorious Sophomore girls who won this year's basketball championship
are: Barbara Gehl, Lois Ruble, Virginia Henry, Louise Stanfield, Audrey Claxton,
Marion Prince, Louise Hawley, Ruby Gamble, Jonnie Jean Harris.
The Senior first team: Elizabeth Rees, Olive Dell, Evelyn Erb, Pauline Hudson,
Hazel Bardwell, Grace Forbes, Margaret Samson, Dorothy Rhyan, Eliza Gaskill.
The Junior first team: Mary Montgomery, Dorothy Burch, Beulah Temple,
Mary Weinshank, Isabel Hill, Nellie Bishop, Arla Gwin, Hazel Burt, Estella St.
The Freshman first team: Mona Maraist, Annie Phelan, Betty Craig, Marydel
Garretson, Barbara Moffet, Ophelia Montgomery, Mary Elizabeth Robinson, Marguef
A competitive week was held before the school play day team was chosen. After
stiff competition and deep deliberation, the following girls were decided to be the
most fitted for their positions:
Dorothy Burch, Audrey Claxton, Isabel Hill, Louise Hawley, Lois Ruble, Marion
Prince, Jonnie Jean Harris, Eliza Gaskill.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE L
CARDINAL GWH XTE
AFTER HARD fought battles the Juniors gained the ascendency and won first
place in speedball. The Sophomores ranked second, and Freshmen third and
the Seniors, because of a shortage of players, were fourth.
The teams were as follows: I
Junior Team: Isabel Hill, Adele Parks, Hazel Burt, Mary Montgomery, Martha
Roark, Nellie Bishop, Margaret Gregg, Rose Mary Hoffman, Beulah Temple, Garnet
Stevens, Rosedale Knisely.
Sophomore Team: Barbara Gehl, Lois Ruble, Jonnie jean Harris, Ruby Gamble,
Louise Stanfield, Marian Prince, Audrey Claxton, Virginia Henry, Lois Collins, Laurf
abel Samson, and Louise Lent.
Freshman Team: Ophelia Montgomery, Annie Phelan, Janelle Coots, Barbara
Little, Edith Yates, Helen Hooper, Arline Salm, Majorie Garsade, Barbara Todd,
Alice Martin, and Helen Emry.
Senior Team: Evelyn Erb, Mary Jane Glass, Olive Dell, Elizabeth Rees, Ethel
Milner, Hazel Pratt, Charlotte Collins, Helena Dingle, Charlotte Swearingen, Pauline
Hudson, and Grace Forbes.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY
CARDINAL G W!-IIT
BASEBALL, always a favorite sport in Whittier Union High School, held a great
attraction for the girls this year. Many members from all four classes turned
out for practice every evening.
An unusual turn of events presented itself at the close of the season. Three
classes tied for the championship. The Juniors, the Sophomores, and the Freshmen
all won two games and lost one. The Seniors, unfortunately, lost all their games to
their opponents. The members of the teams were as follows:
Senior Team: Elizabeth Recs, manager, Mary Jane Glass, captain, Elsie Ben'
bow, Ethel Milner, Hazel Bardwell, Evelyn Erb, Dorothy Hardison, Elizabeth Schmidt,
Charlotte Collins, Eliza Gaskill, and Grace Forbes.
Junior Team: Arla Gwin, manager, Beulah Temple, captain, Isabel Hill, Rose'
mary Huffman, Hazel Burt, Martha Roark, Georginia Jackson, June Towne, Mary
Weinshank, Margaret Gregg, C Dell West, Hope Lewis, and Nellie Bishop.
Sophomore Team: Barbara Gehl, manager, Reba Durham, captain, Corinne
Hendershot, Ruby Gamble, Marian Prince, Mary McAleese, Louise Stanfield, Lois
Ruble, Lois Collins, Neva Rector, Louise Lent, Francis Cogill, Laurabel Samson.
Freshman Team: Mona Maraist, manager, Janelle Coots, captain, Ophelia Montf
gomery, Melba Bourne, Muriel Sheer, Norma Oxford, Dorothy De Vilbis, Margaret
Weinshank, Annie Phelan, Maxine Gorsuch, Arlene Salm, Esther Oatman, Marian
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE
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INE ARTS! Qf what inspirational value can the drama, music and oratory bel
Their value in our educational institutions cannot be adequately expressed in
Music expresses our many moods, desires, and longings, inspiring us to better
achievements, and aiding us in the development of our imagination.
Drama appeals both to the ear and eye. In it we see depicted the lives and
customs of past and present, peoples and countries, and by portraying lives of great
characters, it raises our ideals.
Oratory stimulates our reasoning powers and is a great incentive for our mental
faculties, causing us to think. Principally to oratory are we indebted for the present
freedom and liberties we now enjoy. Through the efforts of our orators this year are
we not more patriotic and do we not respect our country more?
This year the orchestra has distinguished itself on the many occasions at which
it has been called upon to serve and we feel deeply appreciative to Mr. Macdonald
and his assistant, Miss Geraldine Macdonald for their excellent direction.
Mi'. Petty is deserving of much credit for his work in the Glee Club.
We have met with Wonderful success in the field of drama as was demonstrated
by the many plays presented under the able direction of Miss Frankenfield.
Oratory has made wonderful progress under the efficient supervision of Mrs.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY FOUR
C RDINA C1WHl'PB
66 O ME IT seems as if when God conceived the world, that was Poetry, He formed
it, and that was Sculpture, He colored it, and that was Painting, He peopled it
with living beings and that was the grand, divine, eternal Drama."-Charlotte
Everyone likes to "make believe." Small children play many "make believe"
games, and these gam-es become the raw material out of which drama develops. The
rise of Drama is a very interesting development to trace. Drama was a prominent
part of the Greek's life. It started from the song, dance, and sacrifice festivities in
honor of the gods and goddesses. These festivities grew into picked choruses with one
actor who depicted an episode in a god's life. Thus came in the trio Aeschylus, Sophf
ocles, and Euripides, each of whom contributed a useful thing to drama. Aeschylus
introduced a second character, Sophocles introduced a third character and invented
costumes, while Euripides humanized it and made way for the modern drama. In its
turn Rome merely copied the Grecian style. Drama then died down and was started
again in the Middle Ages, to be used in the church for Christmas and Easter festivities.
These plays grew through the stages of Mystery, Miracle, and Morality, and were
finally expelled from the church. Thus drama developed until Shakespeare's time,
from which it rapidly decreased in value under the Puritans. Its awakening in the
nineteenth century was due to the struggle for freedom and free thinking, The drama
has developed until now it is a picture of everyday life, leaving idealism for realism.
The Dramatics Department of the Whittier Union High School has been very
active this year. It has presented many very interesting plays. Each month the
Dramatics Club has presented a series of clever and amusing plays. Interest in draf
matics was further stimulated by the appearance of an English group of actors, the
Ben Greet Players, who presented Hamlet. The credit for the success of the school
plays is given to Miss Erankenfleld, Mrs. Grassell, and Miss Miller. They have worked
diligently in their department for the benefit of the whole school.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-Fivi:
RDINAL GWH ITE
Sexy - bras
HE DRAMATIC CLUB has been one of the most successful organizations of
the year, its purpose being to aid the pupil in the amateur study of dramatics.
Contrary to the custom of former years, a small admission fee of ten cents was charged
for each program. This enabled the Club to pay for the play royalties, costumes,
and makefup, besides lending financial aid. Although the Club is not a new one, this
year's success seemed better than any previous year's on account of the attentive and
helpful attitude of its audiences. The first important event of the year was the
Dramatic Club dance. Two of the outstanding plays were the Easter play, "I am
Come," and the annual Shakespeare play, "The Taming of the Shrew." Too much
credit cannot be given to the advisors, Miss Frankenield, Mrs. Grassell, and Miss Miller
who, by their patience and hard work plus the cooperation of the Vigilance Com'
mittee and the student body have done more to inspire the desired spirit in their
audiences. They heartily believe and hope that the Dramatic Club will be continued
next year and that the pupils and the audience enjoy its productions as much as they
have in the past.
President ............ ,.............................. H AYDEN ALMENDINGER
Vice President ...... .................... D ICK IMBODEN
Secretaryffreasuver ..... ---.... M ARY JANE GLASS
Social Chairman ........ ...... G EORGE LOOMIS
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-six
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
N THE EVENING of November the nineteenth the first play of the year,
'gjanice Meredith," was presented. The proceeds of the play went toward the
Girls' League, aiding them to further Christmasfcheer work.
"Janice Meredith," taken from the very popular book of the same name, carried
the audience back to the turbulent and troublesome days of the Revolutionary War.
Through the use of oldffashioned costumes and oldffashioned settings, much charm
and color was given to the play.
Under the careful direction of Miss Frankeniield, each member of the cast por'
trayed his part splendidly.
Cast of characters:
Lord Clowes, Hayden Almendinger, Squire Meredith, Francis Perrin, Lieutenant
Mobray, Lyle Headon, Philemon Hennion, William Maggard, Jack Brereton, Virgil
Blewett, Colonel Rahl, Frank Bows, Squire Hennion, Burton Maudlin, Lieutenant
Piel, Harold Grismore, Sergeant Burger, William Smullin, Ned Buntling, Stephen
Sepulveda, Trooper Rasscomb, Edward Lancaster, Batley, Houston Blankenship,
Messenger, Thurlo Ashton, Orderly, Irving Yates, English Sergeant, Robert Cole,
English Soldiers, George Loomis, Hartly Hodson, Donald Dozier, Boyd Alexander,
Trooper Heinricks, Chester Mount, Janice Meredith, Doris Field, Mrs. Meredith,
Crystal Campert, Tabith Drinkwater, Ruth Lily McGee, Sukey, Violet Varner.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN
CA DINAL GW!-I ITE
mlnaming of the Shrewl'
N MAY 16th, Whittier Union High School, in honor of William Shakespeare,
presented as the annual Shakespearian play the comedy, "The Taming of the
Shrew," The characters of this play were chosen by tryfouts, thereby giving every stuf
dent of dramatics a chance to have a part in the play. Unusual interest was taken in
the tryfouts this year, and as a result this play was pronounced the most successful
Shakespearian play as yet presented by the school.
The plot centered around Katherine, a shrew, the eldest daughter of Baptista, a
rich merchant of Padua, She was a lady of ungovernable spirit and fiery temperg
consequently, her father was unable to give her away in marriage. Therefore he:
made a proposition in which he said that Bianca, the gentle sister of Katherine, could
not be married until her elder sister had been.
A young man, Petruchio by name, was not discouraged by these reports of
Katherine, and hearing that she was rich and handsome, resolved to marry her and
tame her into a meek and manageable wife. The remainder of the plot revealed how
Petruchio married and tamed Katherine, and how, in the end, Katherine once more
became famous in Padua, not as Katherine, the shrew, but as Katherine, the most
obedient and duteous wife in Padua.
Cast of characters: Petruchio, Hayden Almendingerg Katherine, Rose Knisely,
Bianca, june Towne, Lucentio, Eldon Hunt, Hortensio, Bob Logueg The Widow,
Violet Varner, Baptista, Edward Rogers, Biondello, Dorothy Harris, Gremio, Herbert
Hadleyg Grumio, June Albright, Tranio, Charles Bills.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-LIGHT
C RDINA GWHITE
N THE EVENING of February l4, the second threefact play of the year, "The
Radio Mystery," was presented by the junior Class.
The play centered around the mysterious murder of Eay Martin, the leading
lady, who was supposed to be shot by someone in the audience as the play was being
presented. With the continual appearance of members of the cast coming from the
audience, with the shooting of guns, and with the screaming of the players, mystery
was added to mystery.
Cast: Fay Martin, Wren Rucker, Darrel, Charles Bills, Dolly lngenne, Helen
McClean, Ellie, Frances johnson, Dart, Stephen Sepulveda, Lambert, Vincent Youngf
House Stall: Gallagher, Burton Maudlin, Lindsay, Cloudsly French, Charlton,
Herbert Hadley, Marie, Maxine Troutner, Jimmy, Thurlo Ashton.
Police Force: Sheelan, Cloyce Hamilton, Mickey, Victoria Arcadia, Grady, Gerf
ald Gregory, Kelly, Charles Sanders, Chancy, June Albright.
Members of the audience: Peggy, Elsie Benbow, Mrs. Tweed, Dorothy Crow,
Spalding, Donald Dozier, Doctor, Edward Lancaster, Coroner, William Wachtel,
Cameraman, Clisby Loomis, Reporter, George Loomis.
Strangers: Dudley Steward, Donald Sirrs, Mary Hayward, Pauline Bolt, Walter
Hayward, Roy Johnson.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE
CARDINAL GWH I TE
"The Ivory Door"
Presented by the
HE SENIQR PLAY! With what eager anticipation was this annual event
awaited! This year "The Ivory Door" was the play given, the seventeenth of
june chosen as the date for its presentation. The color note of the play was heightened
through the use of costumes of a romantic period.
The play consisted of a Prologue, Play, and Epilogue.
In the Prologue the little Prince Percivale was pictured talking to his grandfather
about the ivory door through which some of his ancestors had passed never to return,
to look was death.
Then, in the play we saw Prince Percivale again, but now grown up and ruler of
a kingdom. He was at this time preparing to get married. During this period there
was a legend told amongst the people and believed by all, that King Percivale and the
Princess whom he was to marry had met at one time, he believing her to be a peasant
and the Princess believing the King to be a student.
The King was shown a picture of the Princess whom he was to marry which
portrayed her as very beautiful but very proud and haughty looking. The King did not
wish to marry her, and so he resolved to pass through the ivory door. He did so and
found that it led into the woods outside the palace. In returning to the palace, he told
his story of passing through the door, but no one believed himg they thought that he
had been transformed by the devil. To prove his real identity the courtiers brought
the Princess to identify him, as, according to the legend, they had met before. As this
was only a legend, she did not know him.
Since the Princess did not wish to marry the King she decided to pass through
the door. When she returned and told the same story as that of the King, both of
them were thrown in prison. However, by the aid of servants they made their escape
through the ivory door and passed out into the world together.
The Epilogue gave us a glimpse into the future and again a little Prince is seen
talking to his grandfather-the legend of the "Ivory Door" being retold, so the story
passed down through the ages.
ONE HUNDRED Foxrr
EVER!!! liiibfsok H WEEE? 5233153
Semor Play Cast
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE
L1 l aa. The
CARDINAL GWH ITE
x 1 1
66 USIC may be termed the universal language of mankind by which human
feelings are made equally intelligible to all."eLiszt.
In view of the fact that music is termed the universal language it is interesting to
study its development from ancient times. Music was known among the Hebrew
people and used quite generally, although they had no written form. The Psalms of
the Bible are words to Hebrew songs, and are considered worthy even in these modern
times. The lines of these songs were sung alternately by two choirs or the priest and
a choir. The Greeks were the Hrst to write music, but it was still very crud-e. Music
as we know it began with the Christian Era. Guido, a young Italian monk, is called
the "Father of music" because he worked out the musical syllables-Do, Re, Mi, Fa,
Sol, La. The scale had already been written or he would not have been successful.
This accomplishment was not written down. Modern music, however, began about
1600 and has developed rapidly since that time. Although vocal music started first,
instrumental music advanced side by side with it. It has been said that "Music is the
most social of the arts, not only because it is the most universally beloved but also
because it affords the largest opportunities for cooperation."
This is certainly true in both the vocal and instrumental departments of this school.
Musical work in the school coincides with modern ideas of education. It develops
organization, team work, and cooperation. It produces school pride even among the
pupils who do not play or sing. Mr. Petty, in the vocal department, and Mr. and
Miss MacDonald, in the instrumental department, have been very successful in directf
ing the music this year. They have not only the large Glee Club and Orchestra but
many smaller combinations. In order to stimulate an interest in music in some of the
smaller schools around Whittier both departments have been giving presentations at
We ,-s- "-1 fs'
isa , 1 9.1
ONE HUNDRED Fonry-Two
CAPRDINA GW!-IPI' e
HE BAND has once more completed a successful year under the efficient leader'
ship of Mr. Macdonald with Miss Macdonald as his assistant. Besides playing
at the South Pasadena football game, the Band played at all home games, at the Fuller'
ton basketball game, and most of the home basketball games. The appearance of the
Band was improved by the wearing of uniform sweaters of cardinal and white. The
Band has cooperated with the Pep Committee by playing marches and school songs
at the rallies for the more important games.
The Band has had about forty members this year with an average attendance at
games of from twenty to twentyffwe members. The variety Of instruments in the
Band has been greatly increased by the members of the orchestra who wished to add
to their knowledge Of music by learning to play a band instrument. This year the
Band has played marches, selections, and overtures.
Next year let's get behind this organization and boost for a "bigger, and better
WILMA JENKINS ....... .............. P resident ........ ....... W ILMA JENKINS
Vice President ......... ...... G LENN TUDOR
GLENN TUDOR ......... ....,......... S ecretary .... ....... L YNN SNYDER
HAROLD COOK .....
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE
Social Chawman ...................... CHARLES BILLS
......... l'lOXVARD CRABTREE
CARDINAL GWH ITE
V V ,. , .f My ,yfjy
HE ADVANCED ORCHESTRA is a new organization this year. lt was or'
ganized for the benefit of the more advanced students of instrumental music,
who wished to investigate the secerts of orchestral works more thoroughly than the
orchestra as a whole could do. All of the members enjoyed exploring the overtures,
pieces by modern composers, and symphonies through which Mr. Macdonald took
the group. Some of the work was almost too difficult, but, with the expert guidance
which they had, they completed everything which they attempted. In spite of this
difficulty, or perhaps because of it, everyone learned to know and to appreciate good
orchestra music better than he ever had before.
The Advanced Orchestra made few public appearances this year, but it was not
organized for that purpose. It is rather for the purpose of practice and study. Perf
haps next year the students may have the privilege of listening to this combination.
The officers for the year 1929730 were:
CLOYDA MANGRUM ................., President ....... ........ M ARGARET BINEORD
BEATRICE STANLEY ........ ......... S ecretary ....... ....... B EATRICE STANLEY
CARMEN THOMSON ........ ........... L ibnwian ........ ........ W ILMA JENKINS
DOROTHEA IRWIN ....... ...... S ocial Chairman ...... ....... E DDITH SPENCER
FRANK GRAVES ....... ......... M anagef ........... ......... G LENN TUDOR
DQROTHEA IRWIN .......... .....,... C oncert .........., ............... W REN RUCKER
MARGARET BINFORD .....,,.,........, Misrresses .................. BARBARA COGBURN
ONE HUNDRED FORTY 1 oun
CAIUJINAL C1 WHITE
HE QRCHESTRA has accomplished another year of profitable, enjoyable, and
successful work, under the eiiicient direction of W. H. Macdonald and his capable
assistant, Geraldine Macdonald. Overtures, symphonies, sacred and operatic num'
bers, marches and other lighter numbers have been studied, allowing the members to
become familiar with the best in every class of orchestral music.
The orchestra has appeared at the Los Angeles County Teachers' Institute, the
high school baccalaureate and graduation exercises, and with various organizations in
the school and in Whittier. It has taken part in the annual operetta, and has carried
out these programs in a highly commendable way.
First Semester QFFICERS Second Semester
CLOYDA MANGRUM ............ Concert Masters ...... ........ W ILMA JENKINS
FRANK GRAVES ....... ..,............i..............
CHARLES BILLS .................,........ President .,..... ......, C HARLES BILLS
DoRoTHEA IRWIN .............. Vice President ...................... WILMA JENKINS
MARJORIE WARNER ........ Secretaryffreasnrer ........ MARGARET MITCHELL
FRANK GRAVES ,................... Social Chairman .................... FRANK GRAVES
Program Chairman ...... ....... C LOYDA MANGRUM
HELEN CROOKS ........................ Librarian ........
CLARENCE BLAKEBORO .............. Manager .......
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ENE
CARDINAL GWH ITE
HE BUYS' QUINTETTE, a continuation of a similar instrumental group of last
year, has entertained many times during the year for various organizations throughf
out the school and community.
A project of presenting a series of programs in a group of surrounding elementary
schools was undertaken to give the pupils of these various schools a little more thorough
and practical knowledge of music. Not only group selections, but also solos, duets, and
trios were rendered to very the programs.
The instruments represented in the quintette are: An alto saxaphone, a harif
tone saxaphone, and a piano. The quintette has worked very harmoniously together,
and many delightful achievements, musically, have resulted.
Violin Alto Saxaphone
FRANK GRAVES V CHARLES BILLS
Clarinet Baritone Saxaphone
GLENN TUDOR RICHARD FANTZ
ONE HUNDRED FORTY s
CARDINAL G WHITE
fag, r- zssffgw .ia
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Senior Girls' Sextette
OUR YEARS ago a Girls' Instrumental Sextette was organized under the direcf
tion of Mr. Macdonald and his daughter, Miss Macdonald, for the purpose of
serving the community and school.
This, their senior year, culminates four years of successful playing together. As
freshmen and sophmores their outstanding engagements were for the juniorfSenior
banquets, while during all four years they have willingly answered a great many
calls to play for various P. T. A. meetings and community organizations and clubs,
besides numerous school affairs. This year they have had the honor of playing for
Teachers Institute, and for the Ben Greet performance. Also during the months
of April and May, the girls undertook an educational project for the grammar schools.
They prepared a program suitable for teaching music appreciation and presented it
during those months before six different schools of outlying districts.
The members of the sextette have not only served the school and community, but
have themselves received much benefit and pleasure from the experience in ensemble
The organization is composed of Eddith Spencer and Dorothea Irwin, violinistsg
Wilma jenkins, cellistg Margaret Binford, flutistg Beatrice Stanley, clarinetistg and
Margaret Mitchell, pianist.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN
CAR INAL GWHITE
Girls' Vocal Sextette
HE SENIOR GIRLS' VOCAL SEXTETTE has had a very successful year,
having been well liked wherever they entertained. Cne of the outstandi
tures of the sextette was that they sang both popular and classical numbers.
The sextette was organized under the direction of Mr. Petty, the vocal director.
Cn account of late organization the girls did not make as many public appearances as
they otherwise would have made. Some of the occasions for which they sang were:
The FreshmanfSenior Tea, Pep Committee program, Dramatic Club, Tea given
senior girls in honor of their mothers and Senior Dress Up Day.
Much credit should be given to these girls, and to Mr. Petty, for their willingness
to help whenever they could.
The members are:
Fmt Sopranos ,...,.,.,. ..,..,.. H ELEN MCCLEAN, VIRGINIA EGGLETON
Second Sopranos ..,,..,.., .,.....,....... N INA NOEL, EDYTHE OVERMAN
Altos ,....,,,..,,...,,....,.... ........ M ADGE ROBERTS, MAXINE TROUTNER-
Accompanist ,...... ...................,..........,............ L OUISE CooK
ONE HUNDRED Fox
CARDINAL if WHI
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Junior Girls' Sextette S C I
HE JUNIOR GIRLS' SEXTETTE is an instrumental group orgadizedi for study
and entertainment. This sextette made its debut at the JuniorfSenior Banquet
last year. The costumes of the girls on this occasion were of Spanish design, and
the music of the evening was Spanish, in keeping with the Spanish motif of the
banquet. The girls have always been willing and ready to fill in on short notice,
adding to programs, in school and out. This year they have adopted a costume conf
sisting of a cardinal red suspender skirt and a white blouse.
Much more is expected of the girls who next year will take the place of the Senior
Girls' Sextette. The members of the sextette are: Helen Crooks and Catherine
McAleese, violins, Vera Halloway, flute, Eleanor Tebbitts, clarinet, Nellie Bishop,
cello, and Mary Helen Collier, piano.
ONE HUNDRED Fonry-NxNE
CARDINAL GWH ITE
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Girls' Glee Club
HE PROGRAM planned this year for the club by the capable director, Mr. Petty,
aroused much interest and enthusiasm among the girls.
Besides the usual concerts at the local churches a new experiment was tried.
This was making tours to the elementary schools in the Whittier Union High School
district. Two concerts were given at each of the following schools during the year:
Little Lake, Rivera, Pico, South Whittier, Los Nietos and Mill. This was done to
help the pupils of the grades to become familiar with different songs and their com'
posers, as well as helping the club.
Another enjoyable event of the year was the Song Festival, held May twenty'
second. A delightful gathering of the Boys' and Girls' Clubs of Montebello and
Covina were guests at Whittier Union High. This festival was also new in the his'
tory of the club. Each club sang "The Green Cathedral" by Halm, and other songs
of their own selection.
President .............. ....................... ............ D o RIS FIELD
Vice President .......... ........ M ADGE ROBERTS
Secretary .................... .................. N INA NOEL
Reeofdiiig Secretary ........ ......... M AXINE TRDUTNER
Soeieil Chairman ...... .......... B ARBARA COGBURN
Business Manager ..... ----------'--- R UTH WYANT
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY
Boys' Glee Club
HE BOYS' GLEE CLUB has completed a very profitable year's work with the
largest enrollment in several years. Much time has been given to the study
of fundamentals in voice work. A marked improvement in the singing ability of the
club has resulted.
' The club gave splendid assistance in the operetta, "Mam'zelle Taps." Among the
outstanding members of the cast were Roy Johnson as Colonel Piquet, Robert Cole
as Alonzo, Herbert Hadley as Jean Piquet, Albert Woodward as Frederick, Ed Rogers
as the Shakespearian tragedian, and Hayden Almendinger as Captain Gringo.
The Boys' Glee Club sang several numbers at the Glee Club Festival program
April 25. The boys also helped in several entertainments given in the Elementary
Schools during May. The Boys' Glee Club will join the Girls' Cflee Club in furnish'
ing the Commencement music.
Pyesidem ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,...,, ............ A LBERT WOODWARD
Vice President ,,,,,,. ......... H AYDEN ALMENDINGER
Secremfy ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,, .........,.. C HARLES SANDERS
Social Chairman ......... .......... G EORC-E LOOMIS
Business Manager ...... ......-.. E DWARD ROGERS
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE
N THE NIGHT of March the twentyfseventh, the curtain rose to present
L'Mam'zelle Taps," or "The Silver Bugle," an AmericanfAnglofFrench operetta
by Arthur A. Penn. The operetta is given each year by the Girls' and Boys' Glee
Clubs combined, under the capable direction of Mr. Petty.
Through the unique plot, clever dialogue, and splendid singing, the interest of
the play was maintained to the very end.
The prologue was laid in France prior to America's entry into the World War.
In this we were introduced to Marie, afterwards known as L'Mam'zelle Taps," her
father, Colonel Piquetg an old housekeeper, Aunt Josephine, and Captain Gringo,
a sinister fellow who attempted to win Marie.
Act Two opened just after the American soldiers had landed in France. At
this time we made the acquaintance of three young soldiers, a Frenchman, an English'
man, and an American, all of whom fell in love with Marie who had run away from
home and had become a bugler in the French army. Captain Gringo discovered
Marie here and forced his unwelcome attentions upon her. The soldiers attempted
to expose him as a spy, agreeing that the one to do so successfully should win Marie.
However, their plans fall through. I
In Act Three Jean Piquet and Frederick, thinking Marie lost to Captain Gringo,
fell in love with a nurse, Charlotte, and a Salvation Army worker, Lizzie, respectivelvi
Meanwhile, Marie, with the help of Lewis Potter, exposed Captain Gringo as a spy
and traitor. Alonzo, the American soldier, the only suitor left, successfully won the
love of Marie.
The cast is as follows:
Colonel Piquet ........... --..---- R OY JOHNSON
Maiie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- ....,.... I ..,. D ORIS FIELD
jean Piqiiei ,,,,, ..,,.... H ERBERT HADLEY
Fiedeiidi ,,,,,,, ...... A LBERT WOODWARD
Alonzo ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .............. R OBERT COLE
Aiiifii jgsgphiifie ,,,,,, ....... E LEANOR MITCHELL
Lizzie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........ C EciL1A HARRIS
Qpiaiioiie ,,,,,,, ......... H ARRIET PALMER
pompous ,,,,,,, ................ E D ROGERS
Lewis poiiei ,,,,,,,, ............. C HARLES SANDERS
Captain Gi-iiigo ,,,,,, ......,. H AYDEN ALMENDINGER
A goldiei ,,,,,,,,, .,.,,............ L YLE HEADON
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-Two
L , , .
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE
RDINAL GWH ITE
AMERICA'S PROGRESS-ITS DEPENDENCE UPON THE CONSTITUTION
By RICHARD NIXON
Progress has ever been the watchword of the nations. Consequently, since the
extent of a nation's progress is usually judged by the increase of its wealth, territory
and power, most of the great nations of today have spent centuries in the quest of
these factors. In contrast to the usual slow growth of powers, we of America can
truthfully say that ours is one of the world's greatest nations, a nation that abounds in
wealth, territory and power. Yet a mere century and a half ago this nation had no
existence. Vtfhat have been the causes for such stupendous progress, the forces which
have made possible our present day world-wide power?
Among the many theories advanced to explain the causes of America's progress the
following are outstanding: First, that the people who settled in this country were of a
superior type, and that they have made possible its stupendous progress: second, that
the tremendous natural resources of the land were especially fitted for the development
of a nation: and third, that this nation owes its present position to its government as
set forth by that powerful instrument, the United States Constitution.
It is evident that each of these factors has been a great force in the nation's growth.
However, let us compare our nation's progress with that of the neighboring countries
to the south. How can we account for the fact that until recent years, the wealth,
population and power of the whole South American Continent did not approach that
of the United States? Surely we cannot say that the people who have settled in the
southern countries are of an inferior type, for the Latin race, which constitutes the
greater part of their population, once ruled the known world. Again we cannot place
the blame for their comparatively little progress upon the lack of natural resources,
for it is a well-known fact that the natural resources of the South American Continent
are inestimable in extent. However, when we consider the factor of government we
find a very different situation. For since the countries of the south have established
governments similar to our own they too have begun to progress, and in recent years
their wealth, population and power have been increasing at an amazing rate .....
. . The success of the Constitution can only be judged by the subsequent progress of
the United States. From that tiny seaboard people of three million there has developed
a continental nation of one hundred and twenty-five million with territorial claims
throughout the world, The bankrupt government, burdened with debt and worthless
money, has been replaced by one of the wealthiest governments on the globe. That
nation whose government was once the world's laughing stock, and whose power was
comparatively futile, now commands the respect of the world's greatest nations.
Such progress in the course of one hundred and forty-one years is truly remarkable,
and the basic cause for that progress undoubtedly has been the Constitution. For how
else can we account for the fact that the South American countries did not begin to
progress rapidly until governments similar to our own were firmly established? What
other explanation can be given for the comparative lack of development under the
Articles of Confederation? VVhat other instrument could have been as successful in
providing a government for a people whose needs and views were so widely variedg a
government which has won the whole-hearted support of the most inhuential men in
the nation's historyg a government for whose principles men have been willing to give
their lives: a government which has been strengthened rather than weakened by at-
tempted violations of its authority: a government which is just as applicable to the
great America we know today as it was to that tiny nation for which it was framed.
Fellow citizens, we have seen that without question the Constitution has been
the underlying force in America's progress. We know that our forefathers have
championed this document to the extent of giving their lives-that we might enjoy its
benefits. Yet in view of these facts, at the present time, a great wave of indifference
to the Constitution's authority, disrespect of its law, and opposition to its basic prin-
ciples threatens its very foundations. Shall we of the present generation allow this
instrument to be cast into disrepute? Shall we be responsible for its downfall? If
this nation wishes its progress to continue, this wave of indifference to the laws of the
Constitution must cease. For as long as the Constitution is respected, its laws obeyed
and its principles enforced, America will continue to progress, but if the time should
ever come when America will consider this document too obsolete to cope with changed
ideals of government, then the time will have arrived when the American people as
an undivided nation must come back to normal and change their ideals to conform
with those mighty principles set forth in our incomparable Constitution,
ONE Hu NDR up Firfrx'-ifoun
CARDINAL G HITE
far , fifcnyci
HE CCNSTITUTIONAL ORATORICAL CONTEST introduced a new feature
this year, that of extemporaneous speaking. Each contestant was required to give
an oration, not more than six minutes in length, and in the higher stages of the contest,
was required to deliver later a four minute extemporaneous speech on a topic selected
from two topics handed him at the close of his six minute speech.
In Whittier High School, over sixty pupils did some work toward the contest, and
the local contest, held March 26, was participated in by the following six contestants:
Richard Nixon, Albert Flory, William Fletcher, Viola West, Louise Wood, and
Roland Harker. The winners in this contest were: First, Richard Nixon, who spoke
on "American Progress, Its Dependence Upon the Constitution", second, Roland
Harker, whose subject was "The Supreme Court and the Constitution", and third,
Albert Flory, with an oration on "The Powers of the President."
The winners in the local contest were awarded a first prize of ten dollars, a second
prize of hve dollars, and a third prize of two dollars and fifty cents by the Whittier
Kiwanis Club. In addition to these prizes, the Los Angeles Times presented a prize
of twenty dollars to Richard Nixon and one of ten dollars to Roland Harker.
The winners of the first and second places in the local contest represented Whitf
tier Union High School in the district contest held in Monrovia, April 8. In this conf
test, which was one of the closest ever held in the district, Richard Nixon was awarded
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-Fivi:
CARDINAL GWH ITE
N FRIDAY, October ll, one of the outstanding social events of the year was
held in the auditorium The Sophomore class entertained the Freshman class
at the annual reception, Ray Davis, president of the Sophomores, welcomed the
guests. Randell Terrell, Freshman class president, responded with words of appref
A very interesting program followed:
Insfrumenlal music ......,.,,,......,,,,,....... i.,, .,..,... ,,,,,., F r a nk Graves
- Charles Bills
Saxophone solo ...,., - .....,,,. ..,,,,. L ouise Stanield
Whistling solo ,,..... ........r, H elen Crooks
Clog dance .....,... ..,....,...,..... M axine Moore
Film ..r,,.,,,.......,,,,,......,.,,,,.....,..,,,.,......,,....,...,..........,.,,........,..... - .,..... "Beverly of Graustarku
Refreshments were served in the girls' gymnasium. Louise Hawley was ref
sponsible for the success of the affair.
BIG SISTERfLITTLE SISTER TEA
The Senior girls entertained their little sisters in the girls' gymnasium on October
22 with a delightful tea. After a word of welcome by Oarobel Daniels, Marian
Collins presented the following program:
Piano solo ,,,, ,.,,,,,,v-,,,,,.A,.,,,,.......,,,..,......,,,,,,. .,,,... M a rgaret Mitchell
Vocal 5010 ,,,i,,, .....,,..,,.., D Otis Field
Reading ,..,....,,, ,..,.....,,.,,.......,,,.....,,... .,,....... A r la Gwin
Skit ..,..,,,. , ,......... ...f.V-.......4A..-..-......--.....,ff.YY...,...fv...Ia..fY.....,.YY-....
Quintet ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,-,-.... ,,.. , , .....,.....,..,. a ,D Edythe Overman, Maxine Troutner
Virginia Eggleton, Nina Noel, Helen McClean
After the program the Seniors grew acquainted with their little sisters during a
social hour. The I-Iallowe'en motif was carried out and doughnuts and cider were
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX
C RDINA C1 I-Il
P RAZOR CLUB BANQUET
Cn May 13 at 6:30 in the Perry gymnasium the Razor Club Banquet was held.
Throughout the dinner Albert Woodward's Crchestra played popular selections. After
the banquet Clarence Emrick welcomed the guests and introduced Mr. Gates andl
representatives from the Lions Club and the Kiwanis Club, who gave short talks.,
After Albert Woodward's Orchestra played several numbers, Betty and Billy Rouzer
presented a piano duet and two piano solos. Official pictures of war action in France
was the concluding number on the program.
GIRLS' LEAGUE BIRTHDAY BANQUET
At the annual Girls, League Birthday Banquet, held in the Christian Church, on
May 23,'a unique and unusual idea was presented as the theme. Each table had a
different type of doll as its centerpiece and decoration. There were baby dolls, oldf
fashioned dolls, hula dolls, boudoir dolls, and many other kinds of dolls. The "doll
idean was also carried out in the program. Cn the stage there was a doll shop with
girls representing the different dolls. Each doll gave a stunt. The success of the
banquet is clue to Mrs. Carr, Louise Stanfield, and her committee.
Cn June the fifth the juniors entertained the Seniors with the customary Junior'
Senior Banquet. The theme was a flower garden. This idea was attractively and
cleverly carried out in the decorations, the speeches, and the program. The gymnasium
was beautifully decorated with spring flowers.
The following program was given:
W Albert Flory, President of the Junior Class
X Roots, ,,...,,
Cornet solo ..,...,,
Leaves and Thorns.
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN
.....,r..,.....,,....Harley Jordan, Board of Trustees
Robert Logue, President of the Student Body
Clarence Emrick, President of the Razor Club
Richard Nixon, President of Honor Society
Louise Cook, President of the Girls' League
Roy johnson, President of the Senior Class
,.,...,.,Malcolm Tuft, Editor C. Sc W. Annual
O. C. Albertson, Principal
Crooks, Myrtle Remley,
Alberta Carden, Gayle Olson, Lillian Janeway
TI IQIQ3 fam! ,Q go also
Q1 adullaa says :
KtUHdCT the spreading mistletoe
The homely cofed stands,
And stands, and stands, and
And stands, and stands, and
X lbic if
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DINAL GWH WE
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ONE HUNDRED SIXTY
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
CARDINAL GWH ITE
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ONE HUNDRED SIXTY- Wo
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
Q H S Y-THREE
CARDINAL GWH I TE
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-Y
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
RDINAL GWH ITE
----V---AY-AW -!--- i?1.
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-six
CARDINAL C1 WHITE
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT
WILL BUILD THEM
WHEN BETTER SERVICE IS GIVEN
. , IHC.
SEE OUR USED CARS
DORN SELLS EGR LESS
401 S. GREENLEAF AVE., WHITTIER 310 N. CRAWFORD ST., DOWNEY
4917 WHITTIER BOULEVARD, BELVEDERE GARDENS
The Year's Progress
-Opening of School
-First Student Body Meeting
-Class Meetings for Elections of
-Girls' League holds First Meeting
-Nominations for Student Body
-Election of Student Body Officers
Girls' League Oihcers Elected
Varsity Club holds First Initiation
4-Initiation of Student Body Ofli
A Regular Shop for
where "Michey" anal
"Bill" who know what
hoys waht ana' what
they lilee, gifoes them
Eirst C. E5 W. Paper
7-P. T. A. holds Initial Meeting
9-Pep Committee stages rally
G. W. TALLMAN WHITTIER
Sc SON PHARMACY
Jeweler Agents fm
Gifts T hat Lau
2523 West Washington Blvd.
116 E. Philadelphia St., Whittier
101 South Greenleaf
1414 W. Whittier Blvd.
N1 HUNDRED Sixrv-NIN
RALPH L. COLE
Established Since 1911
107 N. Greenleaf Avenue
Wluttier, Calif. Phone 425482
The Tear's Progress-continued
Another Pep Rally
Win first game of year from
Men of Faculty and Board of
Trustees hold Stag Feed in
Girls' League installation service
Pep Rally and Bonfire for Hoover
Win tilt with Hoover Varsity
First Meeting of Dramatics Club
Cards tie with South Pasadena
First "Talkie" given in Aud
1-Whittier scores from Burbank
4-P. T. A. Meeting in evening
5-Ticket drive for Girls' League
WHITTIER HOME TELEPHONE
and TELEGRAPH CO.
Home life just now is a burden,
We're all getting set for a bout,
The rumble of battle is heard an'
There's gonna be war without doubt.
Youfll laugh when 1 tell you the reason
Behind this belligerent tone,
Not one of the family agrees on
The place to locate the new phone.
Ma says it rnust be in the kitchen
To save countless steps thru' the day
But pa, like inost inen, says "The
place is the den,
Who's running this house anyway?
Sis claims the best place is the parlor
Alongside the big morris chair,
While brother's emphatic-he's all or
the attic, V
He works at his hobby up there.
But peace reigns once more in our household,
Restored is our Uespritfdefcorpsf'
For the TELEPHONE rnan explained how we can
Get EXTENSIONS installed on EACH
ONE HUNDRED Sr VENTY
The 'Yeafs Progress-continued
6-"Othello" presented through
7-Vachell Lindsay, noted poet,
18-Biology Field Trip to Beach
19-'ifanice Meredith" by Girls'
20-Yell Leaders elected
Z7-Staff attended Press Convention
Varsity loses to Fullerton
5-Girls' League Carnival
17f18-L. A. County Teachers'
1-New Year's Day
3-Football men received letters
K. D. MILLER
218 S. Greenleaf Ave.
We Cater to Young Men -with
SUITS and FURNISHINGS
in University Stylings
KIMMONS CLOTHING CO.
112 NORTH GREENLEAF AVENUE, WHITTIER, CALIFORNIA
Suits and Top Coats Styled by
MICHAELSSTERN CO. and HOLLYWOOD CLOTHES, INC.
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-ONE
UNITED MOTORS SERVICE
yt m m wr a F
The 'Yeafs Progress-contimced
9EBasketball Season Opens
14-Reel Picture on Yosemite
17-Varsity Wins game from Hoover
31-End of First SemesterfGrades!
3-L'Open House" Night
4-Movie, l'My Best Girl"
5-Annual Senior Ditch Day
7-All Teams Victorious over
14-Midyear Play, uRadio Mystery"
20-Girls' League Election
25-C. 5:-no W. Beneht by Dramatics
WlZZ.Zl'Z'6'7' MAITQI-imnual Drive Oo-mmences
Auto-Electric Pfforlzs 2-llO's and 13O's Wm Championf
121 N. Milton Phone 423f23o Ship
7-Track Season Opens at Hoover
FRAMED R R
and LUMBER COMPANY
PICTURE FRAMING U' U
GL PA WA Materz'al
A I LL P1071
SS NT PA Service
W. B. SCOTT CO.
114 W. Philadelphia
803 W. Philaafelphia
ONE HUNURED SIZVIzN' '- Wo
The 'l'ear's Progress-continued
12-Girls' League Installation of
21-So. Calif. Press Convention
28-Oratorical Contest in Aud
1-April Fool's Day
ll-Tennis Team Opens Season at
Oratorical Contest at Monrovia
15-Razor Club Entertained hy State
23-Senior Play Chosen
2-Student Body Meeting
6-fSouth Pasadena defeats Whittier
BREAKFAST NOON LUNCH
We Manufacture Our Own
Candies, Ice Cream
The Finest Place in Whittier to
Eat and Drink
124426 N. GREENLEAF AVE.
GARAGE CO., Inc.
324 W. PHILADELPHIA STREET
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTH'-THREE
Free Delivery Phone 42685
M a r k e t
We Dress Our Own Poultry
A. E. LONG, PROP
114416 N. Greenleaf
The Tearls Progress-continued
Golf Team Cinches Championship
with Victory Over Muir Tech
13-Razor Club Banquet
15-Seniorsl k'Dress Up" Day
16-Taming of Shrew
Girls' League Banquet
22-Glee Cluh Festival
Seniors' Mothers' Tea
The sultan of Turkey sleeps in a hed
eight feet wide and twelve feet long.
That's a lot of hunk,
121 E. PHILADELPHIA STREET WHITTIER, CALIFORNIA
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FOUR
FROM SCHOOL PAPERS
"A blizzard is the middle of the hen."
"A mosquito is the child of black and
"When Cicero delivered his oration he
was a prefix."
"Cannibal is two brothers who killed
each other in the Bible."
"Stability is taking care of a stable."
1 "To stop nosebleed stand on your head
till your heart stops beating."
"Expostulation is to have the smallpox."
"A vacuum is a large empty space where
the pope lives."
L'Elaine gave Launcelot an Omelet be'
fore he departed for the tournaquetf'
iii 1 1
Registrar: Name, please.
For Those Better Shoes
FLORSHEIM and BOOTH SHOES
FOOT FRIEND ARCH SHOES
ENNA JETTICK SHOES
Priced f5.00 - 310.00
XfRay Foot Fitting Service
i LARGEST APARTMENT BUILDING
1 1669 Apartments-in New York
EACH APARTMENT HAS A
Some Reasons Why:
Low cost of operation Absolute silence
l' Dependability Assured lifeftime use
is Best for World's Largest Apartment House
E Best for 'You in 'Your Home
SEE THE NEW MODELS AT OUR OFFICE
g SOUTHERN COUNTIES GAS COMPANY
5 ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-FIVE
Agents for Fisk Tires
CORNER HADLEY AND NEWLIN
Prompt, Courteous Service
REVEALED BY EXAMS
"The live races of men are: Automof
biles, horses, airplanes, ships, and rail'
'LA goose is one geese, and a geese is a
whole lot of goosesf'
"The horizon is where the sky and Water
meet only they dont"
"Vacation is the home of the pope in
"The alimentary canal is in the torrid
zone and its products are oranges, lemons
and bananas." fEvidently confused with
the Canal Zonej
"The mule is a very backward animal.
There are a great many mules in the state
of Kentucky. Kentucky is bounded on
the north by the Ohio river. The Ohio
river flows into the Mississippi river. The
W. A. BLANCHARD, President
R. W. BLANCHARD, Vice President
C. W. PINKERTON, Secffreas.
P. O. Box 398
922 W. Phila. St. Whittier, Calif.
For Fair Dealing
T. V. ALLEN
81Of816 MAPLE AVENUE
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY six
Mississippi river flows into the Gulf of
Mexico. There are no mules in the Gulf
Mr. Swartling: 'lWhen you add the
two numbers, six and four, what's the
Cloudsly French: 'kYea, I think it's a
lot of foolishness, too."
Eski: What do you think of this Byrd
Mo: Not so hot, not so hot!
One: I hear Helen is marrying that Xf
Another: Oh, Yeah! What can he see
18 holes of real sport
I HADLEY fa? 5-L
Match 'Your Skill Against
That of Your Friends
"On the Cornef' '
Do you know
WISE TO CHOOSE
Authorized Chevrolet Dealer
214216 South Greenleaf, Whittier
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-SEVEN
A. I'I. Drysdale
SALES and SERVICE
300 W. PHILADELPHIA, WHITTIER
THE CUB REPORTER'S PRIMER
Is john playing with the ball?
john is reported to be playing with the
Will John throw the ball?
According to the latest Associated
Press dispatches, John will throw the ball
Who in heck is George?
It is the opinion of many that George
is a little boy between four and six years
How is George dressed?
An unidentified man is said to have asf
serted that George was last seen wearing
a sweater supposed to have been brown.
George is alleged to have denied this,
CHAMBER of COMMERCE
Stands ready at all tiines to give encouragement
to any indifoidual or organization fwhose purpose
is the building of a fine and better citizenship
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-Hour
maintaining that it was blue. Further inf
vestigations, according to the police, are
declared to be under way.
Will George catch the ball?
Unless there is a decided change in the
direction the ball now seems to be taking,
George will probably catch the ball.
What will George do with the ball, now
that he has it?
It is feared by many that George may
fail to return the ball to its proper owner.
A probe is on foot which, it is hoped, may
result in revealing George's suspected
plans. A dragnet will quite likely be
thrown about the field on which George
is thought to be playing.
Will George be caught?
It is believed so.
Scliebler Phone 425066
Sales and Service
Raybestos Brake Service
Kwilrfway Valve Service
PAUL M. BROWN
118 No. Milton Ave.
Footwear of Aflurement and Charm That Will Enhance
the Attractive-ness of the Ensemble
EDGINGTGN - DOUGLAS
108 E. Phiiaaelphia st.
- ONE HUNDREUSEVENTY-NINE
WARD 8: CO.
Wz'shes each graduate of
the Whz'!tz'er H igh
a world of
Landlady: I think you had better board
Collegian: Yes, I often had.
Landlady: Often had what?
Collegian: Better board elsewhere.
One: What is an average?
Another: Well, it must be something
to lay eggs on because mother says that
our hens lay six eggs a week on the
"Oh, please help me find my husband.
I've lost him in the crowd."
'LI'Iow will I know him?"
"He has a mermaid tattooed on his
WHEN You THINK Whltpler
BOOKS, STATIONERY and
msn N. GREENLEAF
HARRY T. STONEY
The Students, Friend,
Spaulding Athletic Goods
108 S. Greenleaf Ave.
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY
Him: May I have the pleasure of this
Her: Sure, sit down.
Welman: I'm made. I've invented a
device for looking through a brick Wall.
Rowland: What is it?
Welman: A window.
'LWhy did you come to college?"
I came for the rest."
"The rest of what?"
"The rest of the old man's money."
A pedestrian is a body completely surf
rounded with automobiles.
GEO. S. FARR
WEDDING BOUQUETS and
ARTISTIC FLORAL DESIGNS
Boncled Member of Florists'
'Telegraph Delivery Association
208 E. PHILADELPHIA STREET
and AND PAINT co.
REAL HOME COOKING
6 A.M. TO 8 P.M.
Party and Family Dinners
We Fill Orders for All Occasions
110 N. Bright Ave.
109f111 North Greenleaf Ave.
. lv 9
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY ON
M U T U A L
It will make your wishes Come true
M ntaal B nil alin g E99 Loan
117 South Greenleaf Ave.
AT THE DANCE
He: My shoes are just killing my feet.
She: They're killing mine, too.
Cofed: Oh, you want a date. Let's see,
didn't I meet you at that ghastly Shinvine
He: Yeh, I'm young Shinvine
Collegian: Mary, you used to have
something about you that I liked-but you
Landlady: And what's wrong now?
Lodger: I just wanted to say that I
think you get too much mileage out of this
Swain - Nanney
Rentals - Saoalifoisions
Insurance - Loans
214 E. Philadelphia St.
v alas in
M155 GQQ FQS,
High School Students
Make This Store
'Your Shopping Headquarters
Established 25 Tears
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-Two
Him: "You know, dear, I've been
thinking over our argument and I've def
cided to agree with you."
Her: "Well, it won't do any good.
I've changed my mindf'
Ours is a government of the people, for
the people, by the prohibitionists.
It was a large public gathering. Cn the
platfonn someone called out: "Is Mr.
Smith in the audience. I am informed
that his house is afiref,
Forty gentlemen leaped to their feet.
"It is the house of Mr. John Smith,"
added the informant.
"Thank heaven," exclaimed one man,
resuming his seat.
" Where Everybody Meets
LLoYD B. JOHNSON, '21
JOHN D. SMITH, '22
DAIRY CQ, ASSGCIATION
Mille cmd Cream
206 E. Philadelphia Street
WHITTIER f f CALIFORNIA
Phone 418-237 Z Z
130 S. Comstock Whittier, Calif. SAFETY SAFETY
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-THREE
D O D G E
Eight in Line
J. W. COX
MOTOR SALES CO.
First Soldier: Sit down, you're rocking
George Washington: Can't.
First Soldier: Why?
G. Washington: My pants are
So they painted him standing up.
Teacher: No, Billie, you must not
"I ain't agoin '." You should say 'LI
not going, you are not going, he is
going, we are not going, you are not
ing, they are not going."
Billie Qvery surprisedj: Gee, ain't
Doctor: Congratulations, Professor,
Ahsentminded Prof z What is?
139 No. Greenleaf Ave.
Orcutt Bros., Props.
119 E. Phila. St. Phone 426431
A home store, owned and
operated by home folks
ONE HUNDRED E161-:TY-F
China. Glassware Pottery
' Edison Radio
"The Winchester' Store"
114 So. GREENLEAF
Thor Washers and Ironelrs
HOOWT Sweepws 306808 S. Greenleaf Ave.
Direct Action Gas Ranges VJHITTIER CALIF.
Oar Covers Were Manitfaetured By
WEBER-MCCREA CO., Inc.
421 East Sixth Street
Los Angeles, California
ONE HIJNDRE E
Whittier National Bank
Bank of America
Bank of Los Angeles
Home Savings Bank
I. Edmond Watson
207 Fine Arts Building Phone TUcker 3886
811 West Seventh Street
Los ANGELES, CALIF.
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-SEVEN
3 gives fg,
U1 YearBooks Q
4+ '37 Q . ,
ONE HUNDRED E
. -' f 3
K f f,.
ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY-NINE
JJ M ' MMM
5 f "Af xxx.
'N ' X 7
x X J
1 X .
ONE HUNDRED NINETY
X I 'i-T' ' ff! ,
f f Hm, xm..
W ' -rf NL :Ziff
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. 'N A rfjqcm A
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P 'w-:fri 'K H "N-42 ,P 'him """""
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bf ., ' ,.,n 'M.,+'j
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5 53 -J 5? X
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X ff X!! 1 ' 7 6,1138
If GROW WEARY. Life here hath been
naught but one enjoyment after another,
but I have not the strength for such things
I had when I was but a stripling. With joy and
regret mixecl in my heart I leave for the haunts of
my fatherland. Fare thee well and may Allah grant
that the rest of your days be as happy as those spent
in this Great Institution of Learningll'
' . - , . 5 ' ,
. 1 .
'u L45 L 5 .A ,Qi gf. Wit k A A Eg I QAJIKX1
Q! ' 1 f ' 4 Af' f
T?- ! Us f i :'iywWJ4f7Ae'f I
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