Alameda High School - Acorn Yearbook (Alameda, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1940 volume:
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COPYRIGHT 1940 Eff
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ALAMEDA HIGH SCHOOL
A successful year book will capture and preserve those memories
of school life which will give us pleasure in the years to come, We live
in an age of photographic achievement, which makes the historians
task an easier one and gives richness to the finished product. The
chapter of our existence herein reported is brief, but we doubt that
any similar period in the future will be as crowded with events for so
many of us. It has been our chief concern to catch the spirit of com-
radeship and friendliness which prevails at Alameda High and to put
into permanent form some of its delightful manifestations as we have
experienced them in the classroom, at social events, and on the athletic
When we consider the contrast presented by conditions in other
lands in these days of war. we realize how much we have to be thank-
ful for in the blessings and birthright of American citizenship and
how significant in implication are these pages devoted to the normal
pursuits of young people in a great nation at peace. In offering you
the 1940 ACORN, we hope that we have succeeded in creating an
album of memories of which you will never tire and that the activities
herein described may give eloquent proof of the advantages enjoyed
by the youth of America.
In d8dlC'1t1I1g to our new prlnclpfll James Mathews Bryan thls
lssue of the ACORN the Assoclated Students of the Alameda Hlgh
School extend COf1gI"1t1l11f1O'I1S and comphments upon the completlon
of hxs first year Wlth us and predlct for hlm an admlmstratlon r1ch 1n
sel V109 to school and communlty
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an he iund 1me11t1l 506111 pO1lCW of Ame1
ICI lS the continued striung tow 1rd the
I democratic ideal in ideal which is 1 dis
Pf t111ct1ve part of our n1t1on 11 he11t Lge We
believe that it can be achieved only 111
conditions of individual freedom under
law through the operation of institutions
of popular government We believe thit
under this democratic ideal every citizen
IS entitled to 1 f11r ch 1nce to e1rn 1 decent living for himself and his f1m1ly to gixe
of poverty ind want In view of the resources with which this country is endowed 1nd of
the great forward strides that h1ve already been made It IS within our power to build
a nation in which every citizen willing to work will be ible to enjov 1 r1s1ng stind 1rd of
living and an adequate measure of economic security
It IS true that a measure of economic security is possible without freedom of the in
dividual but that is the security of serfdom Even aside from its moral and spiritual
degradation thit type of security IS subject to enormous l1m1t'1t1ons in the degree of
individual well being which it provides It leaves too little scope for the human spirit
for individual 1n1t1f1t1ve free enterprise willingness to face risks readiness to eng ige in
voluntary cooperation for the common good These are the most powerful motive forces
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his children a good start in life, and to face his declining years free from the specter
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of progress Thu uc ittxibutcs of free men binded together in voluntirily 'iccepted
ind self imposed soci il discipline They ire not ittributes of men held by fefir of brute
The process of ittumng the objectives of this democrfitic ide il is long ind arduous
In the course of our n ttion il existence we hive mide m irked idv tnces in that direction
But 1 ich step toxvw lid brings with it new needs ind new problems which must be met
successfully if we ire to continue the ftdvince The minner in which a nation fulfills
these needs is the true me isure of its physicil intellectutl tnd spirituil virility
Our great tisk todiw is to perfect our sociil 'ind economic orgfimzfttion to meet the
incie tsingly complex conditions of modern life For this purpose new types of coopera
tion tnd iccommodition ire required between region 'ind region between group and
group between individuil ind individutl for the greftter benefit of ill
The student body government of the Alameda High School is 1 training school that
is attempting to prepire the young people of today for the responsibilities of tomorrow
The students of this school hfive set up institutions ind lfiws under which they work ind
under which etch individual his the greatest possible freedom The elected officers of the
student odv conduct the ctffiirs of the school in a serious dignified ind orderlv manner
The students vilue their privileges ind oppo funities. It is my firm conviction that they
will continue to meet the responsibilities that go with privileges just as our pioneers
have met them in the p'1st.
I heartily congritul-ite the members of the staff of the Acorn on the splendid manner
in which they hmve ficed the responsibility of publishing this book and on the dili-
gence with which they have pursued their trisk,
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HOB CRONVN . , . , l'i'l'siclPut
BETTY LIKINS . . , Vice l'rvsiclcnt
TOIIN KENNY . Rf'l'1ll4IllllLL Svm'i'vt:li'v
JIM CIIHISTEN . . Fin.1nri.1lSw-i'vt.us
BOB KLETZKER . . . . Yell Lei 1 I
Spirit was the keynote of President Bob Crown's administration. In his term the feel-
ing of cooperation reached its high mark. Vice President Betty Likins was a splendid
officer, Recording Secretary John Kenny kept interesting minutes, Financial Secretary
Jim Christen helped build the student body treasury to a new highg Yell Leader Bob
Kletzker transmitted his spirit and zest to the entire student body.
The Fall administration of 1939 marked many "firsts" in student body history. More
money was taken in during its football season than ever before, all previous attendance
records at the games were broken, the first tie game with Berkeley in twenty-three years
was played, the first night football rally in two years was held, the school paper, UThe
Oak Leaf," was republished after five years of idleness.
The student meetings that brought the best notices from the students included Pierce
Knox, the famous blind xylophonistg the exchange talent program with Hayward, the
Sun Valley Lodge movies.
Our new principal, Mr. J. M. Bryan, and the new dramatic coach, Mr. Lloyd Sisler,
helped top off a successful term.
Although it goes down in history as being one of the most economical, the administra-
tion of Fall, 1939, wins school-wide acclaim.
IBINS CHRISTEN KENNY KLETZBER
A. S. A. H. S.
O F F
JOHN KENNY .
JOHN COLE . . ,keuorrlixig Secretary
ARMITTII KIMBROUGH Fin.anm1:1lSPf'ret:1ry
DON M.u'I.EOD . . . Yell Leader
The administration of the Spring term of 1940 launched itself with the same aims
and ambitions as have been held by every other administration, and a few new ones of its
own. It was our desire to have better entertainment at student meetings, promote more
school spirit, sell more student cards, and to create bigger and better student activities.
In a large part we feel we have succeeded. The best entertainment we could com-
mand has filled the programs at our student meetings. We have organized a Men's Asso-
ciation, which has, as one of its outstanding functions, the promotion of school spirit,
and the continuance of the Oak Leaf can be put down as a definite accomplishment.
When school opens again in the fall, and you are once more attending football games,
you will find, prominently displayed, the electric scoreboard so long promised to us. This
we also helped to bring about.
Another achievement of this administration is the establishment of a student talent
file in which are to be found the names and advisors of every student in school who has
something to offer in the way of good entertainment. There is also a file giving the
names, phone numbers, and addresses of all the merchants and business men in Alameda.
These are the things that we, the administration of the Spring term of 1940, are proud
to have sponsored.
EQTHER ARMITTE JOHN D012
CALKINS KIMBROUGH COLE MICLEOD
BOB HOLMES .
JANE HOXIE .
. Speaker . . DON HERSEY
. . Vice-Speaker . . . . DOT NELSON
. Recording Secretary . . JIM SUTHERLAND
. Sergeant-at-Arms , . . .EUGENE ABBOTT
The Administrative Board is probably the hardest working body in the school. It con-
sists of two representatives from each class, six representatives-at-large, and the Student
It is the legislative body of the school empowered to make all necessary rules for run-
ning the student government. The board also handles all business not otherwise taken
care of by the Student Body oflicers.
The Board elects a Speaker and the other officers they deem necessary.
The Administrative Board, in fulfilling its duties, takes care of all the money matters
of the Student Body and votes on all revisions of the budget as proposed by the Financial
The Board also provides for the good and welfare of the Student Body. Under this
heading, Circus Day, dansants, and other activities are sponsored.
The meetings are peppy and interestingg discussions are spirited and helpful. All
students have benefited through the efforts of this Board.
SPRING '40 i
The Student Faculty Committee has the responsibility of selecting material suitable
for Student Body Meetings. Since it is impossible to please everyone, the Committee
endeavors "to please all of the people some of the time." Five faculty members and ten
students compose this august body, and they welcome suggestions at any time.
MEN'S BOARD OF CONTROL
'gall '39 '40
LARRY THOMAS . . Chief Counselor . . DICK CHIPCHASB
One of the most influential groups provided for in the Alameda High School's Consti-
tution is the Men's Board of Control, the highest judicial body in the school. The Board 's
duties are threefold: to keep order in the student meetings, to see that the school and
state laws are not infringed upon by the students while in a set vicinity around the
school, and to guide traftic in the hallways.
Membership on the Men's Board of Control may be through election by the Adminis-
trative Board, appointment by the upper class advisors, or appointment by the Student
The Boards this year have done splendid work in upholding the duties and obligations
to which they agreed on accepting membership.
SPRING '40 i
WOMEN'S BOARD OF CONTROL
o F F 1 c E R s
4611 '39 '40
MERCEDES LOWELL . . Chief Counselor 4 . JANICE INMAN
DORIS WASHBURN , 4 4 Vice-Chief Counselor . . BETTY DODSON
JANICE INMAN 4 . . Sergeant-at-Arms 4 4 . PAT CANNING
VIRGINIA BENTON . . . . Secretary , ARLINE HOBBS
BETTY ULLNER , . . , Fifth Counselor . . PATT SILVER
The Womens Board of Control has always received the fullhearted cooperation of
the students of Alameda High School and for this reason has had little trouble in main-
The purpose of the Women's Board of Control is to preserve order among the stu-
dents, especially during assemblies and to punish infractions of the rules of orderly
conduct. Each member is at her appointed post during Student-Body and Girls'
Blue and white striped sweaters were worn by the Fall '39 members, and yellow
cardigans distinguished the Spring '40 members of the Women's Board of Control.
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Lunch on ei ca,nary's budget
The drama class leaxriiing their script.
Time to get up . . . third call.
The machine shop . . , knuckle-break
Modeling . . . or trying to sit still.
A typical scene in the library, some are
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JOHN H THOMAS
JOHN THOMAS .
JIM ESCIIEN .
HENRY FUJII ,
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, . Yell Loader
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JOHN II THOMAS
lining of ffte 8154.4 of fane, f940
AUGUST 31, 1936
FEBRUARY 17, 1937
JUNE 3, 1938
SEPTEMBER 12, 1938
SEPTEMBER 30, 1938
We, the class of June, 1940, entered Alameda High School today.
Doctor Thompson proclaimed us to be the greatest class ever to
enter the high school.
Today, as 1B's. we presented a highly successful theatre party.
Circus Day! The class outdid itself by taking second prize in the
float contest, We also had the second most successful concession
of the day.
Upperclassmen at last! This is destined to be our banner year.
We started the term right by presenting another very successful
and entertaining theatre party.
JACK HENRY MARGERY
GILMORE FUJII SMITH
NOVEMBER 10 1938
JANUARY 19 1939
APRIL 21 1939
OCTOBER 11 1939
JUNE 13 1940
This diy we htd one of the best ind largest dansints ever held
in Al Lmed L High School It was 1 combin ition football rzlly and
dmsant before the Richmond grme
We sponsored a highly profit tble raffle today The prize was a
scrip book to the Golden G Lte Exposition
Tonight we held our Treasure Island Prom Every Junior cl rss
claims that their Prom is the best but we can truthfully say
that ours was one of the finest if not the finest ever given Much
of its success was due to the able work of Jim Christen and
Esther Calkins as manager and co m inager respectively md to
decor itlon manager Dorothy Nelson
The first football hand book was put on sale today by the 4A
class It contained songs pictures of the players cartoons line
ups etc Its terrific success was the result of the untiring efforts
of John H Thomas
Everett Johanne Lynn Warner and Leon Carrfiu played lead
ing roles in Bio Hearted Herbert How could any play with
such a fine cast be anything but excellent'7
GRADUATION DAY' ' Every class upon entering has been
proud of Doctor Thompson s proclamation that they were the
best class ever to enter Alameda High School but during our
four years we hope that we have deserved his prediction
SENIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
JOHN H THOMAS SIEABER
MILDRED H-XNSEN XICE SPEABER
MARXIIN ANDERSON RELOI DING SECRETARY
DORIS M DONALD
TED Y Oh BERBEFELDT
ARDELL VN ALDEAR
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OCTOBER 27, 1939 Our senior play! Dick Chipchase, Jean Smith, Jack Gilmore,
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.3 y JACK KAPPELER . , . . . in-mrimm
, Y ROSEMARY EISENIIART . . Vice President
,J ,,, .X JANE IIAULMAN . . . . . Secretary
.V DON IIERSEY , .... . Treasurer
-, WHITNEY FRASER . . . Yell Lcarlcr
QQ.. JOYE PRICKITT . . , Aclniiiiistrativn Board
"-"y WARNER CROLL . Aamnnmmvv Board
AL KOENIG .,.,. Presidcm.
JACQUELINE DOUMITT . Vice President
SHIRLEY AXDAL . . . Secretary
WARNER CROLL , . . Treasurer
DON IIERSEY , . . . Yell Leader
JANE HAULMAN . . Administrative Board
JACK KAPPELER . . Administrative Board
A AL KQENIG JACK KAPPELER
The Class of January, 1941, throughout its high school career, has taken pride in ai
reputation for originality and courage. No belittlers of tradition, our leaders, applauded
by the rank and file, have sought to uphold old traditions while creating new ones.
In the fall term, with Jack Kappeler in the saddle, we put on the fabulous Stardust
Prom, a breathtakingly beautiful affair which was enjoyed equally by the romantic
couples who were dancing' and the chaperones who were trying out the new rockers.
Plans for our Senior Play were made well in advance and rehearsals started right
after Christmas. The class chose a Broadway success, "The Royal Family," and, under
Mr. Sisler's capable direction, presented it with an artistry and magnificence that swept
the audience off its feet. 1Who will ever forget John Worcott in his hour of triumph,
Jacqueline Doumitt sweeping regally on and off the stage, or Dorahlee Young in her
touching death scene'?l
Al Koenig, our 4A president, has started the ball rolling with a view to getting our
senior sweaters selected and ordered. We wish our valedictory to include expressions of
appreciation to our class advisors-Mr. Cummings Cchairmanj, Mrs. Barrett, Miss Faria,
Mr. Gilcrease, Mrs. Lee, Mr. McMullin, Mr. Morehead, and Mrs. Thompson.
ROSEMARY gx K
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GERRY WILSON c!p4fz,g
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VIRGINIA EVELYN YNZUNZA
DORAHLEE YOUNG JL 1,6441
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HOWARD YOUNG '
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. JIM SUTIIERLAND .
DOROTHY BURNS ,
Q ARMITTE KIMBROUGII
EUGENE ABBOTT .
NORMA BRUNS .
ALAN WEEDEN .
JOHN GOERL .
JANE HOXIE ,
DOROTIIY BURNS .
FRANK SHAW . .
GWEN WONG .
ALAN WEEDEN .
JIM SUTHERLAND JOHN GOERL
, . Vice President
. . Yell Leader
The class of June, 1941, has always taken an active part in the student body govern-
ment and activities, and numerous members of the class have been exceptionally good in
In the Low Junior term, under the guidance of Jim Sutherland and Dorothy Burns,
we held many afternoon dansants which were very popular among the students of our
Sig, 4 y v
T2 . ,iw
In the latter half of the year, under the leadership of John Goerl and Jane Hoxie,
we engaged in numerous school activities.
The first event of the spring term was our popular Ski Prom. Manager Jim Suther-
land and Co-Manager Norma Bruns and their committees made it a huge success through
their tireless efforts. Our class finished the term by taking part in the Circus Day.
We wish to thank our class advisors for their splendid guidance.
- John Goerl.
M1ss De Colmesuil
M 1: Young
x GBOROB PRICE
K Q f MURIVI, MOUOIIOU
If BOB BRUNS . .
.TUDY CLIILAND .
X' 1 DOROTHY TXVIST
JACK VAN ALLEN .
JERRY RUsII ,
BOB BRUNS ,
OBOROII PRICE SIIBLDON BURTON
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Less awestricken than when We entered the solemn portals of Alameda High School
two years ago this spring, we are now starting our career as upperclassmen. We feel
certain that the coming terms will be altogether as enjoyable as the past ones have been.
Last term we gave a successful ffinancially and otherwisej Soph Hop. This was only one
of our many profitable business ventures.
MURIEL DOROTHY BILL DORIS BOB
MOUCHOU TWIST POWELL PHILPOTT BRUNS
'iikfl 5- frig-
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New Y Y
Our administrations have contributed much toward our accomplishments. Naturally,
with such ll line cooperative class, we feel sure that we are ready to face our coming
days :is successfully as we have faced those just completed.
if gm ,Y
ELLEN HAULMAN EMILY BENNETT JEAN NORTON
ERNIE SCHNEIDER ,
ELLEN HAULMAN .
SHERRILL CONNER ,
RAY PERKINS .
JEAN NORTON .
DICK BESOYAN .
JANICE HOOVEN ,
. . Vice 1'1'f-.xulcxlt
, . . YP1lLv:ulv1'
. , Pl'l!S1dCll!
. Vice PYP?-11dCl11
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NANCY BRANSCHEID SHERRILL CONNER ERNIE SCHNEIDER
Since our arrival in Alameda High, the class of June, 1942 has endeavored to put over
its social activities in a manner befitting the standards of our school. We have issued a
class paper and have had a most successful dansant. We feel confident that we have suc-
ceeded thus far.
We count as another triumph the Hayseed Hop, under the able management of Sher-
rill Conner and Janice Hooveng it will be long remembered for its fine music by Homer
Cockrill, the original bids, and the grand time everyone had.
We have participants in all sports. In the dramatic field, Clifton Forster, Hobert
Fellows, and many others shine brightly.
We wish to thank the faculty and especially our class advisors, who have helped us
put over our activities so successfully, and we welcome Mr. Bryan as a true friend.
9 ' ' ...-
fa, X 3 3 -or 3 gp
BOB BARBARA PAT
YOAS lWIUNIfOLLAND KERAN
PAT K1-IRAN .
BENNY RATTO .
BOB DREYER .
BOB YOAS . ,
E R S
. . President
. Vice President
. Yell Leader
, . . ,President
BARBARAMUNHOLLAND. . Vice President
PAT KERAN . ,
BOB DREYER .
BENNY RATTO .
PAT REID .
FRANK RATTO .
. . Yell Leader
-'v - - it it Y v 1 -
as Ex ui K '
BOB BENNY FRANK
DREYER RATTO RATTO
The Class of January, 1943, having completed a successful year in Alameda High,
looks forward to the years to come. Our officers have done splendid work.
Many members of the class have gone out for various sports, and Dean Hamilton has
been most successful in becoming a member of the Varsity Baseball team. In the next two
years we expect many others to make their place on the athletic horizon.
If the fine class spirit shown during the past year continues, the succeeding years will
find us well over the top in all of our financial aims.
In December, 1939, we had a highly profitable dansantg our freshman initiation is
We would like to express our gratitude and appreciation to our 2A advisors: Mrs.
Anderson, Miss Bennett, Mr. Carlton, Mr. Jones, Miss Payne, Mr. Peoples, and Mr.
Although our class is small in numbers, we hope to become prominent in school
Y' Tx 4-3 -2 6
PHIL CONEY CORINNE FENTON
O F F I C E R S
PHIL CONEY . . . . . President
CORINNE FENTON .
KENNETH BAKER . .
DON MCFARLAND .
JACK LUDLAM . ,
BARBARA VON SCHMIDT
ROBERT BURKE .
PHIL CONEY . .
. Vice President
. . . Yell Leader
, . , , President
. . VicePresident
BETTY JEAN MATHEWS Recording Secretary
DON MCFARLAND .
JACK LUDLAM . .
BARBARA VON SCHMIDT
ROBERT BURKE .
, Financial Secretary
. . . Yell Leader
. . . Class Editor
vw- -- Y
1 H' zz- l tor
BETTY J. MATHEWS DON MCFARLAND KENNETH BAKER
The High Freshmen realize the duties they have to carry out to be a good class. We
know that we can perform them at their best, as you can see from our first year's
To begin with, our 1A skating party was a brilliant success, not only financially but
socially. Our 1B gardenia sale was another top notch event. Our book-cover sale also put
a large sum of money in the class treasury. This will show you how much our class
cooperates and how high spirited it is.
We know we shall excel in sports. For already one of our classmates, Ed Fry, is a
champion golfer. There are many more of these outstanding athletes!
We also are grateful for a fine president, Phil Coney, who has very nobly handled our
few, but enjoyable, class meetings and our class affairs. We are proud, too, of the rest of
Our members of the Ad Board, Barbara Von Schmidt and Robert Burke, have seen to
it that we have been well represented in student body activities.
We, the class of June' 43, are sure that we will be a prominent class in the history of
Alameda High. Watch us go!!!
-Jack S. Johannes.
SCOTT BAXTER .
JIMMIE MICHIE ,
. . President
. . Vice President
. Recording Secretary
. . Yell Leader
. . Administrative Board
. Adnnniszrativc Board
'B' ill ' 1 - - - v.
SCOTT BAXTER BETTINA DIAL
In January, 1940, 189 freshmen entered Alameda High School. The class immediately
elected an executive committee composed of the class ofiicers and three members from
each advisory to take charge of class affairs for the ensuing year.
- The class is planning to give a skating party in the near future to raise money for its
The 1A's have shown their enthusiasm by going 66 1 10 per cent for student cards, a
very favorable indication of their support of student body affairs.
The freshmen initiation brought out the fact that the class possesses a great deal of
talent, which will be invaluable in the future.
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JOHN H THOMAS JIM CHRIST-EN
Because of the strange calm which pervades the office, my editorial intuition tells
me it is time to write my swan song. This is not a sad task for me, but with my staff it
is different. They can't realize that the work they did and the fun they had are now
over. The hours we labored to meet the deadline and the weekends we spent in checking
and rechecking the files for a missing glossy are now but happy memories. No, I don't
feel melancholy because the book is out and our job is done. Rather, I feel an uncon-
trollable urge to have a large party. But it will be no party unless all the staff are
there. Each and every one of you from Betty, Barb, and Everett down to the greenest
rookie, has certainly done his part, and words can't express how grateful I am and how
vital you were in the production of the book. Franklin Cummings, our advisor, has been
of greatest aid, and he has won for a friend each and every member of this staff.
As I sit here gazing at this tattered ribbon I am reminded that there are many people
that worked Sundays, nights, and holidays without the benediction of an editorial
title, their genuine interest and unselfish spirit meriting a respect and appreciation not
easily expressed in words. To all workers-student and professional-and to the members
of the student body at large for their encouraging interest, I extend my sincere thanks.
.mux II 'I'II1lfNI Xw
IVI A ICII1 IiI'IX'AN
Ilmfw .IIN CIIIIISTEN
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I-111' 'I 11rI1e'I
DUI-IOTIIY GIIAIIAM Smit FI-IANKLIN CUMMINGS Erlxtu
EI.IfIANOIi IIOOBLHIZ Stun EMILY SHERMAN
IVIUIIII-II, IIANIJIJIHS Smit CIIAIILIIS BRISCOE Bwzz
IHXT LOGAN SLI!!
BETTY WA'I'SON Smit
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J. CLAYTON n1sLnv
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' I K' K , JOHN KENNY . Bllsilivss
- , JOHN wnrcmianr A-Vt Busin-ws
N' ' 2 MADELEINE HEMPSON .uve Basin.-ft
I JACK PANIETZ
GRACE S POVVEI-IS
IOHN COLE .
JOHN GOEHL ,
GRACE S POVVERS
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BETTY STHOUSS A-5? Etiitwi'
FFFIE S.-XYKO As!! Eillfor
JOHN XYEICIIHAHT Busilivss M.nl..lgv1
EAHLE PARKINSON Asr'tBllsiI1vrr4 Mana, 1
.X-Ut Business Managi-1
For the first time in six years the Oak Leaf is again published in the Alameda High
School. Its return has occasioned rejoicings by students and faculty.
Because of the lack of money in 1934, it was necessary to discontinue publishing the
paper, and not until the fall of 1939 was anyone successful in reviving the Oak Leaf. It
was then that the persistent efforts of John Kenny and Ted Norton brought the school
paper back into existence.
The Administrative Board, realizing the necessity of a school paper, appropriated
money to cover the cost of the publication.
We, the editors, would like to take this opportunity to thank the hard working stu-
dents who assisted us, the journalism class and its instructor, Mrs. Elsie Roemer, and
Miss Grace Powers,
who as faculty advisor proved invaluable.
MR. LLOYD SISLER
MRS. HAZEL HUNTER
MR. JOHN KAFKA
The newly-created drama department in the Alameda High School
has bounded along with startling success. Under the expert direction
of Mr. Lloyd Sisler, three outstanding stage productions have been
presented. First. "Big Hearted Herbert," a comedy that established
Dick Chipchase and Jean Smith as two of the most gifted thespians
in the school, was given. The second production, "The Royal Family,"
escaped from the usual high school type of play and was a glowing
success for all concerned, with special emphasis on three of its prin'
cipals, John Worcott, Dorahlee Young, and Jacqueline Doumitt, who
gave memorable performances. The third presentation was a rollicking,
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robust version oi' "You C:in't Tuke It With You." with Joyce Ford
:incl Clifton Forster geirnering the highest oi' criticzil aieczlziim.
The new drzimzi department hzis been warmly welcomed by the
entire student body. It is ai, grezit mecliurn for fine entertziinment and
equailly importzint in encouraging footlight hopefuls toward their
gozil. Not only is the class vziluiible for the foregoing reasons. but it
is :ilso beneficial in teaching public speziking. developing poise. and
building vibrzint personzilities. The drzimzi depzirtmentis future is ii
bright oneg its past is zidmiruble to reflect upon.
if Everett Johzinnes.
BOYS' wee cw
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ESTHEH CALKINS DEAN XVOOD ll?-.Y ANTONHLLI
Nominations for the Senior Vote were made by the Acorn
from both the high and low Senior classes and voted on by the class as a whole. The elec-
tion results are more than merely a popularity voteg they are the one accurate gage of
the opinions of the Senior classmen. Here are the winners. Together, they represent one
of the "golden circles" of the Senior class.
DICK CIIIPCHASE JOHN KENNY JOYE PHICKITT JIM CHRISTEN
WHCM WE HONOR
DEAN WOOD . .
JEAN SMITH . .
JOHN KENNY . .
JOYE PRICKITT .
JIM CHRISTEN .
. Most Attractive Girl
. Best Looking Boy
. . All-Around Athlete
, . . Best Actress
. . . . . . Best Actor
Has Done Most for A. H. S.
. . . . All-Around Girl
. . All-Around Boy
U ' w
The ultra,-efficient office staff.
Lunch and a few old jokes at the Diziry.
Over 15 in front of the school means Joye
Prickitt on the dotted line.
Wait till the boys see this picture, poor
. Recommendations, please.
. Lunch in the Cafeteria.
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After attending Michigan University for one-half year
Mr. Jolley traveled to Montana State. where he was a
standout 111 track football and basketball He graduated
111 1017 and came to fair Alameda High 111 1111212 and
proceeded to coach varsity football until 15927. He took
over the job of coaching Class B basketball until 111552.
and coached CCIIIHS 1111ti1 19339, His main work at Ala-
meda has been the coaching of the Hornet track squad
ever since he came to our school Outside of school
Lewis 15 an arde11t gardener and l1e uses up all of his
spare time in taking care of his many flowers,
Upon graduating from the University of California
in 151155. Mr, Carlton co11ld look back llpOIl a high-
lighted athletic career. He not only played varsity foot'
ball bllt participated on tl1e wrestling and boxing teams.
At one time he held the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate
boxing and wrestling championship in the heavyweight
division. Upon coming to Alameda in 19218 he took over
the job of coaching the varsity football and tennis teams
of the Yellow and Gold. These two posts he still main-
tains with a zealo11s spirit Outside of his school jobs
Bob has Z1 love for sailing and building boats for his
own use, He also IIIIS fo1111d that rocks and llllllCl'1l1S
hold a lure for him. and the game of tennis occupies
some of his Illllff.
Mr, Eifert rather il newcoiner to Olll' l'01lI'lllllQ statl.
canie to Alameda after graduating from U C 111 111121.
While at California he was a standout O11 the varsity
basketball team. winning his letter for three consecutive
years He also played on the freshman baseball teanx at
Cal. He embarked upon his coaching job at Alameda
High in the fall of 1515251 and ininiediately took over the
Class B basketball squad and the varsity baseball post
Hal has hobbies of a rounded out nature. in that 110
likes to play golf, tennis badmi11to11. and he also has
tendencies toward T.l'1lVf!11llLg a11d a lot of good reading
Mr Freeman was a graduate of Stanford in the year
1928, and while 111 school l1e proved himself a diversi-
fled athlete by pa1't1c1pati11g on the football swininnng.
track, wrestling, lllld gym teams. In 1929 hc canie to
Alameda llllll found himself coaching tl1e swiinnnng
team. wl11cl1 he has done with great capability for the
vp 1 ar 11 r- c Vl on o C111 Oflllfl
f C1111 1 QW1 lg 19 lc 1' tl1 the ba eball and is
1 ketl'1ll te'1111 ll 1, l ttcr 111 both sports A ter
t Al11ed1 th fall
1 15 1 111 e
W, lull ,ci 1 lll ly tutcl 0lLlllllg basketba t c
1 1 I 1 he t ll tle t1me he has been here
oer tleRc b G11 has a
VIR! IL GILCRFASE llld as thxs takes up
t t ll lm not have much t1n1e
1 v 1V Wllltl '1re h11nt111g and
1 1 o ns 111
Not a great team b11t 1 good one Lots of b1g men 1n the l1ne and lots of fast ones ln
the backfield Bob handllng the tackles and showlng the guards a cross block next
grumblmg because the rlght half cut 1n front of the play End of season w1th a brand
new letter on 1 brand new sweater and a sh1n1ng Stflpe that stlcks out l1ke a black eye
Newspaper chppmgs prayer shots the thr1ll of tanklng a long one a broken squad
beaten by plckup teams That was the outlook early 1n the season wh1le Coach G11 kept
searchmg for the rlght comb1nat1on Flnally the league play wlth a strength of unity
and close w1ns or losses that would have been runaways earller 1n the season A grow
mg strength that found the team grown away from exh1b1t1on play
Sl1m long str1d1ng fellows that would run thelr hearts out for Jolley Injuries taking
'1 sock at the team s strength Colds and pulled muscles and sh1n splmts Th1rd place
dash men hoplng to get a berth on the travelllng squad Team needs Croll type sprinter
the G1rdner strlde 1n the half m1le and the depth 1n all the runn1ng events St1ll they re
1mprov1ng man for man
The old Amerlcan sport set to the fam111ar tune of a no1sy dusty diamond Battlng
averages more 1mportant than honor pomts a base h1t more deslrable than a date wlth
a Clrcus Day Queen horseplay on trlps and lots of 6XC1t6d chatter on the Way home
after another conference vlctory
A man s sport ln every sense IS crew The Hornet shells rated as tops 1n Hlgh School
compet1t1on are manned by men It took men to grmd out stroke after stroke every day
sweatmg taplng bhstered hands drawlng on every t1red muscle at the plped command
of a no1sy coxswam B1g no longer scrawny lanky k1dS w1th too much leg but men
now wearlng the block letters they earned the hard way
F1rst day out, and the boys are findlng themselves rusty on the1r dr1v1ng, short wlth
the1r 1rons, and maccurate with putters Contmuous practlces, day 1n and day out, Wlth
lost ab1l1ty slowly being regalned Keep1ng your eye on the ball and rememberlng to keep
the left arm Stlff and pO1S6d Chlpplng up to the green with a deft approach 1ron and at
tempt1ng to one putt every hole Par on the first and second holes and a weak bogey on
the next, so on t1ll league season and keen perfectlon
Twenty laps on the first day out and klcklng an addltlonal ten to loosen up the leg
muscles Horseplay III the lockers, snapplng of towels, three tenths of a second lower on
that last fifty yard sprxnt Ton1ght's turnout to be 1n the ram and a consequent small
turnout that causes Chrls to bo1l and fume awh1le The first meet of the year and ner
vousness throughout the newcomers to the squad, but relaxatlon and confidence galned
t1ll the end of the season when experlence has taught lts lesson
Bllsterxng courts, and l1kew1se bllstered feet to bathe 1n cold water at home that
mght A love set and polnt match to put a fellow on edge and sharp as a razor A
racquet that has a couple of broken str1ngs that must be fixed before the match that
comes next day Gammg form and speed Wlth a cannonball serve and a hard overhand
smash and a rally at the net to gam the pomt that puts h1m 1n the clear for fa1rly
easy sa1l1ng to another vlctory
.ny , 111s that he has lucen here. He also coz1c'l1ed tle ye A 1 th, A:,r1'nlv,11r:1l D1 si f . f at
.'11111l111ll tn-11111 for our yrenrs ' :C 1111ts11le cc t s Dav .. Vv'l 11 110 lJ12'YCf1 011 be S b--'
Zll'4' .1s rl1vers1hcrl as h1s Ill.llll'll4' p111't11'1p11!1rn1s ill S1111 1- ,. S. w1111 ll' l11s 0 , v. . f
lffllll mllfrwll hy h1s lovf- for 4'r1llv1't1o11s of rocks and 33301 21 ill' lll lim.. hr- 1'z1111c to 2 1 2 of
lIlllll'l'2llS. hls k11.L'k for pl111tog1'11pl1y, lllN well or ll 1 15104. illlfl 111111011 I 'l 5 5 ' -1 C 2 ' - 111- ll
Xhflllkfwllflll at lomc and l11s s11111111crs spent lll 1111 ung lOl 11215 lllflllljlllllffi fl 1 5 -
explo1'111g lllfilllltillll ranges 111111 h1s lllllllfl! st111l1cs also C02l"1l111LC E011 mf Ulf? SHUI!! 101154111 of flme, he Y-00k
1 4 v 1 servo f'ootb:1ll Learn Ill 15123 ', golf
I I Course of lllli own :lt Lake Tahoe 2 1.' Q .'
Mr GllI'l'02lSl' blllqll the llllljibl' 1,'Ill'Y. of Ins college IIIOS of Ins spnrre 1 1111, he 41.5
1-111'1-1-1' at the Ull versxty of Cllllfllflllll whcrf- he won to 4 c to llli other l1obl,1res '1 . 1
Ins lcttcf 111 basketl all. H wcver. he spr-nt 11110-hall '
L , 2 .
. 1 1 V 1 L
C 4 .
1 1 1
I . '
1 1 -
, . . .
1 1 1
, 1 .
1 Y '
c ' 4 ,
, . . . .
1 ' 1
' 1 7 I
ALAMEDA 7 ..,......., TAMALPAIS 0
ALAMEDA ALHAMBRA 0
ALAMEDA 0 ..,. ..... B ERKELEY O
ALAMEDA 0 ..... , , . PIEDMONT 6
ALAMEDA 13 ...... . . . ALBANY 6
ALAMEDA 0 . . , RICHMOND 20
, , . HAY WARD 13
The 1939 season proved to be the turning point in the annals of football history at
Alameda High School. At the outset of the fall schedule the Hornets demonstrated unbe-
lievable power and reserve strength throughout the entire squad. Gathering momentum
with victories over the Alhambra and Tamalpais aggregations the Alamedans found
themselves facing, in the A. C. A. L. opener, our ancient rival, Berkeley. Alameda en-
tered the game with high spirit and with an excellent morale. In a hard fought game fea-
tured by sterling defensive play by the Hornets, Berkeley held us to a scoreless tie. In
the next few weeks Alameda faced Piedmont, Albany, Richmond, and Hayward in that
order. The Hornets lost to all but Albany, which was defeated, 13-6. The rest of the
games were close and Alameda was a threat to every team it met.
The high point of the season came in our final game with Hayward, when Alameda
came from behind in the final quarter to stage an eighty-one yard sustained drive, only
to lose by the slim margin of one point, the Farmers downing us, 13-12.
Larry Thomas captained the team and was a standout on defensive as well as on
offensive play, showing his merit by placing on the first string of the A. C.A.L. All Stars.
Next year's team will be lacking veterans with only nine men of last year's var-
sity returning. Seniors graduating and who have played their last game for Alameda
are: Elmer Yoas, Tom Gay, Byron Fleischmann, Bud Codiga, Lou Menghini, Dean
Wood, Jim Gonsalves, George Chaix, Bill Foster, George Harlow, Mike d'Fonseca, Glenn
Adams, Pete Kendall, Jim Sullivan, Larry Thomas, and Jack Albers.
ALAMEDA L28 PIEDMONT 32
ALAMEDA 28 BERKELEY 22
ALAMEDA 121 RICHMOND 30
ALAMEDA 19 ALBANY 16
ALAMEDA 42 HAYWARD 30
ALAMEDA 20 PIEDMONT 33
ALAMEDA 2.12 BERKELEY 23
ALAMEDA 127 RICHMOND 31
ALAMEDA 39. . . . . ALBANY 20
ALAMEDA 35 ,,.. . HAYWARD 28
The turnout for basketball that faced Coach Gilcrease this year was a very promis-
ing one. With three of last year's veterans returning to the lineup, an experienced team
would take to the hardwood. Coach Gilcrease used an average of ten men per game so
as to give training to players returning next year. In Lonnie Mills and Leo Thomas, Al-
ameda had two high scorers. Both of them were in the top seven of the A. C. A. L. scoring
In league play Alameda fared better than they have in many years. In winning five
games and losing five, the Hornets scored more points than their opponents.
Seniors who were used and played well were: Hal Fredericks, John Skalko, Fred
May, Lonnie Mills, Frank Stroobant, Jim Christen, and Ray Bugee.
The Class B basketball team was a well balanced team this year, displaying lots of
speed. Many of the players are lower classmen who are potential varsity material. Play-
ing well for the B's were Charles Segar, Jack Anderson, Walt Morino, Bill Roth, Ross
Ewing, Jack Gilmore, Ed Souza, Earl Boscacci, and Key Kobayashi.
Much credit is due to Coach Hal Eifert, whose efforts are well appreciated by all.
1330 LB. TEAM
xx ,igkw f- ,'33,,,M
. fl. .14
1 I 1 "'
151 K I .Q K va" 11
ALAMEDA 6 ....,.
ALAMEDA 18 ...,
ALAMEDA 22 ..,.,
ALAMEDA 35. , ,
ALAMEDA 18 ,.., ,
ALAMEDA 29 ...,..
ALAMEDA 15 ,,.. .
'iw 'W' 1
A. C. A. L, CHAMPIONS 19-10
This year, as in years gone by, Alameda possessed a team capable of championship per-
formance. During the practice season, the Hornets had a squad that consistently won
games from stubborn rivals, and with the opening of the A.C.A.L. it looks from all
appearances that Alameda will be right at the top of the heap battling for top honors
in the league race.
Ed Van Leiden and Dean Hamilton are both pitchers of a high standard and have
turned in many a victorious ball game with air tight chucking. Not all the credit must
fall on the heads of the pitchers, though, for the infield and outfield with accurate and
sterling defensive playing have contributed highly to a team that may climb to a top spot
in our league.
The Hornets have a hard hitting bunch of fellows that are deserving of the school
following that seems to be lacking, nevertheless, when the team takes to the field it is
with a cooperative spirit that overlooks any lack of interest and is confident that the
Hornet machine will roll on to victory.
Prominent in the lineup for Alameda are Frank Pingree, Frank Stefani, Ray
Antonelli, Leo Thomas, Fred May, Dude Carvin, John Ward, Bob Thomsen, Ed Van
Leiden, and Dean Hamilton.
A. C. A. L
, . . , . . BERKELEY 2
. . . . .RICHMOND 4
. HAYWARD 6
. . . . .ALBANY 4
. , , ,BERKELEY 2
. , . . . RICHMOND 4
. ....,. HA Y WARD 3
. .... ALBANY 3
. . ..... FREMONT 2
. , . . , . .TECHNICAL 4
. . . . . . . .BERKELEY 10
. . . ,,.. HAYWARD 2
Since this sport has had a place in the athletic
curriculum of our school, the crew has been a
consistent winner. This year, with two boats of
equal ability, the active Coach Russ Nagler of
California has had success in winning all of our
races for the present season. John Kenny, Walt
von Tagen, John Goerl, Pertti Lindfors, Paul
Worthy, and Bill Ward all having returned
from last year's turnout, the nucleus for an-
other championship crew has been built up,
aided by the newcomers Ray Tribou, Gordon
Albright, Wes Jones, Leon Bach, and Jack
xx , K
The current season for swimming has been a
moderately successful one. Although we were
handicapped by a lack of veterans, neverthe-
less, victories over Berkeley, Richmond, and
Hayward have proven bright spots. Ted Von
Berckefeldt, Alan Weeden, Frank Unthank, and
Willard Schmidt have been the mainstays of
our team. Our hopes of a victory in the A.C.A.L.
meet, however, must be lessened by the lack of
place winners throughout the rest of the team.
ALAMEDA 35 .
ALAMEDA 42 .
ALAMEDA 42 .
ALAMEDA 39 .
ALAMEDA 24 .
ALAMEDA 29 .
A. C. A. L.
PALO ALTO 37
With the end of the A. C. A. L. but two
matches away, Alameda has an excellent
chance of holding down its present second
place among the six participating schools.
This year the tennis squad has been a
well balanced team displaying consist-
ently steady performances. Playing for
Alameda in the singles matches have been
Lonnie Mills, Hobert Fellows, Ronnie Mc-
Arthur, Eugene Valdemi, and Bill Korn.
Playing in doubles matches have been
two teams, one composed of Ben Ander-
son and Bob Whitney, and the other one
made up of Warren Allen, Jack Syme,
and Dick Sabotka, who divided the work
0 1 ' 5
.X .8 'R '
The track team for 1940, led by Captain Wayne
Girdner, was a team that lacked only one thing, that
being depth. With a few more second and third place
men on the squad, it would have been capable of win-
ning over the best of the teams that the Hornets met.
Do not let these statements lead you into believing that
our team was lacking in stars. Consistently winning five
or six first places out of eleven were such men as Warner
Croll in the 100 yard dash, Bill "Slim" Summerfield in
the 220 yard race, Wayne Girdner in the half mile, Herb
Cleaves in the shot put and broad jump, and Ralph
Gerner in the pole vault. Alameda possessed men that
have proven themselves equal or superior to the best
0 Nw I
from the other A. C. A. L. schools and with our other
men coming through with some second and third places
in their respective events, our team could place in the
top division of the final big meet of the season, the
A. C. A. L.
In dual meets, the Hornets have not done as well
as in previous years, but with material coming up from
the lower classmen on the Class B squad, Coach Jolley
will have an opportunity to build up a well balanced
team in the next two or three years.
A. C. A. L. Meet
BERKELEY 471 l ALAMEDA 18
PIEDMONT 1251 RICHMOND 12
HAYWARD 231 ALBANY 51
G. A. A. SPORTS
ROBERTA PEHRSON .
JUNE DION ....
DOROTHY BURNS .
MARJORIE CHURCH .
JUDY CLELAND . ,
DOROTHY BURNS .
MARION LEE . .
GLORIA HAMMER .
MARJORIE CHURCH .
JUDY CLELAND . .
. . . President
, Vice President
. . Yell Leader
. . . President
. Vice President
. . Yell Leader
The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to further athletic interest in the
Alameda High School. All girls who participate in the sports that are offered auto-
matically become members of the organization.
At the head of the association is a Cabinet composed of girls voted into office by the
G.A.A. members. Cabinet meetings are held weekly in the Student Council Room where
all business concerning the G.A.A. is discussed and executed. The Cabinet's duty is to
award points and numerals, to handle all money matters, and to plan and carry out :1
sports program in which all girls may participate. Miss Elda Eggert is acting Faculty
Advisor for the Cabinet.
Some of the activities of the G.A.A. are the Federation Meet, which is held in various
East Bay High Schools, and the Spread which takes place at the conclusion of the school
term. On this latter occasion all awards are given and the new Cabinet members are
announced. The most important function of the G.A.A. Cabinet is the conduct of the
sixth period sports. -Gloria Hammer'
0.1. V5 .
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AND KEY SOCIETY
GLORIA HAMMER .
IANE YOCCO .
, P1'i'SIII4'IlQ .
. Vxce PIEUXIIIOIII .
. . Twzmsurm' , .
. Erlmtm' .
vu "X X
. 1' . f-
,I ,Vx ,.
':'x 'l 'K
A wh :-. ,
, PEGGY ROBSON
gall 39 Sp1un940
BARBARA IADEL MAPJORIE CHURCH
I EOGY ROBSON RICHARD HALLIDAY
ROSS I ARMER JACK SYMI
TOM I ATERSON BILL INGRAM
EVAN THOMAS BETTY PRUDEN
LITA FIEDLER LITA YIEDLER
MARJORIE CHURCH JUNE DION
BILL INGRAM ROSS FARMER
School Membership in it is not an unattainable goal To be on the term honor roll 1S all
that IS required to be a temporary member There are a great many students who are
eligible but who neglect to Join And whyq The dues are nominal Twenty five cents
a semester is the required amount Not only are the dues nominal but the value received
is great Excellent entertainment is provided at rneetlngs by an executive committee
whose main desire IS to provide interesting and st1mulat1ng meetings Refreshments also
are served at meetings
After belng a member of the Star and Key Society for three consecutive or any
four semesters you are automatically entitled to life membership as wel' as a red seal
upon your diplomr Ofiicial Star and Key Society pins are available to all life mem
bers Through a loan fund the Society extends financial aid to worthy students of
Alameda High School in order that they mav secure an education It also aims to establish
good fellowship among the honor students of Alameda High
l 1 l
'AThe Star and Key Society" is one of the oldest organizations in the Alameda High
HIXIEIJII-gi?D1BS S232 521131331153
MURIEL HANDLOSS .
PAYE DAVIS . . .
ELEANOR HOOBLER .
VIRGINIA HALL .
, President .
Vice President .
. , Editor . .
. , . PAYE DAVIS
. MURIEL HANDLOSS
, . EVELYN VIGNESS
. . BETTY DODSON
The Cercle Francals cont1nues to be one of the most progresslve and popular clubs ln
the Al1meda H1gh School Elghty five students h1ve pa1d the1r dues and the1r attend
ance at the meetlngs IS excellent
There are over one hundred dollars 1n the treasury whlch surpasses all former records
ThlS money IS used for refreshments and outs1de expenses of the club
The purpose of the French Club IS to further 1nterest ln th1s language, and lt IS for
th1s reason that a monthly newspaper 1n French IS publlshed
Other act1v1t1es of the Cercle Francals th1S year were a Thanksgwlng basket, colored
posters for the language bu1ld1ngs, md a theatre party held at the Campus Theatre 1n
Berkeley As a flmshmg touch to a splendld year, the Cercle Francals presented to the
Alameda H1gh School a fine reproductlon of an o1l pa1nt1ng
FRENCH CLUB MEMBERS
JESSIE CHRISTOI HERSON
BARBARA DI' SCH
C RACE FAIRBANRS
JEAN ANN HAIGHT
IIARN LY MILLEF
DOPOTHY NEW MAN
ALICE I ETERSEN
HOVS ARD SIMPSON
X IPGINIA STONE
X IRGINIA STON EL
MARY ANN STROHM
PEGGY SULLIY AN
EX ELYN VIGNESS
2 . l . F 2 . . . -
I I ' ' .
' ' - ' 2 1 1
1' 1 1' '.' V v
JEANNE COHN ESTIIER LAVAGNINI BEVERLY SEAGREN
Y . . - , V . W
fl . i. X X
NORMA BRUNS .
JEAN BOYD , . .
EDWIN KING . .
, . . President
, Vice Presid it
. . . . Treasurer . .
MISS ISABEL VENARD. Adv
. .DONALD KING
. . . JEAN NEAL
i X .
, f .N Nw
In keeping with the traditions of the Spanish Club, the officers for the school year
1939-1940 have endeavored to make the meetings as varied and as pleasing as possible.
The outstanding meeting of the Fall semester was the annual Christmas party, at
which games were played, Spanish Christmas songs were sung, and the Mexican Christmas
ceremony of the breaking of the pinata was held. Leaders in the various activities of
the meeting were Sherwood Knight, Marjorie Wentz, Louella Shannon, Wilma Wright,
Dick Sabotka, Ralph Bardoff, and Bob Crown.
The Spring term has proved to be an exceptionally interesting one for the Club, as
meetings have been carried through with interest and enthusiasm. This term, at a meet-
ing given over to music, Lee Cavanaugh, accompanied at the piano by Mildred Tietz,
played on the clarinet the popular songs, "El Rancho Grande" and "South of the
Border." Juliette Perez sang "Las Maf1aitas" and Mama Ines."
At the last meeting of the term a short Spanish play was enjoyed, as was the piano
music played by Gerda Bromley.
THE GERMAN CLUB
Wal! '39 Sym? '40
LILLIAN LUCAN . P11-elrivllt CAROLYN SUMMERS
BETTIE PHUDEN . . Vive President EVAN THOMAS
JUNE O'BIlIHN . . Reformlingg S0t'1'f'tllI'V . . LORRAINE NEITZEL
MISS HANNAII OEHLMANN Advisor
The German Club was organized to give the German students a broader knowledge of
the language through social application. Some of the ways in which we have applied the
German influence socially are through annual Christmas parties and the outings held in
the spring. One idea carried out this term was a successful German dinner with German
menu and entertainment.
A club thrives when in a healthy financial state, so we maintain ours by making and
selling football emblems, which will be Hornets again next year because of popular
Although we do not carry on a great deal of German conversation, we do have fun
and manage to absorb a bit of the language.
BOYS' BLOCK "A" SOCIETY
4611 '39 '40
REMO SABATINI . . President . . RAY ANTONELLI
HERB CLBAVES . . Secretary . . ALDEN SMITH
LONNIE MILLS . Vice President . , . BUD KERN
LEO THOMAS . Sergeant-at-Arms , BOB REIMCHE
For the past eighteen years since its initiation into Alameda High School, the Block
"A" Society has been striving to maintain one high point, that is, tradition. The society
has aroused interest in the hearts of all freshmen entering our institution. Their desire
to win a. block in competitive sports has been found to increase with each succeeding
semester. The block "A" does much toward building high morale and clean spirit
throughout the school.
While the society has sponsored social events within the school such as skating
parties and rallies, it has also had outside activities to conduct. For many years, the
society has provided Thanksgiving baskets for approximately seventy-five needy families
throughout the city of Alameda.
Such Work as this cannot go unheralded, and it is the hope of all that the society in
years to come can continue to maintain the high standard that has been set by past
GIRLS' BLOCK "A" SOCIETY
Wall '39 '40
JEAN RAUBINGER I'rw-sid!-lit , DOROTHY GLXDDEN
BETTY STROUSS . VicePrcsidm1t . DOROTHY PRUDBN
DOROTHY GLIDDEN Recording Sf-4-rein w . . . JUNE DION
DOROTHY GLIDDEN , . I-'1ll2lIlC'l1llS04'l'0lilI'V . . . JUNE DION
DOROTHY GLIDDEN . SOIQLQPLLIIY at Arms . JUNE DION
The Block "A" Society is composed of girls who have attained the highest athletic
award in girls' sports. Block "A" members have been very busy this year with social
activities and business ventures. During the term they have sponsored candy sales, a
gardenia sale, and later in the term are going to sponsor a concession for Circus Day.
The Block "A" girls conduct and manage all the various sports with the help of an
advisor. The purpose of this is to develop the highest type of initiative and leadership.
Our gift to the Girls' Physical Education Department this year was a set of placques
on which the names of the winners in various sports are engraved. They filled the want
of an award in badminton, tennis, swimming, golf, speedball, canoeing, and archery.
IRENE KUSKE . ,
JEAN HESEMAN . .
CONNIB WILSON . .
. KEN FRANKLIN
. . PAUL COX
. JEAN HESEMAN
One of the oldest and most progressive of the language clubs at Alameda High is the
Circulus Latinus. The Latin Club has always provided interesting activities for its mem-
bers, and this year we hope even to better the high standards of former years.
Our purpose, in addition to promoting fellowship among the members, is to provide a
more understanding knowledge of the classics.
Our most outstanding activities of the Fall Term of 1939 were a weenie-roast at Red-
wood Bowl, which was enjoyed by all attending, and a Candy Sale, on which we netted
a good profit. This year has seen many new members and the club shows promise of
having many interesting activities.
Meetings of the Circulus Latinus are held every two weeks and provide the members
with entertainment, fun, and refreshments. Any Latin student who has not yet attended
will be given a hearty welcome upon arrival.
California Scholarship Federation
l i I
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HEGINALD F SAUNDEIIS
SARA LOU VVYLDE
During the past year, members of the C.S.F. have had many social gatherings. The
outstanding events have been: in October, the District Convention on Treasure Islandg
in November, the Inter-Chapter Social held in the Little Theatre for all East Bay high
schoolsg in January, a party at the home of Jean and Kenneth Smith, in February, an
Opera party in San Francisco to see "Carmen", in March a program at Roosevelt High
School in Oakland, in April a trip in the school bus to the State Conference at Palo Alto
in the morning and a visit to Stanford University in the afternoon. Still to come this
term are the District Convention at St. Mary's College in Moraga Valley, a party at the
home of Neil Ferguson, and a report by Mrs. Reginald Saunders on educational activities
in Uruguay, Argentina, and Chile.
The following members earned life membership and were awarded the Roman Lamp
pin: in the January class, Ralph Bardoif, Lily Date, Marylyn DeWitz, Viviane Emmal,
Jack Frost, Tom Merrick, Barbara Padel, lucas Perry, Rayko Shiota, Virginia Swayne,
Elmer Yoasg in the June class, Doris Birch, Elizabeth Casey, Alma Cerruti, Betty Dodson,
Jack Garfinkle, Mildred Hansen, Gloria Hess, Kirsti Lindfors, Peggy Robson, Ruth
Steffen, Sara Lou Wylde.
The Alameda High School Cafeteria celebrated its eleventh anniversary on March 4
Under the guidance of Mrs. Cora Duncan, the staff consists of seven women and 42
Between five and six hundred students are served in the cafeteria each day, either at
its tasty breakfasts, delicious lunches, or between-class snacks.
The Cafeteria caters to school clubs and parties, and that it has succeeded is clear by
its many years of active existence.
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ESTHER CALKINS JANICE INMAN
ESTHER CALKINS . .
JANICE INMAN . . .
PATT SILVER . . . ,
MARY ANN HENNINGSEN
DORIS WASHBURN . .
JANICE INMAN . . .
JACQUELINE DOUMITT .
JOYE YRICKITT .
ROMA YOUNG .....
. . PI'l'SlllPIlf
. . SougLc.ulcr
. . Pl'l'S1Llf'Ill
. Vice Pl'C'S1llf'llf
. . Song Lf-and:-r
The Girls' Association of the Alameda High School is one of the leading organizations
in the school. The dues are ten cents a term, and every girl belongs whether she pays her
dues or not. The dues, of course, determine the kind of entertainment we are able to offer
the Association and the Student Body.
It is customary each term for a Freshman Reception to be held as a welcome for all
the freshmen and new girls entering the high school. This activity, which consists of
refreshments and dancing, under the management of Lynn Warner, was one of the high-
lights of the term. It is also customary each term to hold a joint meeting with the Student
Body. This is presided over by the Girls' Association President and paid for by the
The Girls' Association takes an active interest in the girls' activities, girls' interests,
and girls' social service in the High School. It spends all of its dues in some sort of work,
gift, or activity for the school. It is an organization of which each and every girl should
be proud to be a member.
JACQUELINE JOYE ROMA
BURNS SILVER DOUMITT PRICKITT YOUNG
an an s f
R. O. T. C
CADET MAJOR CURTIS ANDERSON
6161! '39 Sym, '40
lst Sergeant JACK POLSON . . Sergeant Major . . lst Sergeant DONALD BOYLES
Sergeant ROBERT THREADGILL . Provost Sergeant . . . Sergcam. FRANCIS DOYLE
lst Sergeant ELWOOD HART . . Chief Clerk . . lst Sergeant WILLIAM MULHARE
SERGEANT M W BOYER MR E A. MQMULLIN MR. V4 THORP
The Non-Corns' Club has had a successful term under our present and past adminis-
trations. We have held several meetings this term and one dansant. Our most outstanding
activities included participation in the Circus Day and helping the Sword and Shield
with their Military Ball.
-Jack Polson, Sergeant-Major.
1 ' xx -
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SWORD AND SHIELD
and '39 '40
Major JOHN FROST . . President . . . . Major JOHN KENNY
ALITA ZOLOT .... , Vice President . . . Captain HAROLD MAZE
Captain PAUL ELLIS , , . Recording Secretary , Captain DELBERT LEMOS
Captain JOHN KENNY , . Financial Secretary Major CURTIS ANDERSON
The Sword and Shield Society is made up of the officers, sponsors, and former ofiicers
of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. The purpose of this society is to create a better
fellowship among the officers and to further the development of the organization.
The Society holds many social events such as progressive dinners, scavenger hunts,
dances, parties, and picnics. The main event put on by the Society is the famous Military
Ball, always a high spot in the school's social calendar.
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0111 deep 1pp1ec11t1on fOI the 1ss SIIHCC we h we 1ece1ved 111 pubhsh
mg the 1940 Acorn The t1sk 11ot 1 slmplt one h1s been m1de 815161
by the l1ll,GY6St of 1 host of people who hut uded 11s A11d so 0111
th1nks 1nd he1rtfelt f1r1t1t11de to the Assoc11ted Students 111d
the fxoulty of the Al1med1 H1 h School for then coope11t1on
to D lVld C Moses of Neil Stx 1tford fmd Ken lor h1s 1lUf'1lllIl 1nte1 est
'1nd never endmg to1l on our behwlf to Gerry Stritford of the
s1me fum for h1S '1ble 1ss1st'1nce to Squue Knowles 0111 DCSlgIl
Consult1nt who w1s 1nstrument'11 1n desxgnmg the book 1nd d1d s11ch
'1 line Job on the pige lftyouts to the CllftSII19H of the Sterhng
Engmvmg Company 1nd 1n pa1t1cul'1r to W1lter J Thompson 'md
George L Marshmll for the1r excellent reproduct1ons of our photo
gr1phs to the B'1rbon1 St11d1os for thelr fr1endly help and for the
h1gh standard 1n photogriphy wh1ch they set w1th the1r portr11ts '1nd
group p1ctures to the Ed1tor1f1l 1nd B11s1ness Stiffs fo1 the1r
cheerful sl1v1ng over the routlne tasks so essent1'11 to the prod11ct1on
of '1 ye1rbook to Mr P1f1tt for h1S fine 1ct1on p1ctures of our
sports to Mr Herb S1lV1llS of S1lv1us 1nd Schoenbfwkler for the
excellent Job done on the covers
From the iinancml standpomt the firms t1k1ng advert1s1ng SPHLCC
were more than 1mportant Supportmg the 1dvert1sers 1S the one wmy
to show our appreclatlon
JOHN H THOMAS
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