Page 1

fl ifspirttu ht l!l2U Pub/ai,,J by

<iJ4t Assnriattb &tubrnts of (!tlurrmnnt lii!14 8r4nnl

EtglJtli llolumt C!llurmont Jltgli lM1uul flay, 1920



Ir. Cirorge &tellman i;umner Jrr•tl>ml of Iii• •-� of !iJnu,tna •lJose lngul frtrnbalJtp anb W1stlfisl! btnottnn to tqe welfare nf t1i�· stl!nnl lJane won !lit! gratttnbe of t!Je &tubent llobv we bebitale £1 Espiritu llr 1920


Some years ago a small establishment for the further edu­ cation of grammar school graduates was enabled by the acces­ sion of a new building to house itself in the manner of other high schools. With the new building came a good deal of ambition and a publication known as "El Espiritu." To the title of the first edition the description "de 1913" was added. Since that there has each year been an annual a little better than the preceding one. A long long time ago men got together. that is, the best men, and found that there was •a great abstract fact in the world that might be used either personally or impersonally. It was something of which those having most kept getting more, and those having least continually lost what they had. Many men of honor have died because of it and many have died to obtain it. Some have tried to punish others into giv­ ing it to them but generally on arriving at the predestined place of acquisition they have found that they had the location but not the reality. At first it was striven for continually but not carefully protected. It was so often placed on unsound foundations that those acquiring it found 'it frequently a will-o' -the-wisp that followed the whim of the fickle mob. But as the world continued and the universe still acted on the same eternal principles, the meanings of things expanded. Men and insti­ tutions such as family and state, discovered that they already had honor. Consequently they began to understand that its possession is more a question of protection and careful guar dianship than a struggle to attain it.

Claremont High School has an enviable, because honor­ able history. Her honor has been protected by scores of loyal students ever since her birth. Her athletes have preserved her honor on the field of sports by playing a hard, clean game. Her Annual and newspaper editors have endeavored to pre­ serve school spirit and the honor of C. H. S. by each year sur­ passing the record set by their predecessors. This year an Annual comes to you that we trust upholds the standard but has cost over twice as much as ever before. If the splendid co-operation of the student body which has made this edition possible continues, the return of normal conditions will bring opportunity for a splendid book. If this book is inferior, bear with us-we have done our best to guard the honor of the school. Page


Spirit of Unity and Brotherhood, wrought Of toil and play together.Of service, and harmonious thoueht­ Stand thou guardian at the door Which leads into our broader life, Lest, in the maze of many things The lust of gain-and teeming strife­ We lose thy greater finer joy. Be ours-though each must pass his own life's way­ That in our hearts we cherish the· Bond of brotherhood, and fill Our lives with strength And in time of turmoil," when We see, far�off, in the Dawn, A light that leads to higher heights. then May we rise, in common strength, And climb the perilous steep That raises Right above the WrongThe Heaven of Splendor from the sordid deep­ And conquer in our bond of Brotherhood.


l!lnarll 11f ufruntrrn DR. GEORGE S. SUMNER. Pmident MRS. SARAH H. B. SMITH, Clerk MR. J. L. TOMLINSON

11lurulty Mr. Frank F. Palmer, Principal History Mathematics Mr. William S. Wood, Vice�Principal Mechanical Drawing Commercial Manual Training Mr. Felton Taylor Military Training Miss Helena Mackenzie Art

Dramatic Coach

Miss Florence L. Clark Domestic Science Domestic Art Mr. Efner A. Farrington Mathematics Science Miss Winifred Goodrich Physical Education Miss Edith M. Hitchcock Music Miss Lois A. Lockwood English Miss Ada S. McFadden History Science Miss Marjorie Woodford Mathematics French Spanish Miss Gertrude D. Willows Latin History Page Nine

txrrutiur (!]ummittrr President. ............ .... Ma� E. Utt

Busineu Mgr.

f'ayc Ten

Ed. El Espiritu ..... Blackwell Smith

Vice-Pres........Katharine John,on Secretary.. ... .......Fern E. Taylor

Homer 0. Eaton

Ed. Clare-Hi ...........Charlie Eaton

This year we can safely look back and say that we have had one of the best years that Claremont High School has seen. We have had an enthusiastic and firmly united student body and we have "carried through.. with a determination to excel in everything we undertook. Our athletics have shown up especially well. We won the basketball championship for which we are justly proud. In track, baseball and tennis the honors have not falien far short of this mark. The student body has supported our teams well and the enthusiasm aroused has shown the true Clare­ mont High spirit and prophesies well for our future. The debating situation presented some difficulties on ac­ count of the break during the last two years in the interschol­ astic debating which was caused by the war. The work had to be entirely reorganized and started anew and although there is yet much to be done there is good material in sight and in the near future we should be able to produce sorne good de­ baters. Some very good work has been done in dramatics and the plays have all been successes. By starting our new paper, the Clare-Hi we have brought . illto our midst a new activity and have taken one of our greatest steps forward. It has obtai_ned a good start and ought to develop and hold one of the leading places in our endeavors. In other activities also, such as joining the Junior Red Cross as a unit and donating nearly eighty dollars to the Franco-Serbian Relief work, we have done our bit and proved what a spirit Claremont High School really has. financially, there is every prospect of finishing the year with a good bal­ ance on hand. The executive committee wishes next year's committee the best of luck. May the work be carried on with increas­ ing purpose, power, and momentum and may a greater success be theirs! MAX E. UTT. Page T:.frvc1•


Auistant Editor

Editor-in-Chief. Assistant Editors..

Nrma anti l!lirnrn <.!llarr-1�i �luff

...... Charles Eaton

Barbara Blaisdell

.....Charlie Eaton ..............Barbara Blaisdell

Ada Hand

Business Manager.. . .... Edward Shaw Art _ ..... ..Mary Eaton General Notes.. ···············---·············--······Helen Barnett Athletics and Activities .........................................RogCr Smith Humor . .................... Darwin Hand Literary and Society.. ..............Dorothy Dreher Exchange ........................................................Frank Hamilton Alumni . . .....May Case Class Reporters: Seniors . ................Max Utt Juniors .......................... ...................Alice Androus Sophomores . ...............M. Pike, D. Hand Freshmen ............................................... Iris Gillogly Faculty Advisers: Editing . ..Miss Lockwood ...........Mr. Wood Printing . Page T,,·,-1,•,'

Nemu aull 11lir11tn

Ever since the News and Views was started in 1916 it has been the desire of each year's edilor, as well as the student body, to make more firm the foundation for a future school paper. It can be safely said that each preceding editor has accomplished a great deal toward this end, in that through their perseverance and labor, the interest of the News and Views has been widely extended throughout the community. So great has been the interest in the school, itself, that this year it was deemed wise and necessary to start some sort of a paper representing the school, in which the beliefs, ideas and news of the school could find expression, as the two columns in the Courier, which Mr. Bell so generously gave to us was an insufficient amount of space to include any but the more essential material. Upon investigation we found that it would be impossible to edit a paper s:milar to the College "Student Life" on ac­ count of the cost of printing and the exceedingly high prices of the necessary material. at this time. Nevertheless, in Feb­ ruary a small paper was started which received the name of Clare-Hi. With the faithful work of the staff combined with the co-operation of the student body this paper was put upon a substantial base. We feel and hope that this is the starting of a great movement which will, in the following years, be carried on and improved by the succeeding editors. If, in the future years a printing press might come into the possession of the High School. a larger paper could be suc­ cessfully printed by the students themselves and some valu­ able knowledge of journalism and printing could be secured by any student who so wished� We hope that the establishment of the Clare-Hi will make it possible to accomplish this end within a few years. Throughout the year there have been many students who have willingly contributed articles to both the News and Views and the Clare-Hi. To these people, to the student body, which has co-operated with the editor in this work, and to Miss Lockwood who has willingly devoted a portion of her time each week to the paper, I, as editor of the News and Views and Clare-Hi wish to extend my gratitude and appreci­ ation for their services. CHARLIE L. EATON. '21. Puy,• Thirlrt·u

JJ1orunt OFFICERS r; .., S,m,....

Soeoad S,m,,.,,

President ............Milton Gardner Pres ident ................ Homer Eaton Vice-Pres...............Charles EatonDVice-Pre&. ..... ....Blackwell Smith Secretary ........Arthur Hitchcock Secretary ................ Curti s Elliott Tn,asurer ..............Clyde Patton · Treasurer ..............Robert Sheets


Arthur Hitchcock Mihon Gardn.,, Curtis Elliott Homer Eaton Max Utt Blackwell Smith Edward Shaw Clyde Patton Douglau Hodson Charlie Eaton Clifford Pitzer Robert Sheets Roger Smith Daniel Milliken Gcor11e Lyman Rockwell Day Pag,· Fo1o·t...-11

Irving White Jack Cowan David Hand O;,rwin Hand Eldon Catea Harmon Day Togo Shima Burdette May Orson Bate, Lee Meyera Selwyn Rich Lyle BelgJey Maurice Peair� Frank Hamilton T. J. Lowry

lil�r JJ!orum lllrbnting �urirty At the beginning of the school year it was thought by all those interested in our activities that there was need of some organization in which those interested in debating might find expression. So acting with this purpose in view the boys of the student body assembled and considered the matter. As a result of this movement the F arum Debating Society was organized for the purpose of engaging in debate, and public speaking in general. Our society is organized on a thorough and practical basis, the membership is not limited, for it is open to all boys who are interested. Our meetings are con­ ducted in a businesslike manner and are proving to be not only interesting but also instructive. At each of our bi-monthly meetings four members present a debate which is usually followed by an interesting extem­ poraneous speech. The regular business meeting of the society immediately follows this and then these pleasant gatherings are happily ended with some simple refreshments provided by sev­ eral members. To us, it seemed wise to offer some reward to the best debaters in order to encourage interest and thereby improve our work; so the two best debaters at the end of the year will be awarded medals. Although the purpose of our society is primarily that of debating we plan to have a few simple social events to in­ �rease the good fellowship and interest in our society. The merry gathering of members and their lady friends at our mid­ year party at the high school was a great success and we hope that this will be only one of many happy gatherings. We feel that our organization is a worthy movement; so our society banner and our classy pinS: of which we are justly proud, indicate our sincere interest in Claremont High School, and in our society which we believe is a great asset to the wel­ fare of the school. The hearty co-operatidn, approval and keen interest in our movement by the faculty has certainly aided us and we as a society wish to express our sincere appreciation of it. Our two presidents, Milton Gardner and Homer Eaton, have contributed not a little to the success of this our first year. Although we have not succeeded in carrying all of our plans to completion we nevertheless think that this, our first year, has been a great success, for we have established a truly democratic and instructive society, an organization which will also encourage friendly relationship with one another; then true co-operation will follow and thus the society will contribute to the success of the school. Page Fifteei1

i.El i.Enpirttu 1ioarh Editor-in-Chief ...................... ......... Blackwell Smith Assistant Editor.... .......Maryette Hamilton Business Manager............... ..................Clyde Patton Assistant Business Manager .................Selwyn Rich Literary Editor .................. .........F ranees Chauncey

Athletics and Activity.. .Arthur Hitchcock Snaps ......................................... .. Douglass Hodson Art Editor.............................. ....Anna McKenna Josh and Calendar ...................... ...........Marion Hill Society and Dramatics........................ Dorothy Smith

(!i)rrl1rstrn DIRECTOR-

Edith M. Hitchcock

VIOLINCurtis Elliott

CLARINET­ Milton Gardner Frank Hamilton Ross Shatton TROMBONE­ Lyle Johnson CORNET­ Daniel Milliken PIANOLucy Parsons Pagt' Sr1•rulctu

ffiilitury l!lrill Commandant

.....Felton E. Taylor

Captain .. First Lieutennnt... First Sergeant...



_ _ _ .. .... Stanley A. Bell _ _ _ _J-0.:nry Goodnow .. .. J. B

Finl Sergeant ..

Woodford (resigned) . ... Charles Eaton


Page Eighteen


...... Homu 0. Eaton

Second Lieutenant



C. Steve■, L. Myen, R. Sheet• ....

C. Elliott, H. Day, I. White, E. Holabird

TENORS Frank Hamilton Rockwell Day Burdette May Charle. Hollmann Eugene Holabird Sheldon Ruuell SOPRANO Lucy Poeton Florence Duvall Charloue Force Kathryn Palmer Pearl Clu.rk Alice Steve• Fern Taylor Alta Robinaon Katharine John•on

ALTO May Ca,e Marion Hill Helen Barnett Lucy Par1on• Ada Hand Julia Speir1 Mori�n Pike BASS Warner Bentley Roger Smith Curti1 Elliott Harmon Day T. J. Lowry Addison Richard, Edward Shaw Lee Myeu John Stratton

?a[Je Nini'tan

®11 <!llnrrmnnt l�i!1l1 !

Oh, Claremont High! Oh, Claremont Hight How faithful are thy cla,.se!I; From Fre1hies, bashful. green, and blunt To Seniors blithe nnd bold of front. Oh, Claremont High! Oh, Claremont High! How faithful are thy classes. Oh, Freshies shy! Oh, Freshies shy1 How needless is thy worry; Though 1ome of you are far from smart, Cheer up! Cheer up! be gay of heart. Oh, Freshies shyl Oh, Freshies shyl How needleu is thy worry. Oh, Sophomores gay! Oh, Sophomores gay! How foolish are thy actions: E'en though you've paned the Freshmen Year You're not as wise as you appear. Oh, Sophomores gay I Oh, Sophomore, gay I How foolish are thy actions. Oh, Junior Clan! Oh, Junior Clilnl Oft taken for example; You think you've almott reached the goal; Be careful, don't step in a hole. Oh, Junior Ciani Oh, Junior Ciani Oft taken for example. Oh, Senior Class I Oh, Senior Clan I How hard you strove to get there: You feel that you know everything And think you nearly are a king. Oh, Senior Ciani Oh, Senior Class! How hard you &trove to get there. /'11gc Twenty



CHARLOTTE FRANCES WYMAN Tenni1 ·20; Mile1tone1: Cupid at Vauar; New Lady Ban1ock: Mik11do; Pinafore.

KATHARINE HELENA JOHNSON Student Body V. P. '20: B. B. 'I 7; Cupid at Vauar; Mikado; Coote Girl: Pina­ fore.












CATHERINE MAY AUCUSTINE Sec. of Clan '20: Cupid at Vas.a.r; Cooae Cirl.

ELSIE FLORENCE BELL S. B. Sec. '19: Sec. of Clan '18; New Lady Banlock, Green Stocking,.

ALFRED STANLEY BELL Delta Sigma, Sec. '18, Treu. '19; B1ueball '17, '18, ·19, '20; Annual Board '19: Track '19, '20: Disraeli; Mile1tone1: Buketball '20; 111 Lieut. '19; Capt. '20; Tenni1 •20.

AUDREY HANCOCK BROWN Goose Girl; Mileslone1.

MAY ANNETTE CASE Cupid al Vanar; Milestones; Goose Girl; V. P. Clan '20; Clare-Hi '20: Mikado, Pinafore.

ANNA FRANCES CHAUNCEY V. P. Clau '18, '20; An•. nual Board, '20.

HOMER OLIVER EATON Philomathia, Treas. '18, V. P. '19; Forum Prea. '20; V. P. Class '17; Baseball '17, '18. '19, (C) '20; Annual Board '19: Basketball '19, Disraeli: Mikado; '20: Gooae Girl: Milestones; Bu,. Mgr. S. B. '20: 111 Lieut. · 1s, · 20; 1st Sergt. '19; 3rd V. P. U. S. B. C. '20.

Page Twenly-thru

FLORENCE ELIZABETH DUVALL New Lady Bantock; Goo3e Girl; Orchestra 'I 7; Pina. fore.

CHARLOTTE MARIE FORCE Goose G:rl; Mile1tonct; An· nual Board '19; Mikado: Pinafore.


MILTON EUGENE GARDNER Clan Prea. · 19; Claaa Treas. 'I 7; T rea1. Delta Sigm"' '18, '19; Claaa Vice­ Prct. "19: Track '18, ·19, '20: Editor News and Views '19; Disraeli; Mile­ Stone1.

MARYETTE FOSTER HAMILTON Annual Board '20; Tennie ·20.

ARTHUR BUTLER HITCHCOCK Sec. Phi!omathia '18, '20; Sec. Forum···20: Se c. Claaa '19; Track '17, '18, '19, "20; Trea1. Class '20; Baseball '18, 19; Tenni1 '17, '18, '19 (C), ·20 (C); Disraeli; Cupid at Vas�ar,

LUCIA BURT JONES Clan Sec. '20: Goose Gir l.

WENDELL WALLACE LORBEER TreH. of Clau '18: Tr.,,ck '18, '19, '20: Vice-Pres. Class '19; Pre1. '20: Bas­ ketball '19, '20 (C); Base­ ball '19: Mile,stones.

Poge Twe11ty-fivt>


UNGORA MIURA Basebell '19, '20.


LUCY JEANETTE PARSONS Orche,tra '18, '20: New Lady Bantock; Pinafore.

EDWARD RICHEY SHAW Class. Trees. •17, •18: Philo• mathia; Track ·17, ·15, '20 (C); Basketbell '18; Forum, Business Manager 5. B. '19; Orchestra '17, •18; Clare• Hi: Cius Pres. '17; Mile. atones; Debating '18: Buai• ness Manager Gooae Girl; Pinafore.

MARJORIE LOUISE SHELDON Cupid at Vauar; New Ledy Bantock; Goose Girl Property Manager; Goose Girl: Property Manager Milestones.

MAX EDDY UTT Clare-Hi: Pre,. S. B. ·zot Philomathia; forum; An­ nual Board Editor '19; An­ nu.11.l Board '18: Disraeli; Mile,tone,: Trees. Class '20; Orcheatra •17, '19; Pre■• Clau '18: Mikado: Pin­ afore.

KATHARINE LOUISE WOODFORD Milestone&; New Lady Ban. tock: Cupid at V.11.uar; Goo,e Girl; Vice-Prea. Clau •18: Pre9. " I 9; Mikado.

Page Tw�nly-seveu

S>enior (lllass ®ffirern FIRST SEMESTER Wendell Lorbeer.. Frances Chauncey .. Catherine Augustine ... Arthur Hitchcock

SECOND S'EMESTER President . ...Wendell Lorbeer Vice-Presiden�- - - May Case .Secretary...

. .. Treaaurer..

. ....... Lucia Jones

........ .. Max Utt

Another year has passed and the time has come when we, too, must say farewell to the school which has been for four years the scene of our work and our play. We cannot do this without sincere regret, regret in breaking all the ties and associations of high school l-ife, regret that in the many complications of school life we have sometimes forgotten the ideals which, as a class and as a school, we have stood for. On entering high ._school four years ago as freshmen, a new world and a new ._;ista of opportunities was opened to us. And now, four years hence, we leave that world with all its associations which have become so familiar and dear to us and passing beyond these gates of knowledge enter into that greater school of life. The time has passed all -too swiftly and in a few years the Class of '20 will be forgotten save for a few magic mem­ ories. Yet we, too, like all other classes before us, have left our mark; some changes, vague as they may be, have taken place a.3 a result of our career; some influence we have had whether· it be for good or evil. Although our record has not been brilliant it has been readable and we, too, deserve a place in the annals of the school. In scholarship, that phase important above all and too often neglected, we have stood high; in athletics we have made a name for ourselves. What we have undertaken, those activities in which we as individuals have had a share, we have done for the most part well. We have striven to be loyal to the school and to uphold her stan­ dards. To those who have instructed and guided us. who have brought something worth while into our lives, insofar as we may, we express our heartfelt appreciation. 0!1 you who are left behind, the task falls of carrying for­ ward the work and the activities of the high school. May you do it far better than we have done, and united in purpose may you create a finer school spirit, the true spirit of Democracy. We, the Class of 1920, cannot express our gratitude or sufficiently repay the debt which we owe to Claremont High School. Page Twc11/.1•-l'ight

ALONE IN THE MIST Alone in the mist that shrouds the earth, And wraps it in a mantle that makes dearth Of sights and sounds upon this waste so drear Where nought is seen and no sound strikes the ear. Far off there, lonely trees uprear their height And seem like warning fingers in the night. And o'er them, laughing low, the weeping sky, While through them breezes sigh as they pass by. The mist rolls by, an endless mass of gray, Relentless, closing down upon the way. And where was seen no sight and heard no sound Strange shimm'ring shapes and shudd'ring sighs abound. These phantoms and these ceaseless shrieks and cries, Torment me, unt'l other v¡s¡ons r'se, And I behold a glowing fireside's cheer, With life, sweet warmth, bright color, laughter dear. But as that fireside's warmth and cheer I feel Those crowding mists once more around me 9teal. Once more upon my cheek blows their cold breath, I sec again this gray world, still as death. I wander on in gloom alone, alo:e, And somewhere near I hear the coyote's moan. Then silence,-and the warning trees so high The dreary waste and leaden weeping sky. FLORENCE ELIZABETH DUVALL, '20.

Page Twenty-nine



Clyde Patton ............................. President___

Crace Friedman ....................Vice-President Elizabeth Force ......................... Secretary

Blackwell Smith ........................Treasurer ..

Alice Androus Helen Barnett Warner Bentley Charles Eaton Dorothy Dreher Cordon For bes Elizabeth Force Grace Friedman Ruth Gemmell Henry Goodnow Ada Hand Douglass Hodson Clyde Patton


. Charles Eaton ..Ruth Gemmell ................ Alice Androu, Warner Bentley

Clifford Pitzer Alta Robinson '3Jackwell Smith Robert Sheets Fern Taylor S. G. Tsao Alma Willows Clarence Steves Prentis-Hale Addison Richards Ruth Stratton Ethel Claypool

Page ThirlJâ&#x20AC;¢-onf'




FIRST SEMESTER Selwyn Rich .. ...... President... Frank Hamilton ..... ... .. Vice-President... . ... ... Secretary... Irving White Barbara Blaisdell Treasurer

Orson Bates Lyle Belsley Barbara Blaisdell Eldon Cates John Cowan Pearl Clark Harmon Day Rockwell Day Mary Eaton Nell Emerson Florence Eye Kirby Frampton Mary Hale Frank Hamilton Darwin Hand David Hand Mina Hein Elsie Hi11 Marion Hill

SECOND SEMESTER .... Eldon Cates ... . Marion Pike Daniel Milliken .. Darwin Hand

Charles Hollmann Eugene Holabird T. J. Lowry George Lyman Burdette May Daniel Milliken Togo Shima Lee Myers Maurice Peairs Selwyn Rich Marion Pike Reggiedene Reimers Roger-Smith Julia Speirs Alice Steves Arethusa Stratton Irving White Anna McKenna Ross Stratton Agnes Pomeroy

Page Thirty-three

llirra�umn (!llaas OFFICERS



.... ....Vice•Pre1ident..

Kathryn Butler.....


. .. Kathryn Butler

Dorothy Smith ..........................Trea1urer..

. . .... lri1 Gillocly

Kathryn Wheeler ...................... Pre1ident ......................... Alden Packard Lyle John1on ... . .....

Ethyl Baughman Lois Baughman Ernest Brooks Katharine Brown John Bryden Kathryn Butler Pearl Cooper Nathan Elliott Alice Eye Calista Frampton Iris Gillogly Harold Ingham Lyle Johnson Robert Marimon Wendell Mason

Harold Ingham

Alden Packard Kathryn Palmer Lewis Patton Coy Sanders Theodore Shaw Will Smith John Stratton Olive Stewart Dorothy Smith Cecil S�th Hazel Townsley Kathryn Wheeler Stella Wright Wilma Hoyt

lliifr You may lead a horse to water, But you cannot make him drink; You may send a boy to college, But you cannot make him think. You may tell them to be saving, But they'll never save a cent; You may urge them to be building. But they'll keep on paying rent. You may write a lot of verses That you'll never sec in print; You may tell a bore you're busy, But he'll never take the hint. You may lead some men to business, But they'll never make a start; You may show some men their duty, But they'll never do their part. You may lead a horse to water, But you'll find this true, I think: That unless the horse is thirsty, There's no way to make him drink.


....... ,..


Imagine our grief when we found at the opening of school only one of last year's letter men. This man was Cap­ tain Wendell Lorbeer. Every man realized he had a chance for the team and a lot of enthusiasm resulted. We had three practice games-two with Bonita, and one with La Verne-which helped in the choosing of the team and the determining of the relative strength of the various teams. One happy event which entirely changed our outlook was the securing of Mr. Alonzo Taylor as coach. Mr. Taylor pro­ ceeded to guide the abundance of pep displayed by the ath­ letes in such a way as to make a team which knew the science of basketball and how it should be played. Our first league game was with the undersized whirlwinds of Montebello. Our life-sized center, Homer Eaton, would look around for his man only to find him crawling through his legs. More than half the points scored by both teams were made from shooting free goals. Lorbeer had that little arti­ cle down to a science, that game. We soon showed them which was the better team and won 23 to 12. We stayed around our home town for the next games. The first of these was with Bonita and it was SOME game; one of the speediest ever played on these courts. Our friend, Mr. Shields, of Bonita, was successfully caged by our guard system and his wonderful shooting ability was rendered use­ less. In this game the work of the coach began to evidence itself. Score 30 to 24. The La Verne game was characterized as was the Bonita game by the splendid teamwork of the squad. Every man on the team seemed to know where every other man was and where he should be at a certain time, so that the ball got down to the man under the goal time after time and all he had to do was to make an easy shot at goal. Score-42 to 20. The next games we won by comfortable margins: C. H. S. 42. Downey 12; C. H. S. 62, El Monte 12. Who says Claremont · High School can't play basket�ll? We went down to Norwalk decidedly confident of vic­ tory and got what was coming to us-a good beating. Our men were unused to the court but that was no sufficient reason for the defeat of 32 to 19. The last game of the season we came back and proved that we certainly had a right to the championship for we won by the healthy score of 56 to 18 from Puente. If one was asked why C. H. S. won the basketball cham• pionship the answer would be that the team understood team• work as a science, and the reason the boys understood it was that the coach knew his business. The whole school takes off its hat to Mr. Taylor. Pane Tlrirly-niue

[rarlt Shaw (C)-Sprints, relay. Milliken-Hurdles. H. Eaton-Shotput and discus. Bell-Jumps, relay. Lorbeer-Mile. Cardner-440. 220, relay. Goodnow-Sprints, relay. Rich-Sprints, relay. C. Eaton-Pole vault, shot put . Hitchcock-Jumps. Richards-Jumps. hurdles. Cates-Mile. Mason-Sprints. Lyman-Mile. Sheets-440.

!'aye 1:ort.v

Wrurlt Track has come and gone this year and if we wt'!re dis­ appointed we certainly had no reason to be. We lost about half our team last year and prospects were not overly bright. We were unable to obtain a coach, which did not help matters in the least, and Captain Shaw had to fill both capacities as coach and captain. Shaw formulated plans for an interclass track meet lo get a line on the promising material and which way it promised. The Seniors won this meet, the Juniors tag­ ging closely behind. The day for the Gala Meet came around with the dope on the C. H. S. team rather uncertain. But as soon as the pre­ liminary sprints were run off it was quite evident that Clare­ mont was on the map. Goodnow got second in the SO and Shaw fourth in the 100. And who doesn't like to see Gard­ ner run the 440? Ifs more exciting than running the Peace Conference. H. Eaton came thru with fourth in the shot put and Charlie was careful to see that he kept his four-leaf clover within whistling reach and thusly gained the fourth place medal in the pole vault. Hitchcock grabbed a few points in the jumps as did Bell. As Dan Milliken had his track reputation to make he lost no time in doing it. He got second in the low hurdles. Richards also felt ii his duty to do something, with a result that he got third in the high hurdles and fourth in the lows. Citrus took lirst, La Verne second, Monrovia third (thanks to Massa Edward Shaw) and Claremont fourth. The next Saturday we undertook to beat La Verne in the Valley League Meet at Puente. If forh.1ne had shoved seven more points our way we would have colTipleted the undertak­ ing. The meet was a thriller such as is only seen in this part of the country. Gardner won the 440, Goodnow the I 00, Hitchcock the high jump, and H. Eaton missed first in the shot by three-fourths of an inCh. C. Eaton kept up the repu­ tation of the family by winning second in the pole vault. Bell feeling especially frisky won second in the high jump. Good­ now gathered in some more points in the sprints, also Milliken kept on making his reputation by winning second in both hurdles. Other point w:nners were Lorbeer. Sheet, and Shaw. This year's track team was a true representative of the kind of stuff the high school puts out. They all did swell work and certainly no one has any cause for being disappointed,

Pag,• Forf.\'•,111<

l!lunrball S. Bell 2nd C. Stevcs, 1st C. Patton. 3rd F. Miller. p H. Eaton (C), c W. Maaon, ss L. Belsley, If

C. Eaton, cf L. Patton, rf Packard, eub

Cates, eub

Hamihon, sub

Shaw, �ub

Much enthusiasm was shown in baseball this year, and although the season is half over, and we have no games, we still consider this year a success in more ways than one.


Felton Taylor we have a coach who has made the team what it is by his hard, faithful- coaching and his generous encourage­ ment.

To date we have lost league games to Norwalk, Puente

and Montebello,

but we are expecting to come out better

against Bonita. El Monte and our ancient rivals, La Verne. With the large amount of underclass material being developed this year Claremont should be able to give a good account of herself in the future. P(lgc Forty-two




Hit�hcock (C)







Last yeaT we won the Valley League Championship and

with the tournament here in Claremont we are going to win it again.

Unfortunately the Annual goes to print too early to

give any account of the season but there is a lot of enthusiasm over it and we inform the Valley League net stars to watch


Page Fortďż˝;-thra

�nrirty SENIOR RECEPTION It is indeed a fine custom of Claremont High School to have Senior Receptions, when the Seniors have a chance to have a good handshaking with all their schoolmates and teach­ ers, when they can see everybody decked out in their best "Sunday go to meetin"', and to remember them that way. Such was the time that we had at the Senior Reception at the High School last June. After the good time, the pro­ gram in the auditorium was the center of interest, and after that, delicious refreshments were the things of importance.

FROSH JOLLY-UP ""All faces Aushing fair

With laughing eyes, forsooth, And in the pulsing air, The tale of youth, youth, youth...

Oh, boy I Whal a grand time we had at the Freshman J oily-Up. They hpt us busy for some time playing different games and going from place to place to play them. Then they told us to get partners and go into the auditorium. After that we went up stairs where the best of refreshments were served.

FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE PARTY The evening of October, the twenty-fourth, was the scene of a masquerade at the high school given by the Sophomores . could recognize his best in honor of the Freshmen. No one friend or worst enemy so disguised was everyone by the vari­ ous costumes. The entertainment was in the auditorium, after which refreshments were served in the upstairs hall.

SE IORITA HOP "How we went dancing and chancing so merrily, Gliding and glancing about and around I Jazz music playing and swaying till, verily, Hearts went a-maying in mazes of sound!" The Seniorita Hop was given by the Senior girls to the girls of the three lower classes. It began by a grand march led by Miss Willows and May Case and was followed by twenty dances. Punch was served by Grammar School girls who wore the Senior Class colors. l'11yc forty-fit•••


A large majority of the Junior Class motored to Stod­ dard's Camp soon after school Friday afternoon on the sixth of February. Every member of the party enjoyed a hike up the canyon and returned with a fine appetite to enjoy the delicious supper that had been planned by the committee in charge. After supper outdoor games were played. They went home after having "oodles" of fun and that picnic will not be forgotten for some time by those who attended it.


"The graces" (Freshman girls who don't play baseball) invited the girls of the baseball team to a picnic supper at Lois Baughman's home on February 6th. After the delicious supper, games furnished the entertainment.


On St. Valentine's evening, February 14th, the Fresh­ men celebrated by having a class party at the home of Lois Baughman. The rooms were decorated with red hearts, ar­ rows, and cupids. The games played were symbolic of the occasion. Refreshments were served consisting of cake and ice cream.


The track men started a new thing this year by having a party and inviting their girl friends. The party was held at the home of Frank Hamilton. Card playing furnished the en­ tertainment the earlier part of the evening and was followed by refreshments consisting of fruit salad, sandwiches, punch and ice cream.


On February 27th the Junior girls gave a progressive party and candy pull to the Junior boys after the track meet. They all met at the home of Helen Barnett where some good, familiar, peppy games were enjoyed. Then they all pro­ gressed to Ruth Gemmell's home, where the task of pulling candy was the program. Although the party was impromptu a happy evening was spent. l'oyc Forty-sis

FORUM ACTIVITIES The boys' debating society, the Forum, had planned to have a hayride to San Dimas Canyon on Saturday, January 3rd. for themselves and their girl friends. but on account of rain, it was impossible, Instead a party was given in the evening. It was announced that the event was to take the form of a leap year party. Many exciting and interesting games were played after which very hearty refreshments were served. Piano music and singing closed a most enjoyable evening. SENIOR DANCES Hourly joys be still upon you Each one tripping on his toe. An enjoyable dance was given by Frank Miller at his home in San Dimas on February 27th. Good music was fur­ nished and later in the evening refreshments of fruit salad and chocolate were served. Another event of the Seniors was a dance at the home of Elsie Bell. Music was furnished by their victrola and dur­ ing the evening refreshments were served. Another dance occurred on February I 7th, at Stuart's Inn. Several couples were present. Other such dances were held at the homes of the Senior members during the year. CARD PARTIES A few fortunate members of the Junior Class were in­ vited to Ada Hand's home on March 1 sf to a card party. A fine time was reported. Then they went to the home of Alice Audrous where victrola music was enjoyed. On March 25th a few couples were invited to Arthur Hitchcock's home to play five•hundred. A fine time was the unanimous vote. Refreshments were served. SOPHOMORE PARTY On Friday night. February I 3th. the Sophomores had a class gathering which took the form of a progressive party. The home of Mary Eaton was the starting point. The second station was Marion Hill's. The next place was the home of Selwyn Rich, and last but not least, was Roger Smith· s. A peppy time was enjoyed at every station by playing lively games. Delicious refreshments were served at the last station. !'age for/J•SC'l'CII

GREEN STOCKINGS A great deal of talent was shown in the production of Green Stockings at the high school, Friday, December 12th, 1919. Miss Bell as Celia did excellent acting and some quick thinking. If she had not thought quickly no doubt she would still be an old maid, managing her father, William Faraday's, household, and keeping her Aunt Ida company, or else mar­ ried to old Mr. Grice. As it was, she shocked her sisters, Madge, Evelyn and Phyllis, and aroused the attentions of Raleigh and Steele. She didn't have to wear green stockings at Phyllis and Bobby's wedding. And last, but not least, she captured the affections of Col. Smith. The play was given under the direction of Miss Helena Mackenzie and the acting throughout. and the play as a whole did credit to her work. If those who follow do as well as these who go before, Claremont High School's place in the stars is already reserved.

THE ROMANCERS AND IN THE ZONE Two excellent one-act plays were given by part of the Sophomore English Class on April 1 7th. They were under the direction of Miss Helena Mackenzie and ehowed careful coaching. Though amateurs, each player did his part well. Page Forty-eight

"MILESTONES" The Senior Play might truly be considered another "Milestone" along the road of 1920's achievements. When the Seniors selected the play they undertook one of the most difficult dramatic efforts ever presented at Claremont High School. Not only had the underlying theme-that of the yielding of the Past to the Present and Future-to be care� fully brought out; but the characterizations especially of the actors playing people undergoing the subtle changes of three generations had to be of a very superior sort to be convincing. But, thanks to the untiring work of the Seniors, in the play and behind the scenes, and to Miss Mackenzie who di­ rected it. they certainly "put it over." The types, for the most part. were excellently chosen and the play was so en• acted as to keep perfectly the continuity of the play, without making for monotony-not an easy task as the second and third acts were practically only variations of the first. The atmosphere of English life was well sustained, and the numerous touches now and then. were so skilfully interwoven, that they in no way interfered with the unfolding of an unusually dramatic plot. Although this was in no way a play with stars, the indi• vidual hits were many; but these personal successes by no means overshadowed the success of the play as a whole. , . Milestones" will stand out as an achievement of which the Senior class has every right to be very proud.

SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL On the evening of Gala Day, March 6th, 1920, enter• tainments were given by each school that entered in the track meet. Claremont presented a one•act play, "Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil." It revealed to us the story of the queen who was saved from death by the faithfulness of a boy who had remained home to watch the lentils boil. Pag,· Forty•rmll'

THE ETERNAL MOUNTAINS In silence rest the mountains Watching thru the deathless years, Snow-crowned, majestic, indifferent To man's labor, laughter, and fears. They saw man make his entrance On this green valley stage; And they see the vain part that he plays In the act that lasts for an age. When the curtain falls on man-kind,

And the futile fuss and endeavor; They stay and brood in the stillness, Quiet and changeless forever.


Pugďż˝ Fifty

THE LAW OF THE HIGH iCHOOL (Apologie1 to Kipling) Now thi1 is the Law of the High School; aa old and true as the gale; And the Frosh that shall keep it may pro1per-but the Frosh that evades it will fail. As the driveway that enters the kingdom, the Law runneth forward and backFor the strength of the school ia the Frosh, and the strength of the Froah ia the school. Learn leaaons from beginning to ending; think deeply but never too deep; And remember the night is for study, and that day is not ever for 1leep. The Freshman may follow inatructions, but, Soph, when thy courage has grown; Remember the teacher is useful-go forth and learn something your

Keep peace with the lords of the High School; the Senior, the Junior, the Soph. And trouble not Principal Palmer, and mock not the diligent prof. When class meeta with claaa on the gridiron; again on the track or the field, Scrap it out with a spirit undaunted,-â&#x20AC;˘urely the weaker will yield. Each class is allowed lo spring aomething-the Seniors a ring or a pin, With Juniors it is the claaa sweater-which they always wear with a grin. Hats are the right of a Sophomore-and Frosh, caps only can spring. The smaller the cap is, the better-for then tfiey leas easily take wing. The cap of a Frosh is hia chattel, but where he has shown it too plain A Sophomore is likely lo snatch it-and then he can"t show it again. Queening, of course, is permitted: but with Freshmen-'tis commonly known That childreA conduct themaelves poorly-so they'd better just let it alone. Partiea are right and are merry-but too many detract from the joy, And one a semester is plenty-that ia all that each "org" can employ. The building is a place of enjoyment-but he who lets loose of its chain, Prof. Palmer will send him a meaaage, and he ,hall appear, it is plain. The will of the prof. and the word of the prof.-ye muat take what it 1ay1, And no one may dare to doubt. the word of that prof.-or he pay1.

Pnge Fifty-one

Cub.right is the right of the Freshman; fro111 all the profs. he may claim Protection when Sophomores do threaten is and none may refuse him the Cave-right is the right of the Senior-to work for himself or his own; He is free from all calls to submission; he answers professors alone. Because of his age and his knowledge; because of his pen and his jaw, In all that the law leaveth open-the word of the Head Prof. is Law. Now these are the Laws of the High School, and many and mighty are they, But the head and the hoof of the La,,,_ and the punch and the pull is­ Obey I


ROMIET A�D JULEO "Wall, 1"11 be switched, finished at last; I was wondering when I'd finish it'"-as the old mai:i: shut his book he was interrupted by a patter of feet; the door flew oi,en and in rushed two little children. Upon seeing him they climbed into his lap, entreating him to tell them a story. '"Wall," he began, ··J was jes' reading a book by a fellow named Shakespeare, at least that's what it says but I don't believe it for I always thot Shakespeare was a good writer. It's about two lovers, Romiet and Juleo of Verona, who was star crossed-" ""Before these here lovers �ver seen each other their Dads had been chewing the rag fer quite a spel!." "But, Grandpa, why did they quarrel?" interrupted his grand• children. "Wall, I don"t know exactly; guess Capulet"s chickens flew de coop and made a meal on Montague's garden or mebbe Montague's Aivver broke its chain and wandered into Capulet's orchard and et the new leaves, or mebbe-wall, anythin' might 'ave happened. It seems they had many servants and every time the servants of one house met the servants of the other they would chew their thumbs and generally dis• turb the peace. This happened so many times that the prince got tired of always arrestin' somebody-guess his jails were gettin' full or somethin'-and so he said that if there was any more street scraps all those who partook would be pronounced Bolsheviks and be deported, that's what he said. "Romiet Montague was a young milksop of Verona. He hadn't never as yet got into any of them fights fer he was too busy being in love. He spent all of his time mooning and until he had injured his health. "Things went along all right until old man Capulet decided to give a Masque Ball. Romiet"s friends thought they would mask up and see if they couldn't beat Capulet out of some refreshm�ts, he not knowing 'Course they argued Romiet into going with them. This mushy mollycoddle was sort" o' feeling sad 'cause the girl he was in love with said that she wouldn"t marry him, 'cause he knew his own limitations.

Poge Fifty-two

"Wall, they went into old man Capulet'• dwellin' place nnd mixed with the crowd.

Pretty 100n Romiet 1aw Juleo fer the fir■t time and

immediately fergot hi■ former love and thot only of Julep"• beauty.


wa1 10 entranced by the 1hape and 1rnartnen of her feature■ that he even fer11;ot to look after hi, own penonal 1afety. "Juleo waa a fooli1h, ■illy, little girl that waa fourteen yean old. She thought henelf grown up and boned her parenta and attempted to rule her nune; in other words .she ran the ranch.

Her lip, were red

and her hair wa1 combed back in a ■lick pompadour.

And her



from what I gather, mual have been the 1hining light of Romiet'• life. It wa, hard to say which was more deeply plunged in their puppy love. Romiet received Gome inside information from Juleo'• nune that the penon who married Juleo wouldn't have t o worry much over the bank roll.

Thia information certainly didn't cool his ardor none fer her hand. "Tybalt, a young up1tart from the Capulet e,tablishment, over­

heard them talking and recognized Rorniet Montague.

Some bad word,

followed and Tyb.1lt waa quieted only after he had vowed to help him kick the bucket. "All thi, fri1:htened Romiet away.

When Juleo realized that he

had beat it she 1enl the nune to him and named the hour.

The next

day the1e impul1ive idiota met at the panonage and were duly 1pliced in 1ecret by the Rev. John Lawrence. "An hour later Romiet while down town with hi, friends met Tybalt.

Romiet was scared to fight 1md one of his friends, while up­

holding hi, honor, was killed.

Tybalt beat it.

Pretty soon he came

back and Romiet, knowin' that he had played the coward, drew and killed him.

On account of this he wa1 embarked in the Soviet ark.

"Old man Capulet 100n got it in to hi, head that he would marry Juleo off to somebody and the unlucky gentleman that he picked on went by the name of Pari,.

The day before the marriage, Juleo, in de-

1pair, went to the minister for help.

He, havin' been a &aleaman of

that Ir.ind of stuff now extinct, inued her a bug juice rntion which would cause her to .sleep until he could get word to.:her husband.

The potion

wo,ked but the preacher didn"t and Romiet wasn"t informed. "The Capulet■, believing Juleo deceaaed, plan ted her in her grand­ father'• grnve.

Romiet, hearing a rumor that she wa1 dead, hiked there

in secret to find out.

• "When he arrived he went i to the graveyard of the girl', ance.stou ;' _ and, upon finding Juleo apparently gone up the 1pout, he 1wallowed a wood alcohol cocktail and kicked the bucket.

Juleo, awakenin' and

,eein" Romiet in the atate of permanent coma, punctured her thorax between the 1ixth and ,eventh rib, with the family bread knife and thereupon croaked. A 1hout was rai1ed and the Prince came in. He .summoned their parents. The1e worthie.s, arriving and perceiving the condition of their off.sprin11;, fell upon each other', neck,. Thu.s the famou1 quarrel between the Montague• and Capuleh wa1 forever at an end." "Oh, Grandpa, tell UI a real story!" "No, children, you run along

ow and let me take a nap."



Page Fi/lJ•-three

MA SOEUR MORT£ Across the meadow The breez e is fragrant; In a tr ee a bird Disturbs the petals, But these tombstones are still and cold. It was a melodious afternoon; My sister young With a flying pig-tail Chased a dragon-fly And laughed over nothing. Tw elve long years bave• gone, Again the spring has come With tidings and gifts I came hom e To this 7.old tombstone. The chirping of a bird from tr ee to tree Has died away.


FORTY THOUSAND FEET Three mechanics joined hands, and the man at the end of th e chain grasped one blade of the great propellor. Together they 1wung it back and forth and then with a quick motion pull ed it past corepres­ sion. There was a quick spluttering, a succ ession of explosions and the men l eaped back. The propellor blades merged into a whirling blur and the roar of th e exhaust steadied and deepened. The pilot, gog�led and wrapped till he resembled an arctic explor er, raced the engine once or twice as a final test and waved a mittened hand to the mechanics who pulled away the blocks from in front of the wheels. The narrow winged tri-plane taxied easily over the level field, gained in speed and leaped into the air lik e an angry giant dragon-fly. In a short time the machine had spiraled out of sight in the daz­ zling blue sky, and the mechanics went back to their work. The little group of officials who had come to watch the t esting of the new plane moved off to the porch of a nearby house where they sat and talked. The pilot had been told to take the machine as high as it would go. It was a new tri-plane, perf ected to the greatest possible degree from the lessons and inventions of the war. It was smooth-bodied, compact and clean lined, suggesting tr emendous power and speed. It roared up­ ward thru the cl ear morning sky, its wings flashing as it wheel ed and turned. The earth dropped slowly away. The vari-colored patches of

Page Fifty-fo11r

1he field, grew ,maller 1rnd .smaller and finally blended inlo larger and leu regular apol,. Off lo the north a lake .sparkled. An hour paned and the air began to he uncomfortably rare. The pilot connected the oxygen lank with the mouthpiece and turned on the vital g1u. Cold began to creep thru his thick clothing. He 1ettled him.self a, comfortably III he could and kept the plane climbing a, rapidly a, it would go. His eye, were constantly on the inatrumenl board. The revolution indicator remained almost invariable and the bi nomcter .showed a ateady increase, but the 1peed of aacent wa1 lei• 1ening. He fed the engine a triffe more ga1 and waa encouraged at the reaponae. The roar of the gale ripping put hi, head 1trengthened with the creacendo of the exhaust. was collecting on the oxygen ap· paratus and his hands and feet were nearly numb. but he glanced at the barometer and forgot hi, diacomfort for the time. A good while later on a ,harp turn the plane .swayed and ,lipped in the treacherou1 air. The pilot righted it 1kilfully, and pu1hed the throttle wide open. The tri-plane 1eemed to bound upward under the new impetus, but not for long. The barometer needle moved more and more ,lowly. Finally the pilot forced the noae of the machine a little too high and the propellor biting into thin air could not drag the weight upward. The plane pauu:d, .staggered, and 1wooped tideway, and down. It was nearly a thou1and feet below that the pilot again gained control of the careering runaway. Hi, head ached sharply, he felt diz:i:y and aick. and the cold numbed hi, whole body, but 1etting hi, teeth, he tilted the lri-plane into the aun, which had paned the zenith, and fought his way back foot by foot. The oxygen WlU giving out and the gaaoline gauge ,howed only a few more gallon, leh in the tank, and now an irregularity crept into the heretofore even roar of the engine, The pilot shook his head, and coaxed the wavering plane care• fully. He wa■ ,till ri1ing u nsteadily. His eye, blurred and his no•e began to bleed. There was a drumming in hi, ear1. "Cot to keep going," he said thru hi, teeth, and teased a dozen more revolutions per minute out of the now .spluttering motor. The 1truggle went on. He could no loiiger see the dials before him. and Rew by hi1 airman·• aen1e alone. Pain and cold racked every nerve. but he prayed for the ga, to hold out and drove 01'1, Then there wu a choking pbp from the engine. The pro• pellor spun idly, ,topped, and all•aound ceased. The machine pointed ill no,e downward and dived. The pilot fought to .slop the hurtling plunge but the effort wa, too much for hi, over-,trained ay,tem and the light of con.sciou1neu Aickered out. He c11me lo a little later. The tri-plane w111 whirling crazily thru den,er air. The pilot brought it under control ju1t 111 the ground ruahed up. There wa, a bumping craah as the plane hit a tree. It 1ma,hed thru the branchu 11nd aettled to the ground, a wreck. The pilot wa, bruised 11nd 1ick, but when help came, they found him amiling weakly at a barometer that read-"40. I 6S." PAUL ST. CAUDENS. Page Fift�;-fivc

THE MIRROR Click-dick dickity-dickity-click. Clickity-c\ick-.

Would that ,ound ever ce8,c?

For houn it wa, all [ had heard above the low hum

of tired, drawling voices.

Only once, it seemed, had the regular routine

of my iourney from Alm ;1dan been broken; and that interruption, thank the Lord, was gone.

It came in the form of a rether stout, elderly

woman who condescendingly told me hrr business, her deceased hus­ band's business, stopped u,lking a moment to shed a !ear in his loving memory, and then sputtered on about her children, her neighbor·s chil­ dren (and their inferiorily lo hen) and started in lo tell me all about her ancc.,tors, who came over in the MayAower about


But she

,uddenly left, deeply insulted because I i,i:ave vent to my feelings in a few healthy snores. Suddenly a voice, hailing the reheating form of the porter who hed just passed through the car, rose above the dull hum of many conversations. "Oh, porter I" came the voice again. accompani�d by a subdu�d


At the third cal!, which was that

sounded strangely like

the familiar word impatient gentleme:, sometimes use, took notice of my fellow sufferers about me. that voice before.

I sat up and

Som�where I had heard

Where could it have been?

Who could it be?


quickly ran over the names of my friends and bu,ineu acquaintances but in vain.

I had one dew though.

how of U<"tion and the cra�h of bo�ies.

That voice made me think some• Who could it be?

I finally de­

cided th": best way to find out _.;as to go back along the car and look at the dilh,rent people and .!IS that at [,,.ast wou!d break the monotony, I suited my deci,ion with action.

1 rose, picked Up a magazine (read

over al le'cl�I a dozen timt.t) and seemingly ,tarted for the observation car.

As I passed down the 3isle I looked intenlly inlo each successive


Not recognizing anyone by the lime I had reached the door I

decided I had forgotten somethi'1g and so went beck and repeated the operation. Thi, time luck waa with me and I recognized the slightly changed face of my one time football captain and classmate at Wentworth.


stopped in surprise and he, aensing that he was the object of my interest, looked up at me.

Seeing no sign of recognition in hia eyea, I thought I

would have a little chat with him before disclosing my identity. Seatir.i,: myself in th,.. space beside him I offered him a cigar and made a I emark about the a-a-unusually hot weather and the won• derful railroad service. After several inconsequentiaI remarks had been exchanged, I made a ,uggestion. "Say," I asked, "were you ever a student al Wentworth}


to me I saw you there.•• "Yea," came the answer,

"I was there in '09.

What was your

year?" "Oh, I was '06.

Page FiftJ,-si.r

You came in the year I went out."

After exchanging several points of common intere,t about the old "Coll" I ,tarted off on another line. ··By the way." 1 said after a slight pause in the conveuation, ··what became of that fellow named Longstreet-Ray Longstreet? He played end on youi· Frosh team. We thought he•d make the All-American before he left. Did hd '·Yes, he made it in his Sophomore year. He was captain hi, Junior year, but hi1 father died that summer and for som" rea,on or other he couldn't come back. I think he'• running a ranch cp in Idaho now.·· "And 'Streak• Flynn, what's he doing?" 0 0 'Ah," came his answer, ' there'1 a fellow for you. He 1ure made good. He wa9 admitted to the bar the year he graduated and i, mak­ 0 ing a real name for him,elf back in little old New York.'

I hesitated a moment before asking my next question. Should D I would. "Oh. ye,, there wa, one other fellow,'" I began. "Pointer, J1tck Pointer. And whSl's he doing} While he was in hi, Freshman year we thought he would leave a real name behind him. Did-'' 0 'A real name!" my companion exclaimed sarca,tically. ··say, it w1u a di1grace to have him in 1chool. He wa, the dirtie,t coward I ever knew. And now he's making money robbing poor people. If ever there wu a penon I'd like to 1ee finished it', that fellow. I tell you i-ight now there are people all over the country who would give half their fortune to see the �oods gotten on him. Even the memory of him wa1 so disgu1>ting to the school facuhy that they struck hi, name from the college register. Yes, he did play football. He waa on my team next to me, but oh, how I hated him. He reminded me of a 1make or 1omething.'' My companion paused out of breath. I 1tood up and walking back to my ,eat, dropped down into it. Click-click-clickity-c\ick, came the 1ound of the wheel, pauing over the rails. I am Jack Pointer! R. SMITH, '22.

THE MYSTERY It wa, dark: dark with an inky blackness: dark as a dungeon far, far below the kingdom of thl" 1un; 10 dark that if a person put hi, hand three inche1 in front of hi:i. face it would 1eem a, if it were lost and not to be regained until the fint ray, of the aun made vi,ion possible; dark as only those know it can be who have passed alone through an arid waate, late of a dark a;-,d gloomy night with black clouds seeming as if they would settle lo earth to re1t. A lone traveler passed along the wagon track that served for a road, barely distingui1hable fr om the untracked 1&gebrush by the faint . Page Fi/lJ-sevrn

light which it �Hmed IO give off in contr111t with the black and heavy 1agebru1h which lined iu 1ide1.

Now and· then out of the blacknen

loomed the outline of a huge oak lree di,cernib\e only as a huge ,pol of darker blacknen. if ,uch were ponible.

All w1u quiet, 10 quiet

that it 1eemed to the lon.., traveler as if his foot1teps echoed and re• echoed from the bl11,ck cloud,. Suddenly the stillneu wos broken.

A sound as of a voll.-.y frnm

the rifle, of a firing ,quad broke upon the previously profou nd ,ilence. The lone traveler paused. repeated.

Once. twice, thrice the ominous 1ound wa1

Then again 1h., world was �hrouded in ab1olute 1ti\1neu. A

brill;ant flash of lightning lit the 1cene for a few brief 1econd1 with the brightnen of noon on a mi,1-,ummer•• day. reveali n g to the lone traveler only a de,olate waste of ,agebrush, with here e,nd there a huge otr.k tre..,. The flash wa, followe(I by a tremendou, volley of thunder which 1eemed as if it would shake the very -earth from its fnundations. Then again all was dark and �till n11 a tomb. The lone traveler shuddered. paned on and wa1 l01t in the darkEarly next morning forty-nine dead soldiers were found on a wall. And herein lies the my1tery.

Was this inten tional and wanton murder

or wa1 it 1ome practical Joker merely giving hi, inlcrpretation of that old and famous drinking, ··Forty-nine Wall}"



on the


THE DAWN A Story of the Russian Revolution The dawn was rustlin;; into being.

A cold wind sighed through

the cily and moaned in the. murky cell where lay Count Alexis, wait• ing for the morning which would bring death lo him.

All night long

the poor young ma n ha·J toued on the rough l!One floor.

If he had

1lept at all it had been only lo wake with II shriek H he 1eemed to feel the cold ,tccl on his r.cck. And as the hou r appotnt..d for his death crept silently, steadily, nearer, he grew almost inHne in hi, agony of fear, flinging himself des• perately again st the heartleu walls.

He tried frontically to reach tht:

tiny bars opening near the top of the cell, through which flickered &. vag ue gleam of light, revealing the haggard features of the count against the awful blackness of the prison gloom.

Each lime th11t he battled for

that one last breath of the morning air, that one Jut look 111 the dawn, he fell back. bruising him,elf cruelly on the rough floor. poor soul struggling for light,

It w111 like 11

but always falling back into darknen.

After many efforts, he 1ank back, shuddering, on the unfeeling stones. While he lay there in th" early morning calm, he heard a dista:-ol roar, like a tempe1tuou1 wind toning the top of !rec. in iu fury.

Page Fifty�eight


aa it drew near er he could distinguish the rush of many feel, tearing on through the deserted &treets.

The crazed peasantl',


nraged by on e

of their crafty l eaders, were starting on a new crusade of de struction Th e ir unearthly yells of triumph seemed to pierce the heart of the young count, while he list ened to them, rushing hither and thither in uncontrolled fury.

As the de vilish businel!S progressed, the pal e yellow

light, creeping in through the iron bars changed to a sullen glow from many burning homes.

Count Alexia could picture the sc ene as he lis­

tened to the tramping feet and fierc e cries of the excited populace. Why had these ignorant people broken away from the fatherly care of the aristocrat?

And now how te rribly they were treating those

who had cared for them through so many years. Contempt

curled the count's lips while h� muttered



··Those stupid, ragg ed, criminal peasants-God will puni11h them." The very a.uuranc e with which he made this statement made him question it.

His first

question came

back to

him and he began to

wonder seriously why th,., people had turned against their ben efactors With this train of thought came the faces of numb erl ess starving peas­ ants, pleading for bread.

How often he had turned from th em indif­

ferently, not willing to be burdened with their troubles.

It had not

seemed wrong then; it was the custom then for nobleR to take an inte r­ est in the affairs of the peasants only as th ey felt inclined to do so.


somehow in that awe!omc hour of dawn, he saw his past life from a diff erent vi ewpoint.

He hegnn to realize that the ""benefic ent noble s,"

through their heartle ss oppression of the poor, had done them a great injustice.

And th e result of those long years of cruelty had been the

Russian revolution.

If only they had realized the awful consequences

of their deed sooner, Russia might hav e been sav ed! young man that all hope for hi,. nativ e land was gone.


seemed to the

But h e came to

understand that othe rs, ar,stocrah like himself, were coming to realize that justice and brotherhood alone wPll make a nation great.

And per­

haps, when the fury of the revolution had spent itself. a new Russia, _.

a land of happy homes, would be born.

And as the cathedral chimes tolled the hour, Count Alexis went to his death with the vision of that wonderful Ruuia leading him on­ ward.


Page Fifty•niue

Oh! The Calendar, the Calendar Entrances him who reads. It records with fidelity The noble daily deeds Of those who go to Claremont High With the valor that succeeds-; Oh! The Calendar, the Calendar, Tells all you ought to know About the many happenings, And events that come and go; Some seem best buried in the past And we will leave them so. -"Greenie."

Page Sixty-one

(!Julrnllar MAY,



Puente wops us in baseball, 14 to 5.


LaVerne licks us in baseball, 5 to 4.


20. 21. 23. 29. 30.

Philomathia waffle feed at "Dip" Maynard's

Frosh play Eighth Grade. 6 to 5. "Goose Girl'' operetta. Full house. Great success. Frosh wallop Sophs in class game, 16 to 8. Notice-Bob's Birthday. Annual Board house party at Laguna. Appearance of El Espiritu de 1919. Seniors vs. Juniors. 12 to路s in favor of Juniors. Sheets, Pitzer and C. Eaton make a gay trip to Laguna Beach.

JUNE 4. 5. 12. 13. 14.

15. 18. 20. 25. 26. 27.

Student Body favored with talk on Agriculture by Mr. Hill of Chaffey. Student Body nominations. Hot time. S. B. Elections. Dance at A. Brown's. Senior Reception at high school building.

Exasperating exams make their appearance. Senior orations. S. B. Meeting. New President-Utt, inaugurated. Graduation exercises at high school. Group of adventurous stud路ents go to Laguna on house party. ..House party路路 enjoys an eventful day at Balboa.

SEPTEMBER 15. 1 6. 17. 18.

22. 23.

Registration day. Everyone says howdy to everyone else. School really begins. Of course the Frosh are initiated into the mysteries of ways, means and places. Still more initiation (into various things}. This space will have to be empty, For I really cannot remember A single thing that happened This eighteenth day of September. Sophs trim Frosh in basketball. Hurrah for '221 Seniors wallop Juniors. They're doing fine.

l'11gc Si.rly-two





Alas! C. H. S. has become a girls' seminary! All the masculines have gone to fight fire. "Art thou still away?"

Queening? Ask Bob Sheets. He knows or ought to by the rate he went, at and after the C. E. Social.


When will they return!

At last! Hail, the conquering hero comes 1

Pole rush at the college. mit or no permit.

Of course everyone went, per•


Ha, the fire fighters got their pay! The girls thought they were awfully nice, don't you know.


Seniors vs. Sophs. Score 29 to Seniors. Too bad, Sophs 1



Practice game with Bonita. 22-20.

We won to the tune of 6 in favor of the

Judge Neely gives us a talk on the topic. "What is Your Life?··

I 0.

Senior class dance at Katharine Woodford's. roast at Indian Hill.


Senior rings are ushered in with noise and everything. Really, they are quite cute.




2 7. 28.


30. 31.

Now here is some very nice space I've already begun to rue it But if you've anything here to place I'll leave it to you to do it. Played Boys' School in basketball. Blank verse.

Frosh•Soph Party at H. S. bet!


Of course we won.




This celebrates the day y.,hen Warner Bentley introduced a new species of lunch-namely-clothespins. If they were only a bit more edible they'd be quite economical. Second tryout for Green Stockings Evl'!rybody' s in hopes. Very small attendance, very small indeed. Everyone is helping with the Roat. Pomona Pageant; C.H. S. presents a beautiful Roat. Cleaned up on La Verne 21.43. Hallowe'en. Of course everyone was everywhere and doing everything they oughtn't to. Pa,qe Si.rfy•lhree


Masquerade Dance at Marth9- Gardener's. I'll say.

Some fun,


Lois B. and Iris Gillogly trec1:t Lyle Johnson to a thirty­ cent slush. Now, I'm shocked!


Mr. J. Sheridan Bickers spoke to us and we certainly enjoyed it.


For rent.


Won from Bonita, 28-24.


Charlotte Force has a card party.

This is sure a good start.

I I.

Armistice day; no school.


Frosh caps! Wanted-A girl to shoot a gun. Apply to Frash. Humph! Evidently there were no appli­ cants.


C. H. S. joins R�d Cross.


Won from Dow�ey.

15. 16. 17. 18. 19.

Second team vs. George Junior. B. Smith queens after C. E. What's going to happen? Minus. We won from El Monte. How much? 62-16! Mr. Hand gives us a dandy t.!lk. He tells us to "Dig In." First meeting of the Farum Debating Society. Good luck to them! Et ea. Got walloped by Norwalk 32-19. Wasn't that mean? Senior skating party in Pomona. It must have been a sight. Junior boys queen Freshie girl':! to a thea­ ter party. We're jealous. H. S. students in Amer­ icanization pageant at church. Good joke in chemistry class. It's printed in the Joshes. Sousa's Band played at the College Gym. It certainly was fine. Have you forgotten Long Beach picnic November 28? It was given to the Executive Committee by the Annual Board.

20. 21.

25. 26. 28.



0. Hodson queens college girl to Green Stockings re­ hearsal. Oh, boy! Milk bottle contest for French and Serbian relief. Jun­ iors won and are feeling quite elated. C. H. S. total-$ 76. 98. Page Sixty-four 3.


8. Smith discovers his notorious bicycle parked on the top of the C. H. S. jlagpole.


Queeners attend Romeo and Juliet at the college. Girls decide to have a baseball team.


Puente vs. C. H. S. We won 56-16. Just think. we have the championship! Three cheers for our cham­ pion basketball team!


Annual pictures are posted.


Green Stockings! Full house! And it wa� certainly a success. Hurrah for Xmas Vacation.


Quite a number of us enjoy the Christmas play at the college. Paul St. Caudens gives a Studio Dance! We're getting up in the world, aren't we? Sunday school party at Big Gym. Dandy time. Merry Christmas, everybody. Did you see Santa Claus? Class of · 19 trimmed Senior football team on Alumni field, 19-0. School opens once more. Everyone. especially the girls. compares notes ( on ? ) Sunday school Party at Peg Sheldon's. Ask them what became of the pie and ice cream and ALSO what happened afterward.

23. 24 25. 26. 31.

They are awfully good.


3. 4.

7. 9. 12. 13. 15.

No school. Happy New Year! Have you made any resolutions? Are they any good, and do you in­ tend to keep them? Forum hayride turned out a Hard Luck Party. How many resolutions have you broken? 8. Smith and C. Eaton, including two others have a rare time after C. E. For fyrther information see one of them. Sheets and Eaton present the LOVE scene between Brutus and Cassius The occasion was a Junior declamation. Seniors played football against the other cla:o::es. Lower classes resign in favor of the Seniors-12-6. U. S. 8. C. Meeting at Puente. Heart-breaking tragedy occurs at H. S. today. Robert's voice cracks. Poor kid I Mr. Burgess of Pomona College speaks on the subject, "How to Combat the H. C. of L. '' Page Sixty-five



22. 23.

28. 29. 30.

Seniorita Hop! The boys were NOT invited and those who came were requested· to leave. Rich, Cates, Hodson, Sheets, Hamilton and C. Eaton take a vacation. (Shi-it's a secret, but they thought they were Senioritasl) Most of the H. S. boys attend the ..Father and Son"' banquet. Claremont Boys· Congregational Club plays Baraca Class of Pomona in basketball. We won 39-8. Class elections for second half. Quite exciting, too. Exams. Nuff said for the present. More examinations. We're 'bout exhausted. Disreali is given at Chaffey. Forty-nine H. S. kids went to see George Hamilton, '19, star as Disraeli.


6. 7. 9. 13.

14. 17.

18. 19. 20.

24. 27. 28. 29.

I'm just as sorry as I can be, I'm squelched, subdued and meek, But I couldn't put down the events you see. . "Cause I happened to have the Au this week. Juniors show their pep by having a picnic at Stoddard's Canyon. They surely had a good time. Frosh girls weren"t to be outdone and so they had a sup­ per. Such pep! Seniors have dance al Stewart Inn. Well, well, well I The Clare-Hi staff was appointed to­ day and work begun. Here· s to our new school paper/ Mrs. x$•� &" ("'¾xyz-of Armenia-spoke 00n the con­ dition of her country. Franees Chauncey gives a Leap Year dance. Did the girls leap? Junior track captain elected. Were the others elected that day? I don· t know I First issue of Clare-Hi. Also the Board gave a little skit announcing the name. Everyone was excited, of course. Katharine Woodford gave a dinner-dance. Basketball party. Hurrah for the old season and the new captain I Wishing C. H. S. luck for next year! Juniors are favored by a special talk by Judge Neely. Interclass track meet. Lots of pep shown. Seniors won. Good for them! A brave bunch of Juniors undertook the perilous journey to the "P". Evidently they went through safely, because they're still here. Well? Did you remember that this was the one day which was your own?

/'age Si.J·ty-six


Frosh start in their debates.


Sophs introduce us to their hats with Joh of noise. They're real good looking. Detention hall Monday for ten Soph girls. What for? Ask them.










Gala Day is held on Alumni field. There were lots of people. Citrus Union carried off the honors. The evening performance was held in our auditorium.

All dramatic talent displayed.

C. E. Banquet I Everybody was invited. to the Convention?

Sophomore English books disappeared. tell you how they reappeared.

Executive-Annual affair.

Are you going

The class can

They attended the Belvedere

and then adjourned to Katharine Johnson's.


Mr. Ament told us all about Russia but made it QUITE clear that he was NOT a Bolshevik.


Orchestra and Clare-Hi posed for their pictures.


"The Six'Who Pass While the Lentils Boil,°' was given at Pomona High in exchange for the Jazz Band they sent up here. Big rally for the Valley League meet. Come on, everyone, lef s go I Mikado is given at Chaffey and a number of us go.

13. IS. 16. 17.

19. 20. 24. 2 5.

2 7.

Big track meet at Puente. La Verne was the lucky one but we gave them a run for their money.

Seniors celebrate by having a picnic and then dancing at Marjorie Sheldon's home. Annual Board meeting was held at the Inn. peppy as usual.

It was

St. Patrick's day. Great array of Green socks 'n every­ thing. Prof. E. C. Moore favored us with a very interesting talk. No Senior classes. were Seniors.


Of course, and we wish we

Senior Play, "Milestones:· is given. debuts.

Seniors make their

Professor Ross Hickernell gave us a very delightful cor­ net program.

A special meeting of the S. B . was called at noon. Big scrap over the report of Insignia Committee. We hope it will be the last of its kind. Game with Bonita (practice game in baseball). We got wal­ loped. Track Party. Luck to t�e new captain I

Page Sixty-sn•t11


H. S. building burns dowll I


Practice game with Chaffey, in baseball, 26-9 in their favor.





April F001.

School opened today. Were you glad to get back) Robert Sheets tries to get up an appdite, or settle one. about 6: 30 p. m., by playing skip the rope. He had on the loveliest black and white apron. A musical program was given by several of the Alumni. We enjoyed it very much.

First game of the season fails to come off on account of the rain.

Baseball game with Puente. They won, 6-5. By the way, our bleachers collapsed and we think we need some new ones.


Extra choruS period. The principals in Pinafore demon­ strated their ability.


First evening practice for Pinafore.


20. 21.

22. 23.

Some of the Sophomores (all boys except one) gave two one-act plays, "The Romancers" and "The Zone.·· Baseball with Chino on home field.

They won.

We went to Covina to play baseball. THEY played14 to 2. Cast of Pinafore journeys to Los Angeles via motor cars to select costumes.

Baseball game with Montebello. The funeral march was 8-4 in their favor. Also the Sophomore girls proved t�eir dramatic ability in a short skit called · ·The Kleptomaniac.·· Pinafore practice. Hey there! Didn't you hear the whistle? It's quitting time. The Annual went to press an hour ago.

!'"gt Sixt.\•-tight

Oh, do not weep, dear reader, At these here deadly joshes, For an Annual must have 'em, As a high school must have Froshes. Search the pages carefully, And sort the dusty chaff. Perhaps you'll find some little thing That will even make you laugh. -"Creenie."

Shima-It smells like sulphur or something like that. Mr. Farrington-Yes, it smells like Hades. (Now this is true but we didn't know Mr. Far!°ington used such language.) C. Steves (discussing Washington, D. C., as a model city) -There were great big blocks and one man was supposed to own a block and raise on it all he ate for his family. Poems by dateless Seniors about Kit's party. It's better to have had a date And lost, than not at all. HowI bemoan my cruel fate That me so much all men should hate And never for me fall. It's better not to have a date Than to have fallen heir To a far worser fate. My dear, look out for wily bait. And of all men beware.

After midyear exams sign on the American History board -Flunks VIII ,Bluffs XX. (How many are there in the class?) Miss Woodford (to French class when Miss Olsson is re­ citing)-There are two people who are paying attention, and two only. They are-Miss• Olsson and myself. Mr. F. (talking on aeronautics( a trifle incoherently)­ What would it take to fill this--saloon? (Balloon.) S. Bell-Er-Two and three-quarters. B. Smith-I have to recite at 8 :30 a. m. and keep on all day and even then I don·t get through allI know. (Horrors. SolomonII.)

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Concerning a Smitches' dance. Eight enchanted young flappers Eight very bored young men, A very watchful chaperone Who expects them to leave at ten. A very jazzy victrola, And a floor I You glide in a trance. All these things together Make up a Smitches' dance.

Miss Woodford-What is the expression to rejoice at? S. Bell-The second bell.

Miss Lockwood-The indefinite mysticism of the impres� sionistic representation of the interpretive alternative decora� tion is not limited to the conservative limitation of repetition as presented by natural manifestation of decorative forms. Isn't that so, Mr. St. Gaudens? Paul-Yes, of course. (What else could he say?)

Blackwell (in the grandstand watching Eddy Shaw of Monrovia come in first in something)-Honey, you sho' can

Edward Shaw spells books "bux". where did you take spelling?

Goodness, Eddie,

Goodnow-Very clever, Mr. Farrington. it. did you?

You didn't do

May Case-I shocked Eddie last night when I let Paul put his arm around me. (You see, they're cousins.) Maryette-That's nothing. I do that myself. Lyle Belsley to Miss McFadden-Honey, that's all right. Page Sc•;,,•nly-/l1rcc


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Do you underat&nd the true meaning of the word "credit .? Do you especially undentand ih uaes In connection with ··1aving1"? Credit can go much farther th:1n enabling you to open a ch,,rge account in some store. Real credit me,.ns your standing in your community. Can you go lo your banker and �el from him the credit you want for 1ome undertaking) The chrmces 11rc you cnn if you Cl'!ln give him positive proof that you have been able to money re1ularly. Thi■ is absolute proof to him of your real worth and staunch character. This ability to _save is part of th(' security you must always have in your pos­ senion in order to enjoy credit. Your 1avings will build the foundation of your future home and your credit the superstructure. Credit cannot build it alone. Savings could, but it would be a long proceu. Combine the lwo, but remember "u,vingS' is the foundation upon which to build, not only your future home, but your plan of life.


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A Soph girl-I think I'll go down and join Mary. Wise Senior girl-Why. is she apart.

Zoology student, disgustedly-Miss McFadden is getting terribly absent-minded. She asked us to investigate the blood circulation in the tail of a frog. Next she'll be asking us to investigate the legs of a fish. Bob (sitting on a thumb tack)-""Ouchl" And gets up. Miss Woodford-I'm getting tired of this thumb tack business. They used to do that when I was in school, and believe me that was a long time ago.

In a Senior Class meeting someone made a motion to appoint a committee of one boy and one girl. S. Bell-And who shall we have for the chaperone?

Miss McFadden-Please explain experiment-. Miss Reimers-Hold your hands-a er-Oh, I don't remember the rest. (Isn't it queer what things some people remember?)

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B. W. Belsley

Love rejected. Unexpected, Heart strings badly tangled. Mind affected, Track inspected, Boy found badly mangled. Boy collected, Tomb erected, Gold harp gaily twangled.

Taylor to Hand-Did you ditch my drill? Hand-Yes, because you said "Fight to the last ditch."

Wilma Hoyt to Nell Emerson-Miss Goodrich. I've been looking all over for you.

Man (to a lady who owned an electric car)-1 know of only one thing that could be of better use than any kind of an electric. Lady (beamingly)-And what is that? Man-A hearse. !'age Scveuf)â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘six

Bring your Pictures to us to Frame Our stock of molding is very complete

We also carry a large line of Framed Pictures

Pomona Paint and Paper Company I 71 West Second Street

Senior English class was studying Chaucer. Bright Stu­ dent-"Say, do we get a foreign language credit for this?"

The principal started to say, ··young man, you have wasted two terms:· Instead he said, ··Young man, you have tasted two worms.'' Miss McFadden-Tell about the condition of Rome when the popes came back. C. Saunders-Well-all.mussed up.

Mary Eaton to Miss Lockwood-Nuisances should be pun­ ished. You are a nuisance. Therefore you should be pun­ ished.

Overheard-A. Brown-You know, I was with Clifford Pitzer last night after C. E. And he's the most reckless driver because of course he only drives with one hand. Pearl-0 Marion, come here. Marion-Oh, beans I

Poyr Si-ue11ty-srvcu


J. A. Myers ďż˝ Company Sixth Floor, Metropolitan Building Un<Jer the City Library Los Angeles, Cal.

Mr. Palmer-Read the next sentence, Mr. Holabird. Gene-"Speak when you're spoken to, my boy, and not otherwise,'' Mr. Farrington-You put yeast in things to raise the dough. Blackwell Smith-I think I'll try that on my pocketbook.

Rockwell Day-Peter the Hermit lived in the eleven­ teenth century.

Ada Hand-It wouldn't do to have my hair bobbed; i t grows like weeds. Alice Androus-Yes, and weeds always grow on empty lots, you know. to.

M. Pike-I think it would be so thrilling to be proposed

M. Case-Oh, that's nothing. They justM. Pike-Oh, no I I mean a real one where he chases you around the tables and chairs and then you let him catch you. He falls on his knees and begs-Oh, you know the rest I (Oh, Marion, is that your idea of a wonderful time,) Page Seveuty-eiyh!



KittyWoodford (at the bank)-! want 20 dimes and 20 nickels and the rest in quarters. Will that be $5? Chemistry class is amused at certain actions.

Someone-Bobbie Sheets, you're getting freckles. Bob-Well, you see, I've been -:dancing too close to Greenie's red shirt.

Marion Hill (over the telephone to Lyle Bell'lley )-Lyle, will you please bring me one honeymoon smack. (Shock­ ing to say, she got what she wanted). Mary had a little book Its name was Latin 9 One day it fell into the brook. Oh, how I wish 'twere mine.

Edward (dissecting an earthworm)-Here goes for the first cut. Let us pray.

Ada Hand (in Algebra Xl)-Helen, let me see your state of inind. Page Scvc1it:;1-ni11c




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you haven't, you do not know what


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Your Spring Clothes They ought to fit you perfectly.

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Burdette (to Marion Pike one night in a machine. meaningly )-Marion, are your hands cold) Marion-No, but my feet are. Found-Owner please claim"Clifford, we want to go for a ride tonight. Ans.-Alice and Pearl. Answer right away."

Miss Lockwood in Mythology-Alden, will you give me a description of the other world. Alden-I'm not that far yet! Bob (in Algebra)-1'11 tell you what I know. Clifford Pitzer-It won't take long!

Charlotte Force formally announced that she was going to change her name. Congratulations (?) Windy!

Lady-My but Selwyn Rich's shoulders are broad, aren't they? Reggie-I don't know, I haven't had my arms around them yet. Pag�· Eiglrty

Our laudable President, Utt, Is neither a bonehead or mutt. He behaves with dignatee Wherever he may bee, And his hair's always carefully cut.


THE day is calm The sun is bright But oh I what change Before the night I For thru the air A missile Ries, And battle smoke Begins to rise.

Whizzing shells That deadly sing, Courageous ranks Are shattering.

Yells of conflict Echo far, And cries of maids Who frightened are. The quaking air ls filled with din, And dust and chalk, And everything.

Eraser lights, Are deadly strife, And notable For loss of life.

All good boys love their sist�rs But so good have I grown That I love other boys' sisters About as well as my own. (G9od boy)

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l sometimes wonder What's the use Of squaring the hypotenuse Or why, unless it be to tease, Things must be called isosceles. Of course j :know that mathematics Are mental stunts and acrobatics To give the mind a drill gymnastic And make the brain more elastic. Is that why Euclid has employed Trapezium and trapezoid I wonder? Yet it seems to me That all the plane· geometry One needs, is just this simpleWhate' er your line, make both ends meet.

C. Steves (coming into Study Hall late one morning)­ Cec, I forgot I had a class this period and went to sleep in the furnace. N. Emerson-Mother, do you have to have a license to have a hospital?


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Student (working in biology laboratory)-You won't lock us in, will you, Mr. Dickenson? Dicky-Why not? There are meters iambic And meters trochaic And meters in musical tones But the meter that's neater Completer and sweeter Is to "meet 'e;" by moonlight, alone.

Pearl-Aren't Lee the cutest thing?

Miss L. in Chaucer-Mr. Hitchock, describe the knight. Art-What night? Max-Sunday night, of course, you boob! die.

Pearl-The guy that wrote Romeo and Juliet ought to Nell (dryly}-He did, some time ago.

P"ge Eighty-five

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Miss McF.-Remember ,they're writing and you're just talking. Myers. in Geometry ( talking to someone who had inter­ rupted)-Aw I shut up! Miss W.-1 quite- agree with Mr. Myers. I might not use the same words, butC. Wyman-0, dear! Mr. F.-What's that? (Oh, oh, oh!) Mr. Wood-As soon �s you people get done talking, you quit. Junior in an Oldsmobile to a Junior in a Ford-Want a tow? Junior in a Ford-No, thanks.

I have ten of my own.

Bob, in Spanish-"Ella es maestra," meaning, "she is a teacher." Miss Woodford-Why do you use that verb? Bob-It denotes permanent quality. Miss Woodford-Well, l hope it won't remain permanent.



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I. A. Holden, Registered Druggist

First and Yale

R. Reimers, entering an au�o-What's a crank in here for? R. Gemmell-Why are you here? Clifford P.-The whole is greater than the sum of the parts. A customer was in the Alpha Beta Store. Sweet baby voice from outside-Hurry up, muvver. Customer-Yes, sweetheart. Warner B., from the back of the store-Were you calling me? Miss McF.-What was the spoken language at this time? Bright Soph.-Duke's Mixture. Miss Hitchcock-We'll try to give you enough singing to do, but I wish you wouldn't all whoop in between times. Warner B.-Well, that's what the Philharmonic Orches­ tra does. Anna McKenna-Oh. say. have you any books on dieing? Miss McF.-T ell about the lands of the church. Prentis Hale-Well, when the officials died they wel'en't able to marry.

L. E. Sheets Music House Pianos, Player Pianos 285 N. Garf'y Ave. Office Phone 3636

Pomona, Cal Page Eig hty-11i11e

JOHNHASIT if it is made for the young fellows and the fellows who stay young

JOHN P.· EVANS Style Headquarters Pomona


"Standard of the World"

MORELAND TRUCKS '"Best in the West"

REO "'SPEED WAGONS" "The Cold Standard of Value"

UTILITY TRAILERS "Trailcrize and Economize on Hauling"

R. H. CARTER MOTOR AGENCY Second and Park /'age Ni11ety

Phone 555

5 JO E. Bertie Street

Phone 56 Pomona

POMONA SANITARY LAUNDRY Launderers and Dry Cleaners Our Dry Cleaning Department Guarantees High Quality

Meats 'n everything at

CLAREMONT CASH MARKET J. C. Weinberg, Proprietor

Mary Eaton (describing a certain man she had seen)-He was bald�headed and had gray hair. Miss Willows-Translate ''Mt. Eetna resounds'' or ''Mt. Aetna rumbles." Kitty W. (translating)-Mt. Aetna resumbles Mr. F., in Chem.-The great diamond mines are in South Africa. Helen 8.-Gee, I'm sure going th.ere soon. get a diamond. (Why, Helen!)

Maybe I'll

Blackwell (sitting on a tack)-Oh! That point impressed me deeply. Headquarter$ for Watch, Clock, Jewelry and Optical Repairing 2nd and Main


Phone 280

CLAREMONT CASH GROCERY The Spot where your Dollar does its Fullest Duty Gerrard & Bentley Page Ni11d)••-o,re

College Book and Drug Store

Headquarters for All Students' Needs

Phone 73

0. H. DUYALL, Proprietor

D. Dreher-Now, I'll tell )'ou, Helen, you comb Ruth's hair and do it up. Then I'll do it and she can leave it the way she wants to. Examinational: The tumult and the shouting dies The feaTful task has been assigned. To work we go with heavy sighs And leave all happiness behind. Lord Cod of Hosts be with us yet Lest we forget, leSt we forget.

Far called our intellects drift away And in confusion leave our thoughts. Wh�re are the brains of yesterday? Our marks will be a string of naughts. God of the helpless, aid us yet Lest we forget, lest we forget.

HARWOOD'S DAIRY Where Cleanliness is :'I Habit

E. R. HARWOOD & SON Phone 1174 Page Ninety-two

Claremont, Cal.

C. I. Charles, Prop.

Good Things to Eat .. I 39 S o uth Ga,ey A e v

. ha ,ing a rnoste, o und he, back Ada Hand was f :� nting the a;;::,: ya,d , ng a que, a hi end a :�•. tioni�g�:o sh e ,ema,ked�Wel/, that'' th e fi,, rno,tei' I . eve, chased.• M,· F .-Did you e er see a rainbow at noon. v M" ura-Yes. ? M� i-fhe'.e �_:=: Mi�, awaiian Island s. General a ment. ;.m z: S. Bell- h s because the Hawaiian Islan cl 'a,en't d,y. (Looks bad for JVt•ma.)

C " Aug ustine-What , s the fi,st thing you do to get mto . colleg. ·> ud,ey-W,ite a I t e ter of re commendation fo r yourself. A . Pogc Niucly-lfirrc

Three Froshies went out walking, Upon a summer day; These Froshies saw three Sophies Strolling down their way. These Froshies met the Sophies In battle brave and good, And soon three little grease.spots lay Where three valiant Sophs had stood.


ERASERS I'm forever dodging 'rasers, Dodging · rasers all the• day. They fl.y so thick That they make me sick, Just like my lessons, but we can't kick. I'm all white with chalk dust, I'm not feclillg gay, rm forever dodging · rasers, Dodging 'rasers all the day.

N. ELLIOTT, '2 3.

Claremont Department Store JOHN E. UTT, Prnp.

Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings Goods and Shoes. We carry: Regal Shoes. Hamilton.Brown Shoes, Walton Children's Shoes. Beacon Falls Basketball and Tennis Shoes Holeproof, Phoenix, Luxite and True Shape Hosiery

It will pay you to buy in Claremont

?age Nintly•four

GRISWOLD'S Orange Marmalade and Jams Made of Absolutely Pure Fruit and Sugar Express Prepaid Visitors Welcome at Factory

Phone 695


TO THE REST ROOM You hear our deepest secrets, Oh, room of friendship true. You witness our childish quarrels And school girl pranks ever new. You tell not the teachers about us Or sometimes our pranks we might rue. You patiently hear all our crabbings And furnish a wonderful view. Sometimes, in the minds of our teachers We love you a bit too well; Sometimes when a sound sle�p continues We hear not the ring of the b�ll. You're always a haven of refuge When after hard toil in a class We steal from our Study hall often And wait for the period to pass.

J. D. JOHNSON General Insurance, Real Estate Continuously since 1906 Claremont Page ,\'iurt_v•five





That intelligent Senior called Motsey, When asked what she thought about Trotsky, Said, ''I've only heard it played In a Bolshevik parade, And it sounded like sawing a knotski." There's a right proper student called Shaw Who's apparently made without Haw, When his daily work's done, Then his dignified fun And intelligence fills us with awe,


F. H. Holmes, Mgr. /"age Ninety-six

Claremont, Cal.

STUDY HALL The fan squeaks in the ventilator As I muse upon my Alma Mater, And watch the lazy flies, Who wander all around the place, And wipe their feet upcin your face, And long for open skies. They seem so sad and melancholy, They are not in the least bit jolly, But laden with depression. The atmosphere a power has To kill all hope of joy and jazz, And personal expression. My deserted Francaise craves translation. My ennuied soul craves syncopation. There is no hope of either. I'll just be glad I'm not a fly, Imprisoned here to live and die, With physics, math, and Julius Caesar. -Greenie.

BLUFFING The quality of bluffing is so trained It floweth as a gentle stream from above Down to the sea beneath; it does twice fool, It fooleth him that gives., and him that takes; 'Tis mightiest in the mightiest; it becomes The failing student better than his pen. To study shows the force of temporal power The attribute to law •and learning, Wherein doth sit the pride and power of profs., But bluffing is a quicker power; It is enthroned in the hearts of knaves. Although an attribute even to Seniors. And students' power doth then show likest truth When bluffing seasons knowledge. Therefore, Frash Though knowledge be thy plea, consider this­ That, in the course of learning, none of us Do find perfection: we do bluffing use: But truer knowledge doth leach us better than To use this gift of fools.

)llAX E. UTT.

Pagr Niudy-sn•,•11

CHIVALRY There was sound of revelry by night In C. H. S. for then The frivolous and fair young maids Gave a gladsome dance-sans men ('Twas the Senorita Hop. You all remember when.) Gay laughter sounded thru the hall The music echoed sweet. The plaster cracked and trembled To the tripping of their feet. (Miller w�s the pianist, And his ti� was very neat.) In dark dismalness outside Youths who longed for jazz, Got it, marveling at the stride That Mister Palmer has. ( And wondered �hy they had to get The Royal Raz-ma-taz.) "Spare me, sir," a young youth asked "And listen to my plea, This is the age of culture And in the hall we see Maidens doing work of men. Do you think such things should be}" (And then he hastily got up The nearest lemon tree.) To lead a lady thru a waltz Is a duty masculine And should not be attempted By any Jenny Wren. (We must battle for our rights, So stand together, men.) -''Greenie.'' Page Nll!ely-cighl



Pen Hill For Rich, Smooth and Dainty Ice Cream Made in Individual Molds or Neatly Colored Bricks to suit any occasion

Delicious Chocolate

Tasty Lunches

294 West Second

Phone 742

Blackwell Smith suggests to the Annual Board that the House Party committee be made from the three boards. A. Hitchcock-It will sure be a block-headed committee, then. The boy stood on the blazing deck The flames reared high and wide "I'm glad I'm not in French," he said, And with a smile he died. Mr. F.-How would you measure the air in this room? Junior-Take a pail and bail it out of the window. May C. (speaking of Senior Play)-And Tad's my best beloved I-Deep silence. Tad's voice from other side of the room-HUH! T. J. Lowry reading in Biology-Sometimes oysters are Aattened. Eddie, in Spanish-Translating-The soldier had a strong physimohagony. Mr. Farrington-Grace, your mind should think along with Rt1th's; you know the caboose always follows along.

"Everyone but you and me is crazy, And I'm not sure abOut you." Translated into F r�nch. ··parbleu!" je cri A vec esprit, "Toul le mood est fol. Vous et moi Ne le sont pas, ( Mais votre tete est mal.)" -Greenie. There's a blond da�el named Abigai!. Whose death we may early bewail; She reads history each day In a studious way, And we se� that it's making her pale. There is a young person named Cath, Who detests both her Latin and Math, Her straight and black hair ls her source of despair, And this poem will fill her with wrath. That studious student named Bell Loves old Vergil both wisely and well, She will spend a half a day with him, But will never romp or play with him, For she respects him far more than she'll tell. Our gallant brave captain, Sir Stanley, Drills his army well and full handily He has no thought of fear When he yells "'To the rear" And he speaks to his privates quite candidly. There is a fair student named Brown, Who's. won herself lasting renown. For wherever one looks He'll find Audrey's books, In and out, upstairs and down. A fair cooking student named Vi, Fed a collie on gooseberry pie. The 5. P. C. A. Came and took it away, For fear the poor puppy might die. Page One llu11dred


There's a right jolly damsel named Frances You'll find her wherever a dance is, She's never alone, (That is, sans chaperon) For she refuses to take any chances. Our able violinist Duvall Harkened to genius' call, She loves her Moszkowski And dear old Tschaikowsky,

But never plays rag-time at all.

CouraÂŁCC'lUS Corporal Elliott Is a soldier bold, His name will be the foremost When the honor rail's unrolled. He right obliques and left obliques And forewards into line And never frets nor fusses When they give us double time. In English our noble friend Art Is glad to live up to his part. He discusses tonal coloration Versus vulgar syncopation, And music table d'hote and a la carte. Lucy Parsons is a musical young thing, She can finger on the Baby Gt.and or Sing, When she pounds the ivory We're as happy as can be Though we love to. hear her gaily chortle-ing, Oh, Peg is a fair and Sweet maid, Her manner is quiet and staid, But if you are one Who is looking for fun, Know Peg, and you'll be well repaid. Our oft absent companion K. J., While dissecting a froggy one day, Shed sad briny tears In the poor creature's ears, And it said, ""'X'.'ill yoll please go away!?" Page 011c H1rndrtd O!lc

The intelligent youthful Miss Jones Reads Shakespeare in melodious tones. Her hearers are charmed; And sometimes alarmed. While they listen entranced to Miss Jones. Windy is quite a peppy young lad, One of the best athletes we've had, He goes walking with ..Force" As a matter of course And his basketball wasil't half bad.

An energetic young hombre is Mickey, He never inhaled a gin-rickty, So his pep is spontaneous And quite unrestraineous, And he likes to be mystic and tricky.

May, whose last name is Case, Wears a radiant smile on her face. Elle est tres petite Fram her head to her feet, For she doesn't fill very much space.

There is a bright sttldent named Homer. Not given to Murads or Omar, His soldierly air Makes his friends all declare In the army he'll soon be a roamer.

There's a staid solemn Senior named Mrntha, Who refuses to do what she orter. She appears on the scene In a new shade of green Every hour or hour and a quarter. 0 Charlotte Force sings in the choir, A position we'd not all desire, But she reaches high C As well as can be, And even can go a bit higher.

Miura, smiling oriental, Has a mind experimental. Tries to parlez-vous Francais In an oriental way With results quite ornamental. l'a_q,: One Hundred Tu:o

A dark�eyed scholar named Miriam Took a walk through a dampish aquarium, And cried, "Look at the feesh ! Oh deah, how I weesh I knew eef thad sweeming did weary 'em." That happy ex�sailor named Frank, Drove his putt�mobile over a bank, And said ..Where I am Doesn't matter a -For I have more than gas in the tank. If you speak of Latin to Harriet, She will say, "Why do schools carry it� It often is said That Latin is dead, They why don't they take it and bury it)" There's a funny lad named Clayton, Who is fond of roller skatin'. When he falls on his ear He murmurs "That's queer, This place is wildly gyratin'." There is a young lady named Kitty. (That will rhyme with both pretty and witty Of course either might fit When applied to our Kit, But they're so commonplace, what a pity.) C. Wyman is sometimes called Shirley, And sometimes arrives at school early. Her radiant smile Will kill at a mile, Or make your head giddy and whirly.

Page Ono' Hu11drcd Thrre

OLD PROVERBS MODERNIZED An equine animal can be condu�ted to H.,O, but it is not possible to coerce him to partake thereof. Do not endeavor to calculate the probable numefical ex­ tent of your infant poultry before the proper period of incu­ bation has elapsed. He who reads and weeps is not necessarily a crap shooter. Large glasses hold small kicks. A canine much given to vociferous vocal expression is not apt to utilize his dental equipment for inRicting personal injury. Subject a ferrus metal to energetic percussion while it still retains a maximum of caloric energy. Regard not the Lucky Strike'while in combustion.

THINGS ARE NOT WHAT THEY SEEM Read, and I will tell to you Something scandalous, wild and true. You'll be shocked, and likewise thrilled. But fear not. then� is no one killed. In C. H. S. ( please mark that well) Long after the detention bell Had clangored thru the many halls. And no footsteps echoed from the walls, In a quiet room apart, A lad was speaking out his heart To a lassie, coy and sweet, Who felt her joy almost complete, And smiled so tenderly there seemed There was no boy she more esteemed. He told how madly she was loved, His words a statue would have moved. The lass no longer held away, He took her hand, she heard him say "I love you I" and she laid her cheek Upon his breast, she could not speak, But offered him her lips to kiss. He bent his head, enwrapped in bliss­ "See here!!'" a voice rang out in frenzy, "Can· t hear a WORD!" yelled Miss McKenzie. Curtain. Page Oir,• J-lr111dr,•d Forrr

Engravings, made by Thorpe Engraving Company Entire Seventh Floor Chamber of Commerce Los Angeles, Cal.


o,., H,mdred Five

Q!ottglomrratiott of




..Promen,u:ling Harriet _

.l\higai\ C.......,Unobtrusive

Auguatine, Catherine M....Temperamental . Bell,

Elsie F.


.. .... ... ... ...Apparently quiet.

with Viola and _ _ __

....Composing immortal vene..•.... Cartooning everyone

Bell, .Stanley A.

. ..Peeved...


....Absent-minded . .... .. Leaving something somewhere .


Audrey H

.Cultivating college cuties....

Petite and peppy .. ..Chaperoning underdaumen

May A.

Chauncey, A. Frnnces, ... , Business-like Clevenger, Viola

... Making people work

. .... ... .. Athletic ...... ... ....... Promenading with Abigail and Harriet ... .... Giving perfect recitations......

Duvall, Fiorcnce E . .....·... Hurried ...

. Registering industry

Eaton, Homer 0., Jr.. .... Military ...

... Trying to convince skeptics. .

Elliot, Curti!I G. . . ...........Garrulous

... ....Campaigning for C. E.

Force, Charlotte M. .. .... .Friendly Gardener, Martha

.... ..... Naive

.. ............. Letting the cat out of the b.111:. Fabricating idea!! for piling up a million

Gardner, Milton E . ........ .Subtle Hamilton,


.... Cornering ones

F .....Reserved

Hitchcock, Arthur B.

.... Playing jazz for the danuint


John!lon, Katharine H ... ...Disinterested


. . Preparing hope che!lt.

Jone,, Lucia B ..... ... ..... Independent . .... ......Taking her time.. . Lorheer.


W... ....Energetic...

Miller. Francis H... .. Miner, Harriet

.....Tramping heavily celerator . .. Promenading Abigail


..... ....... Interested

Pauon, Lucy J.

Shaw. Edward R.

..... ....... lnten"--




..... Smiling ... .. Convening .

... .. ...Happy

Peinol. Clayton H ......... . Tired ...

on the


Trar.,.lating Math. into Japane,e and back into English ...

... .... .Good-natured

Muira. H. U ... OIHon, Miriam

.. ........ Argufying


.... ... Doing nothing with great en­ duranco, -

� -ooking for the right kind of a girl

Sheldon. Marjorie L. ........Seemingly quiet .......Going home at ten from dance■•• Utt, Max E ---�ffabJ , _

Woodford, Katharine L. .... Intellectual

Wyman. Charlotte F . ..... Fa,cinating

Page One Hundred


__ ,..,aking eye!! ... . ...... Shooting crap!! ._ .... Trying to be Southern

_ __



Oh, shoot!





....Max Sennett beauty _ ... Bohem"an

Oh, darnl Good

. .....Writer for Vanity Fair


Sacre nom de fromagel..

. ..Corporation lawyer

Gee, I'm mad!..

.Editor of Advice to the Lovelorn

You tell 'em, I stutter!

.. .Emotional film star

Well, for Heaven'S sake! He



Domest"c sc·ence expert

.. . ... ............ .......... . Modiste

Professor Zoellner say�­

Philharmonic perfo1mer

Hey, guy! Say,


.. .Aide-de-camp Palmer­

Isn't that

. .. Missi ona ry

the truth!

. . . . . ... ....... ....Choir leader

Yo u act like a two-yea r-old 1 .. ....... .... Hypnotist

Well, thunderationl Oh,

- - �"agician (of cour�e)




�rench tca�her -

For the love of Mikel Helle,

Organist at Grauman's

there I


Capable ho usewife

Cath erine?

Why, lookt"e here,

_ �


_ __


spee ders

- - - �enographer . .. . ......Professor of Math at Toki o Univeraity


ls that so} _ Oh, kiddo I_

_ _ __

a sk

..... . . .


girls! _


......... ... . Pr .ma



ho me


. . . ....... ... .........Janitor President

it is, we're engaged!

Ye-ah I Darn!


_ _ _

Straight goods!


Shakesp earian Club

Inmate o f nice qui�t graveyard for


The re


--- Fo rd salesman

Lan' sakesl Say,




Mexican oil company

_ �,.,·ss" onary· s w"fe . .... . .Floorwalk er



..... . .... ....Socie ty leade r no I

.. .... . .... . .Ho me wrecker

Page Ouc Hundred Sc1.1c11

California's Most If!teresting ¡ Store


Every imaginable article included in the realm of sportdom will be found here at conaistent prices. Everything for the Fisherman, Hunter, Hiker, Golfer, Tennis Player, .,Boxer and Gymnast.


WRIGHT M. PIERCE Official Photographer for El Espiritu




Claremont, Cal.

Page One Hundred Eight

We wish to express our appreciation to the merchants of Claremont, Pomona and Los Angeles for their generous 6.nan� cial aupport; and to the teachers for their valuable and ready assistance.· We also wish to thank those who have co�tributed to the Literary and Josh Departments; the members of dif� fel'ent classes in writing of various student body activities; and all who have in any way contributed to "El Espiritu de 1920:• We are indebted to the following for the of this book: Frank ·E. Garbutt....•..........., .........·.·····•:e••·····················Printing Thorpe Engraving Co..........................�.............................Cuts Wright M.. Pierce................................_........Photographic Work Hartsook ............................, ......................... Seniors., Portraits



.,��,:,,.:,,-.:,,.:,,�..:,­ Pd{Je One Hundf'ed N1'ne

� th i ng,- unique-yet modest

1£1 Es ptritu FRANK E. GARBUTT CO.


- creators and producers ot

attention-getting. interest-holding, conviction-bearing ttemture, trade

marks and house publiCations

Profile for Sharon ESTERLEY

1920 El Espiritu  

1920 yearbook from Claremont CA high school

1920 El Espiritu  

1920 yearbook from Claremont CA high school