March 22, 1992
The expansion of San Gabriel High School (and other high schools in the Alhambra district) is necessary because of growth, which qualifies for state funding and will not require local bond support. If San Gabriel unifies, however, the new high school will have to be built entirely by local property owners. The committee says this will cost only $200 a year. What they do not make clear is that the number is $200 per $100,000 assessment. Sell a north San Gabriel house today (or add onto yours)
June 1, 1989
Ruben Ortega of Alhambra, a former San Gabriel High School student, has received the Governor's 1988 Young American Medal for Bravery Award. On April 26, 1988, after a San Gabriel High School student armed with an assault rifle entered a classroom and held 70 students hostage, Ortega was able to get close enough to grab the rifle and wrestle the suspect to the floor. The award program was established in 1950 to honor people 18 or younger who distinguish themselves by acts of bravery or demonstration of outstanding character and service.
October 3, 1985
Renovation work will begin this month on the pool and bathhouse at Smith Park under contracts awarded Tuesday by the City Council. California Pools of Glendora will renovate the pool for $236,000 and building contractor Stanley Nelson of San Bernardino will improve the bathhouse for $118,000. City officials said the work is scheduled for completion by Feb. 1. Use of the pool is shared by San Gabriel High School and the city recreation department.
May 19, 1991
Some San Gabriel High School students have the same lunch hours as Mark Keppel students. So it could be anyone committing these crimes. As Lt. Jim Burks said: "Here goes three girls. Do they live here or what? Are they going to see their boyfriends? Or going to steal?" How can Lt. Jim Burks make such a comment? It's just his assumptions. CHENG LIU Monterey Park (and other students)
June 10, 1993 |
It's lunchtime at San Gabriel High School. Here are the Asian students, clustered on the grassy knoll. Over there are the Latino students, gathered around the cafeteria tables. There's little inter-ethnic mingling on this 3,232-student campus, where most of the student body is evenly split between Asians and Latinos. "I say 'hi' to them, but we stay to ourselves, that's just the way it is," says Angelica, 16, a Mexican-American clad in the teen grunge of flannel shirt and torn jeans.