Contents 1 History 2 Dance/drill team 3 Sport 3.1 Fall season (September–November) 3.2 Winter season (December–February) 3.3 Spring season (March–May) 4 Traditions 4.1 Oratorical 4.2 Newspaper and yearbook 4.3 Pat Navolanic Memorial Award 5 Demographics 6 Notable alumni 7 References 8 External links

History[edit] Glendale High School was founded as Glendale Union High School in 1901 by the residents of the villages of Glendale, La Crescenta, Burbank, Eagle Rock, Ivanhoe, Tropico and West Glendale. The first classes were held at the Glendale Hotel. The first principal was Mr. Llewellyn Evans and the school had of two teachers and 29 students. The next year, a new school building was built at the corner of what is today Brand Boulevard and Broadway Avenue. George Moyse was appointed principal and continued in his role for 35 years until 1937. The school continued to grow rapidly and the school moved several times, in 1907 to Harvard Street and in 1914 to Maryland Street. The school continued to grow, as enrollment reached 800 in 1920 and 1,050 in 1921. It was decided then to move the Grade 10, 11 and 12 classes to a new campus at the corner of the present-day Broadway Avenue and Verdugo Road (Grade 9 students remained at the Maryland Street campus, and were later integrated into area Middle Schools). The school has remained in this location (1440 East Broadway, at the southeast corner of Verdugo) since 1924.[2] The Class of 1960 was Glendale's largest, with 903 graduates. The following year Crescenta Valley High School opened, taking a sizable portion of Glendale's students. The school suffered extensive damage during spring break on March 22, 1964, when a student who was concerned about his grades set fire to the room in which he thought the grade information was stored. The fire quickly spread throughout the administration building and to adjacent buildings on the campus. The decision was made to reconstruct the campus, leaving the swimming pool, baseball field, tennis courts and football stadium as the only remnants of the old campus. In 1966, Captain Max Schumacher, an aerial traffic reporter for local radio station KMPC, landed his helicopter on the football field during a school assembly and spoke about traffic safety. He was later killed in a crash with a police helicopter near Dodger Stadium. In the early 1990s, the decision was made by the School Board to reintegrate ninth graders into the Glendale Unified School District high schools. As a result, the 'J' building was constructed in 1994–1995, opening in September 1995. In 2001, Glendale High School celebrated its centenary. The student population was then 3,500 and there were over 100 teachers.[3] In 2001, the Glendale High School Visual and Performing Arts Program (VAPA) was awarded the BRAVO Award for excellence in arts education by the Los Angeles County Music Center. In 2003, the program won another award, the Creative Ticket National School of Distinction Award from the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C.. Glendale High School was the only public high school to be awarded this honor. On July 1, 2005, Katherine Fundukian replaced LeRoy Sherman and Lou Stewart as co-principals, as part of a School District decision to move Glendale High School back to a "traditional" one-principal system from the two-principal system that had been in place. In 2006, eight students from Glendale High school represented the United States at the Junior G8 summit in Saint Petersburg, Russia, where they discussed world issues and met with the leaders of the G8 nations. Its mathematics department received the highest average AP scores in the United States in 2012.

Dance/drill team[edit] Since 1999, under the direction of Kelly Palmer, the dance/drill team program has won over 50 National Championship titles. The GHS JV and Varsity dance/drill team competes annually at the United Spirit Association Nationals competition. This is held at the Anaheim Convention Center. The GHS dance/drill team consists of more than 80 dancers with ten coaches and a director. List of USA National Championship titles since 1999: 1999: Co-Ed Dance 2000: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male 2001: Co-Ed Dance, Small All Male, Large All Male, Championship Small Military 2002: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male, Championship Small Military, Open Small Lyrical 2003: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male, Open Medium Military 2004: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Small Military 2005: Co-Ed Dance, Pom, Championship Small Military 2006: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male 2007: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male, Championship Large Military, Open Large Military 2008: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Small Military, Open Medium Military 2009: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Small Military, Open Large Military, Championship Large Hip-Hop 2010: Open Small Military 2011: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Small Military, Championship Large Military, Open Large Military 2012: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Small Military, Championship Large Military, Open Small Military, Open Large Military 2013: Co-Ed Dance, Championship Large Military, Championship Large Hip-Hop 2014: Co-Ed Dance, Large All Male, Championship Small Military, Championship Large Military, Large Dance/Drill, Open Small Military 2015: Co-Ed Dance, Large Dance/Drill, Championship Small Military 2016: Co-Ed Dance, Large Dance/Drill, Small Dance/Drill 2017: Co-Ed Dance, Large Dance/Drill, Small Dance/Drill USA Nationals Drill Down Wins: 2001, 2010, 2012, 2014, 2016 Number of Co-Ed Dance National Championships: 17 - 1999-2009,2011-2017[4]

Sport[edit] Glendale High School was among the first schools in Southern California to offer athletic sports, and the school's sport program continues to be a major source of pride. Its two mascots are the Dynamiters for the American football program and the Nitros for all other sports. The large weights and sizes of the players in the 1924-1925 American football team, with all 11 starting players weighing 170 pounds or more, and with almost all of them six or more feet tall, made them, in the words of the authors of Duke: The Life and Times of John Wayne, "a high school phenomenon."[5] That team was directed by coach Normal C. Hayhurst, with University of Southern California student Vic Francy serving as one of the assistants. During that year, the first team to score against them did so in one of the postseason semifinal games.[5] Fall season (September–November)[edit] American football Girls' volleyball Cross country Girls' tennis Boys water polo Winter season (December–February)[edit] Girls' water polo Boys' basketball Girls' basketball Boys' soccer Girls' soccer Spring season (March–May)[edit] Golf Baseball Softball Boys' track and field Girls' track and field Boys' swimming Girls' swimming Boys' tennis Boys' volleyball Boys' lacrosse Girls' lacrosse

Traditions[edit] Oratorical[edit] Every March, the school holds its annual "Oratorical" event. Students from each class (Grades 9, 10, 11, and 12) are judged on: Discipline Spirit Tableau Speech The tradition was started in 1910, at a time of heightened interest in public speaking in Southern California. It has continued through the years, demonstrating to the community the pride that students have in the school. The event is judged by a combination of alumni, community members and members of the military. As of 2014, only four classes have ever won all four categories, the classes of 1999, 2010, 2012, and 2014. Newspaper and yearbook[edit] The school newspaper, the Explosion, was first published in 1917 and has continued to be published semi-quarterly. The school yearbook, the Stylus, was started in 1909 as a monthly publication. In 1910, it became a quarterly publication, being published each quarter by a different grade level. Later, it became an annual publication. Pat Navolanic Memorial Award[edit] The Pat Navolanic Memorial Award was established in 1966 in honor of Patrick Navolanic, student body president and Valedictorian of the Class of 1963, who is remembered for being extremely active in school activities, and who died of asphyxiation in December 1965 while studying abroad in France. The award is given to the graduating senior who best exemplifies Navolanic's leadership traits, scholarship skills and athletic prowess, as decided by a council of electors representing all student organizations and sports teams on campus. The winner receives a scholarship in the amount of $2,500 and finalists receive $300. The scholarship money is made possible by a financial endowment, as well as generous donations from students, teachers, alumni and the community. The winners of the award are as follows: 1966 - Bruce Dalton 1967 - Dave Taylor 1968 - William Knudsen 1969 - Sharon Kemp and Charlie Little 1970 - Ralph Winter 1971 - Art Sanders 1972 - Laura Lee Boerner 1973 - John Spear 1974 - Marcia Zimmer 1975 - Sam Lowe 1976 - Mark Hallam 1977 - Mark Ewing 1978 - Mary Hollywood 1979 - Chris Welker 1980 - Kerry Steinshouer 1981 - Stuart Schoenmann 1982 - Greg Schneekluth 1983 - Melinda Walters 1984 - Clark Peterson 1985 - Tina Sproul 1986 - Andrea Hallgren 1987 - Rashmi Sadana 1988 - Tamaki Murakami 1989 - Brad Soderlund 1990 - Vula Baliotis 1991 - Ronnie Apcar and Tom Phan 1992 - Amber Novak 1993 - Raffi Avedian and Shant Petrossian 1994 - Loren Geller 1995 - Ruth Ochoa 1996 - David Schmittdiel 1997 - Nina Kwon 1998 - Christine Sung 1999 - Tad Nakatani 2000 - Christine Anouchian 2001 - Jennifer Au 2002 - Gerald Sung 2003 - William Wagner 2004 - Christina Sher 2005 - Ray de Mesa 2006 - Erika Hernandez 2007 - Tigran Nalbandyan 2008 - Henrietta Movsessian 2009 - Katie Schowengerdt 2010 - Shant Alvandyan 2011 - Ji Su Yoo 2012 - Ninette Mirzakhanian 2013 - Natalie Harmon 2014 - Yasmeen Syed 2015 - Garrett Fritz 2016 - Andrew Nazarians 2017 - Claire Yanai [6]

Demographics[edit] This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (March 2016) Statistics for 2007–2008 School Year [7] Students by grade Grade 9 – 741 Grade 10 – 821 Grade 11 – 804 Grade 12 – 754 Sex Female – 1,592 (51%) Male – 1,531 (49%) Ethnicity American Indian/Alaskan Native – 7 (0.2%) Asian – 185 (5.9%) Pacific Islander – 4 (0.1%) Filipino – 301 (9.6%) Hispanic/Latino – 902 (28.9%) African-American – 56 (1.8%) White – 1,638 (52.4%) Multiple or No Response – 30 (1%)

Notable alumni[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Ai – Japanese/American R&B musician[8] Frankie Albert – 3-time All-American quarterback at Stanford, member College Football Hall of Fame Duane Bickett – CIF Player of the Year in basketball; all-American linebacker at USC, 12 seasons in NFL Mike Black - NFL punter Mary Costa – actress Vic Dana – top 40 singer and popular vocalist of the 1960s Michael Davis - NFL defensive back Emilio Delgado – actor, Luis from Sesame Street Marian Cleeves Diamond - Professor Emeritus of Anatomy and Neuroanatomy at University of California, Berkeley, taught at UCB for over 50 years; one of the founders of modern neuroscience; received Clark Kerr Award for Distinguished Leadership in Higher Education Bob Dillinger – .306 career batting average in MLB; led American League 1948 in hits with 207 Yvonne Lime Fedderson (class of 1953) - actress, philanthropist Afshin Ghotbi – head coach of the Iran national football team Leland H. Hartwell - co-recipient of the 2001 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine[9] Babe Herman – 13-year Major League Baseball career, .324 lifetime batting average Gene Mako – tennis player, 1937 and 1938 Wimbledon doubles champion Daron Malakian – guitarist, vocalist System of a Down and Scars on Broadway Terry Moore - Academy Award-nominated actress and secret wife of Howard Hughes Bob Reinhard – AAFC and NFL player Ted Schroeder – 1949 Wimbledon singles tennis champion Bob Siebenberg – drummer in Supertramp Guinn Smith - 1948 Olympic gold medalist in pole vault Dwight Stones – 3-time Olympic high jumper (1972, 1976, 1984), 10-time world record holder (2.34 m best) Madeleine Stowe – actress, star of films and TV series Revenge John Wayne – Academy Award-winning actor and director Loyce Whiteman - big band singer Bob Wian – founder of the Bob's Big Boy chain of restaurants Ralph Winter – film producer (X-Men trilogy, Fantastic Four 1 & 2) Frank Wykoff – world record sprinter, 3-time Olympic gold medalist (1928, 1932, 1936)

References[edit] ^ "Glendale Valley High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved September 29, 2017.  ^ Glendale High School website: History Archived 2012-05-01 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved March 10, 2016. ^ 2001CRE807B GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL 100 YEAR ANNIVERSARY – | Google Groups. Retrieved November 26, 2010. ^ ^ a b Shepherd, Donald, Robert Slatzer, and Dave Grayson. Duke: The Life and Times of John Wayne. Citadel Press, 2002. ISBN 0806523409, 9780806523408. p. 49. ^ Glendale High School website: Pat Navolanic Memorial Award Winners. Retrieved 10 March 2016. ^ Enrollment by Grade, Gender, and Ethnic Designation – DataQuest (CA Dept of Education)[permanent dead link]. (2008-10-15). Retrieved November 26, 2010. ^ Robert Michael Poole (September 12, 2008). "She, herself and AI". Japan Times. Retrieved March 10, 2016.  ^ Paulson, Tom (October 8, 2001). "It's Now Dr. Hartwell, Nobel Laureate". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. 

External links[edit] Official website A Pictorial History of Glendale High School Glendale High School, retrieved 22 July 2006 "GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL 100 YEAR ANNIVERSARY" Congressional Record Online, 15 May 2001, retrieved 15 February 2006 Enrollment Data – 2006–07[permanent dead link] California Department of Education, retrieved 29 April 2006 v t e Glendale, California Education Primary and secondary schools Glendale Unified School District Glendale High School Herbert Hoover High School Holy Family High School Other education Glendale Community College Glendale Public Library Other Landmarks Alex Theatre Americana at Brand Forest Lawn Memorial Park Glendale Adventist Medical Center Glendale Galleria Glendale Transportation Center Grand Central Airport Holy Family Catholic Church Crime Crime This list is incomplete. v t e San Fernando Valley schools Public high schools/notable schools Los Angeles USD Arleta HS Birmingham HS Canoga Park HS Chatsworth HS César Chávez LA Cleveland HS East Valley HS El Camino Real HS Francis Polytechnic Granada Hills HS Grant HS High Tech Los Angeles Kennedy HS Monroe HS North Hollywood HS Northridge Academy Panorama HS Daniel Pearl Magnet Reed MS Reseda HS San Fernando HS Sherman Oaks CES Sun Valley HS Sylmar HS Taft HS Van Nuys HS Burbank USD Burbank High John Burroughs High Glendale USD Anderson W. Clark Magnet High School Glendale High Herbert Hoover Other schools are in the Crescenta Valley Las Virgenes USD Calabasas Other schools are in the Conejo Valley Charter schools Other publics Charter High School of the Arts Private schools Secular Buckley Chatsworth Hills Academy Harvard-Westlake High school Int'l School of Los Angeles (LILA) Multiple campuses Oakwood Sierra Canyon Closed Montclair College Prep Religious AGBU Manoogian-Demirdjian Bellarmine-Jefferson HS Campbell Hall Chaminade College Prep The Concordia Schools Crespi Carmelite HS de Toledo HS (formerly New Community Jewish HS) Ferrahian Armenian Holy Family HS Jewish Educational Trade School Louisville HS Notre Dame HS Our Lady of the Valley Providence HS St. Genevieve HS Village Christian Schools West Valley Christian Retrieved from ",_California)&oldid=826486392" Categories: Educational institutions established in 1901High schools in the San Fernando ValleyHigh schools in Los Angeles County, CaliforniaPublic high schools in CaliforniaEducation in Glendale, CaliforniaBuildings and structures in Glendale, CaliforniaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from January 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksArticles needing additional references from March 2016All articles needing additional referencesCoordinates on WikidataPages using infobox school with deprecated parametersWikipedia articles in need of updating from March 2016All Wikipedia articles in need of updatingArticles needing additional references from November 2010

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