Antelope Valley High School - Yucca Yearbook (Lancaster, CA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:
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BV TI-IE STUDENTS
OF ANTELOPE VALLEY
JOINT UNION I-IIGI-I SCI-IOOL
A school organization is similar to that
of a mine. A school has its owners in the
parents and tax payers. It has its superin-
tendent: its chief engineer: its foremen: its
office staff: its personnel department: and
above all its Work gangs, digging for the
most precious thing of all-knowledge ....
In building this annual it is the aim of
the Yucca gang to present you with a guide
to help you, in years to come, to look back
with pride to the prosperous digging of '36.
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ln all great operations, whether it be
mining. school or life, some of our fellow
workers and buddies are lost. For A time
it seems that the gap they leave in our crew
can never be filled until we realize that the
tiinest monument we can build to them is to
take up and complete the unfinished work
they have left behind.
As We enter the glory hole of the old
A. V, mine let us pause awhile and build A
little shrine to our missing, miners, in Our
In recognition of unfailing loyalty and service to all of us,
we the miners of A. V. from the superintendent down to the low-
est mucker, dedicate this book to Mrs. Grace Suter, Mr, G. A.
Brooks and Mrs. Thelma Birch, our office crew. This expression
of our appreciation only partially indicates the patience and coop-
eration with which they have aided us in every endeavor. Always
cheerful-always helpful-seldom thanked, this hard digging
crew has our affection and gratitude.
Mrs. Suter or Grace is not only the "big-shot's" secretary
but a recorder of grades. a publisher of the daily bulletin, one of
the attendance officers as well as a general information bureau.
Mr. Brooks is the most sought after man in the mine. Hunt-
ed and hounded by the bosses and miners with thousands of re-
quests, Mr. Brooks with his ever-ready sense of humor is always
willing to help.
VJe go to Thelma Birch for the implements we use in our
mine. in other words, books and other supplies. She is the secre-
tary for business matters ,... noted for her smile.
INTRODUCTION . .
CLASSES . .
JUNIOR COLLEGE . .
RANDSBURG BRANCH .
ACTIVITIES . . .
SNARS . .
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Buried minerals, are of no value to the world unless energy is so directed
that they are brought to light and turned into channels of usefulness for
Every person is a mine filled with infinite possibilities and he has a
contribution to make to the world which no other person can make. Education
is the process whereby an individual discovers his possibilities and brings forth
the treasures from within his own heart, mind, and life.
The school as an institution should offer abundant opportunity for
worthwhile experiences in self-discovery. Inspiration and guidance is necessary
if the individual is to develop into a good prospector,
Schools may offer opportunity. as do the hills of Antelope Valley.
Teachers may furnish the inspiration and guidance so much needed by every
good prospector. but only the individual himself can furnish the determination.
the energy, and the confidence necessary to bring forth the riches within his
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MISS CLIFTON MISS DART
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The teachers are the bosses and
foremen of the A. V. mine. They in-
struct and direct the muckers in the
finding and mining of pay dirt. The
bosses help us to derive the most value
from our efforts.
They work side by side with the
muckers in order to get the precious
minerals from the mine of knowledge.
Our bosses were once muckers them-
selves and because of that they know
the trials of the workers in the mine.
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MISS KITCHEN MRS. LORBEER MR. PARSONS
Physical Educatwn Mathematics. Library Mineralogy
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MR' LARGENT MISS MEASOR.
Science SIPLITNSPL MR' RQACH
Dean of .hlnzor Colleye
Fgreign Languages Commercial MRS- RQWELL
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The bosses here in the A. V. mine
are always willing to help in making
the organizations, athletics and social
functions a success. Always behind
any worthwhile endeavor, it is really
the bosses who make the mine what it
is. The foremen in the old glory hole
are a set we can be proud of and re-
member all of our lives.
True at times our bosses seem to
be drivers, but time erases unhappiness,
and leaves only pleasant memories.
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Mrs. Thelma Birch, Mary Ames, Eleanor Frazier, Mary Batz
Bishop, Bell, Scates, Wright, Brooks, Bell, Semerenko,
The business department is
one of the most important in the
mine. The people in this office.
Mr. Brooks, Thelma Birch, and
several oflice girls, attend to the
money matters and supplies. It
is here that We pay our student body dues and sometimes even pay for lost
books. Bills and warrants are handled in this office. and it also has charge of
When more paper is needed, extra books sought, thumb tacks, paper
clips, or paste are in demand, a pass to the business office is in order.
Every morning and evening.
there can be seen traveling along
the many roads of Antelope Val-
ley, eleven of A. V.'s ore cars.
The distance traveled on the
school routine in one school year is
Pickelheimer, Ulrich, Sadler, Williamson, Hockett
one hundred and forty-four thousand miles. This year an ore car was taken to
The distance traveled on the school routine in one school year is one
hundred and forty-four thousand miles. This year an ore car was taken to
Padua Hills. Santa Barbara, Los Angeles, and Red Mountain as well as on the
annual basketball and football trips. The mileage of these trips alone amount-
ed to approximately four thousand miles.
Pink slips, yellow slips,
green slips, slips of all sizes.
shapes, and colors adorn the desk
of Miss Berg, the time keeper,
Top Row: Miss Berg, Hollingsworth. Pattison. Stebbins. DuBois,
frOm the moment the doors of the Finck, Tryon. Bottom Row: Wise. Yrigollen. Braun, Story, Craig
mine office open until they close
late in the afternoon. Miss Berg and her muckers keep a daily record of all the
miners who are absent, and issue mine and town passes, tardy slips, and absence
Miners may be located through this office because a complete file is kept
concerning all students and their classes,
Mrs. Mabel Hitte. foreman
of A. V.'s mess shack, with her i
muckers, Mrs. Cambell, Mrs.
Thelma Birch and Pearl Finck. Mm Mabel Him, Mrs, pomp Pew Fmck
are the efficient operators who
serve daily the many miners and engineers who buy their lunches at school.
Tasty. low-priced lunches make the mess shack and its crew famous.
During the school year, the mess shack foreman and her co-workers are
kept busy serving the many lunches and dinners for the various school organ-
izations, such as the annual G. A. A. and Big A spreads and the annual Alumni MXH, '
and Lettermen banquets. lv va
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MR.. GRANT SHOCKLEY
MR. J. W. MAYS
MR.. E. W, MARTIN
MR.. W. T. GRAHAM
Q l AWE
MR. J. O. MAXWELL
MR. ROY A. KNAPP
In everv large organization, mine or school.
there must be a board of directors. The directors
here at the A. V. mine have done everything in their
power to give the miners what they want and need.
Introducing the subject of mineralogy and making
improvements in the buildings are only a few of the
things these up-and-coming trustees have done.
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DAN MORRIS EDWARD BEYERS
RUSSELL GODDE CATHERINE STEGE
MARY AMES ELLEN RUSTMAN
1 Secretary Secretary ,,
MR. BORDEN BOB BYERS EUGENE MORTON MISS MORRIS
Advisor Yell Lender Yell Leader Advisor
This year's fourth shift, otherwise the Senior Class, has been one of the
most interesting and original that this high-grade ore producing mine has ever
had under its supervision. These miners have made a habit of breaking the
traditions of the mine. Instead of wearing plain dresses and suits for promo-
tion services they wore white-and-black caps and gowns. Their Junior Play,
"What Do You Think?" and Senior Play, "Whispering Walls" were two of
the best of those high fangled doings ever presented in the mine.
F. F. A.
Sandpaper Editor '35, '36
Girls' League President
F. F. A.
' 'S horty"
Board of Control
Yucca Business Manager
Student Body Treasurer
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F. F, A.
HARRY DU BOIS
G. A. A.
F. F. A.
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President Hi Y '35
Secretary G. A. A. '36
Secretary Big A
Art Editor Yucca '35, '36
Secretary G. A.A. '35
LIBERTY BELL FOLGATE
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FRED GOLDSBERRY ERNEST GOOKINS ETHLYN GORSLINE DOROTHY GRAHAM
"G Man" 'E'rnie" "Gertie" "Dot"
Junior Play F. F. A. Sandpaper Assistant Editor G. A. A.
Vocational Guidance Stage Craft Stamp Club Secretary Girls' LGBEUB
EARL HAGMAN DICK HAWORTH KATHRYN HAUN LUCILLE HILL
"Hag" "Dickie Bird" "Kali" "LUCY"
Trzmsferred From L. A. Junior Play Uniform Chairman G. A. A.
vocational Guidance Stock Company 5fmdPRP0l' Girls' LGRKUC
BILL HITTE MARY HOLLINGSWORTH RALPH JENSEN ELIZABETH JOHNSON
"Billie Boy" "Molly" "Swede" "Johnnie"
Sandpaper Business Mgr. Big A President Stage Manage! Spanish Club
Vocational Guidance Senior Class Treasurer F. F. A. Library
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G. A. A.
Vozational Guidance Student Body President
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F. F. A.
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Big A Seal
Student Body Vice-president
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Senior Secretary, Treasurer
G. A. A.
B. Sec., Assembly Mgr
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F. F. A.
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F. F. A.
LA VON STEEBINS
Girls' League Secretary
1 Junior Play
G. A. A. Vice-president
Girls' League Treasurer
F. F. A.
G. A. A.
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Student Body President
F. F. A.
G. A. A. Presdient
F. F. A.
Radio Club President
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' L VERNON WARD CHARLES MOORE
K . K Presfdeni President
j " ROBERT MCCLAUGHRY JULIA CECCARELLI
'f f x Vice-president Vice-president
- if DORIS NASH KATHLEEN WHITE
A i Secretary Secretary
MR. WARREN LEAL CHRISTIANSEN RALPH MARVIN MISS DART
Advisor Yell Leader Yell Leader Advi-WT
The third shiftcrs began early this year to prove their mettle. A pay as-
sembly broadcast in the auditorium over station A. V. J. U. H. S. was the first
job these muckers completed. A junior matinee showed that these miners knew
how to raise money. The highlight of this shift's year was the production
"The Whole Town's Talking", a three act comedy. The junior Valentine
dance was enjoyed by the whole student body and the Junior-Senior Prom
was declared a huge success by the upper shifters.
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Q . ers a rousing welcome in the form of the annual
T Freshman reception. With the memories of their
. own first try at mucking they felt rather sorry for
1 I Prt' the new shifters, and hence were quite lenient in
Ei A 315-:E ' the breaking in of the younger crew.
I ii Through toiling days of hard mucking, they have worked
,A lfql, up to the upper shift. They will begin work next year as the third
R shift. It is a fact that the third shifters are required to carry on
more group activities than any other shift. These activities require
tremendous energy and drive. The shift workers are better pre-
pared in every way, for this important digging than any previous
' ' CECIL ELL-ISON President
fd , '4 .GERALD O'F'AR.RELL Vice-president
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' ' ELEANOR AMES y Secretary
F VIOLET VAN-SICKLE Y fl Yell LBILKZCT
Q, V661 JLQ Mas. cocrm L ,, y 1 ff Advisor
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As a rule. the Sophomore class has been an in-
significent under shift, due to the competition
ed by the more experienced upper class muckers
because they are barred to many of the activity
In spite of all this. these laborers have earned A
the respect and admiration of the upper shifts by
their scholastic and executive ability, lVlany shining lights have
been noticed in this year's second shift. Members have established
athletic records. and the more studious miners have made the
Honor Shift. This shift is particularly forutnate in having ex-
ceptionally capable straw bosses. These leaders of the second shift
have not only lead the shift to new records, but also have prepared
the Workers for the arduous digging before them next year.
DAVID BRIGHT I' PTf'Sfd61lI
MILTON SCIIWARTZ I Q ViCf?-pTCSid!'7If
LAURA JEAN POTTER St'CTClClTy
ORVILLE HAWORTH AYeZl Lea er
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ln the mine, the scrub workers are alwa s ridif
culed by the more experienced muckers. This year
, 1325 . 1 1
g T the first shift came in for the usual amount of teas-
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'Q A 9 l f' ing, but before long they learned how to use the tools
Q 1 provided for them, and were no longer lost in the
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various tunnels in the mine. Their bosses found
that they were always willing to work. This will-
ingness to work not only developed the shift into a valuable
working unit, but also brought to the fore many able leaders.
Guided by the shift bosses, Mrs, Ellison and Mr. Largent,
the shift leaders soon welded the workers into a progressive and
cooperative shift, and demonstrated to the rest of the mine the
value of the combination of size, organization and enthusiasm.
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SHELDON JACQUA PTCSi!i6?lf V
GENE STIVERS Vice-president 'l'
MARGARET SMITH S9C1'6faTy i w
GEORGE CASEY Yell Leader
MRS. ELLISON Ad1JiSOT
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The first shift was welcomed into the mine in
the fall by the second shift with a program and Q,
dance. For the first. time. those in the higher shifts vi
did no initiating. In this shift are several athletes T , P
who show promise as material for the teams of the ty , x
future. In spite of a present over-whelming greeness y
these miners will develope into the student leaders of the future. i
This year's first shift is the largest first shift in the history in 'Q' J?"
of the mine. The unprecedented size of the shift necessitated
the enlarging of the seating capacity of the first shift "heaven" V4 f y
in the auditorium. More bosses were needed to handle the
oversized crews. In fact the old mine itself had to be altered to
take care of the increase ' personel.
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F I E S ' T
SHELDON JACQUA Presidenl
GENE STIVERS Vice-presfdmzl
U RACHEL PHILLIPS SFt'7'l'lGTy
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JUNIQR CCI I FFF
Dean of the Junior College
MR. ANDERSON MISS BERG MR. BISHOP MR. DAVISSON
Mathematics, Chemistry Homemaking. Attendance Physical Education, Hygiene History, French
MISS KITCHEN MR. PARSONS MR. ROACH MRS. ROWELL
Physical Education, Hygiene Physiology, Mineralogy Psychology. Economics, English, Dean of Women
Public Speaking, Orient.
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JUNE BROWN CLARENCE FULTON
ROMA MINTUN ALISON BAKER
The cooperation and fine spirit among the Junior College students has
marked this year's activities and sports as outstanding. Every J. C. miner has
entered into the mine activities so that the J. C. mine has been able to present
an exceptionally unified front.
Many of the past restrictions concerning study hall, passes, and personal
freedoms have been done away with. The miner's time and pleasures have
depended entirely upon his actions and appreciation of special privileges. The
J. C. miners are no longer fifth year high school students, but are now truly
miners of the college level. Not only are these miners given the fr-eedom and
responsibility of a college life, but they are required to do work also of college
Several new tunnels in the search for knowledge have been added to the
curriculum. and plans are being laid to increase tremendously the opportunities
offered next year. The increased crew enrollment demands drastic enlargement
of the curriculum.
Undoubtedly release from the forced study periods of the past is respon-
sible for a greater interest in sports and social life. Many enjoyable evenings
have been spent by the J. C. miners at parties, skating, wienie roasts,
scavenger hunts and dancing, all sponsored by the Junior College.
From our close band of good friends we lose those who are graduating.
We wish them luck and regret their leaving, but look forward to next year,
eagerly awaiting those new friends who will fill the empty places.
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Margaret Dickerson Jack Edwards Virginia Harwood Ralph Mangun
Robert Primer Jack Randleman Robert, Taylor Margaret Walters
When old miners reminisce they like to talk about the little things, the
things that were near to them and were part of the everyday life. The import-
ant things and the unusual things are known by everyone and anyway they
aren't typical of a miner's life. When the old timers of the J. C. second shift
gather in the mess hall of some future mining operation to talk over the good
old times of the A. V. J. C. mine it's the little things that will be recalled and
will make them lonesome for the carefree days. Little things like Peg and
Crumby scrapings. How Dick and Robert Primer played tennis for hours and
how Bob Held would show us tricks and feats of strength. Jack Edwards used
to delight in breaking up paddles and making the most noise possible.
Remember the day when Meg announced h-er marriage to Steve. which
had taken place two weeks before. Will you ever forget the time the boys got
locked in the gym and had to climb out of a window? Old Mangun would
argue with anyone about the theory of evolution, between the managing of a
boy's sport. Remember how proud we were when we won a moral victory
when we lost to the varsity by one point, with Mr. Davisson as proud as
any of us.
These are the things that we will remember. Little things, little things
like President Meline, the noisiest of us all, breaking an ink well while calling
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Alison Baker Charles Bennett Henry Billet James Boger June Brown Leonard Clifton
Lynn Cook Naoma Darr Clarence Fulton Vvilbur Lundy Donald McAdam Alice Martin
Roma Mintun Byron Rich Donald Sterling Edward Yrigollen Byron' Meline Karoline Attman
A. V. H. S. contributed to the J. C. first shift such notables as Henry
Billet, the proud possessor of a stripped-down, baby Lincoln straight four. June
Brown changed the color of her hair with the change in her position. Leonard
Clifton is A. V. J. C.'s strong silent man. Lynn Cook is famous for his imper-
sonation of Mae West and his harmonica entertainment. Naoma Darr has a
reputation as a musician. Clarence Fulton is a born gambler. Wilbur Lundy,
one half of the famous Lundy-Yrigollen combination, is a mainstay in J. C.
sports. Donald McAdam. well known high school politician has turned his
abilities from politics to sports. Alice Martin is valuable to the J. C, for the
boost she gave to the school average. Roma Mintun has a reputation as a social
leader and journalist. Barney Rich is A. V. J. C.'s fashion plate. Donald
Sterling is the boy with the big grin. And Yrigollen is A. V. J. C.'s honor
From other mines. Alison Baker, is the main support for the mine scholas-
tic average. Chuck Bennett, last year's captain of the Santa Cruz football team
and James Boger, Huey Long's right hand man are both very popular, especially
with the girls.
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J. C. SPGIQTS
This year a more complete athletic schedule was carried out by the J. C
miners. Early in the year a football team was organized for the first time in
the history of the J. C. The only game scheduled was with the High School
Varsity which was lost by a score of 7-6. Although out-weighed and handi-
capped by the lack of practice the J. C. team put up a great fight, the J. C.
score coming as a result of a long pass to Shrimp Yrigollen. Bob Held. a former
All City halfback led the attack assisted by the two tackles, Edwards and Boger
and a fast backfield.
With the advent of basketball came the new Maroon and White uniforms.
Although handicapped by injuries and ineligibilities the team, led by Captain
lVlcAdam, had the best season of several years. The other outstanding players
were Boger, Lundy, Bennett, Rich and Edwards. Those receiving gold basket-
balls were: lVlcAdam, Boger, Bennett. Sterling, Lundy, Edwards, Clifton,
Fulton, Rich, and the manager, Mangun.
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Randsburg Branch High School opened September 9th for the fourth year
of its existence. The first shift showed a decided increase in enrollment.
This year Trona became incorporated with the Randsburg mine and is
sending ten new miners over on a bus. The distance to Trona is about forty
miles. The miners from Atolia, Red Mountain and Johannesburg come on a
second bus. A third group come from Goler Canyon, The mine territory
reaches over a large area.
The Randsburg mine, rather than being handicapped by a small operating
crew, has developed a close system of cooperation and team work. They appre-
ciate every opportunity offered and take full advantage of it. The addition of
the third shift has greatly increased the morale and mine spirit,
Mr. Stromberg, the mine superintendent, and
Miss Iredale, engineer, backed by a co-operative
mine crew, Cgreatly strengthened by the newly
added third shifta, using every bit of equipment
mfg available have broken all records for high grade
ore production in the Randsburg mine.
Activities began soon after the opening of the mine. In September a
drammer, "The Unseen". was given for an evening meeting of the Parent-
Teachers' Union. The characters were played by Janet Hardie, Louise Schen.
and Jack White.
Halloween offered an occasion for a mine social. The shindig was well
A Christmas party was enjoyed by the miners just before Christmas vaca-
tion. The features of the party were games, the distribution of gifts and a
Baseball season opened February I4 with a game challenging the lnyo-
Kern miners. After the game the lnyo-Kern miners were invited as guests to a
social given in their honor. Under the generalship y
of chief baseball engineer Stromberg, a smooth I
running baseball machine brought to close an en-
thusiastic baseball season.
Under the direction of Miss Iredale the school
presented a mystery play, "The l-Iermit's House",
on March 20. A large audience responded. The
proceeds will be used for the benefit and pleasure
of the school people.
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FRANK BANGLE GLADYS DEENIK GENO DEZAN CYRUS EDSALL
EILEEN KOCH ELAINE LAIR. LOIS THOMAS WADE WITT
As the Randsburg mine employs only three shifts the third shift juniors
are on top of the ore heap. Some of these old timers were working, in the mine
when digging was going on in the grammar school tunnel. This tunnel proved
inadequate so the miners moved into a brand new tunnel in September 1934.
Gladys Deenik, a miner from Washington, is completing her mine work
here. Known to her friends as "Happy" she has chosen nursing as her future
Eileen Koch has travelled daily from Goler for the past three years. She
has acquired the title 'lGrandma" from a play.
Elaine Lair came from Colorado as a first shifter. Small, but mighty, she
has taken an active part in mine dramatics and sports.
Lois Thomas, mainstay on the basketball team, is a welcome addition to
the third shift, from Los Angeles. She played the "Hermit" in the school play.
Frank Bangle has been the chauffeur for the Goler miners. He has estab-
lished a reputation for reliability.
Geno De Zan has worked in this mine for three years. He has demonstrat-
ed his enthusiastic interest in sports. He is an excellent mechanic and uses this
work as a hobby and a main interest.
Wade Witt lives in Randsburg and has been with the mine all three years.
He is a dependable worker and has shown excellent cooperation.
Cyrus Edsall transferred to our mine from Michigan, last year. He is
actively interested in sports and is the spark plug of the baseball team.
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Top Row: Jack Davis. Albert Diehl.
F r a n lc Weidenbenner, Charles
Danforth. Pat Dennis, Joe Lopez,
Paul Bangle, Alex Hardie. Robert
Contreras. Middle Row: Robert
Brookes, Nobeleen Cade, Ida Camp-
bell. Doris Sharples, Marie Roberts.
Pauline Watson. Louise Schen.
Jack White. Bottom Row: James
Witt. Paul Koch. Gene Humphrey.
Jess Blair. Gayle Haughton.
Top Row: Alvaro Napoles, Ruth
Merriam, Anne Said, Paula Nie-
meyer. Lorraine Steward, William
Molihan. Bottom Row: Maxine
Sharples. Hazel Kidd. John Donker.
Bernard Roesing. Ona Lundy.
SGP!-ICDMCDRES AND FRESI-IMEN
The second shift numbers fourteen. four of which were present when the
new tunnel was opened in September 1934. This shift has been fortunate in
acquiring many new and hard working miners.
The capable baseball pitcher and several other members of the team are
numbered on this shift roll. Two of the second shift girls travel here daily
from Trona. One came from Missouri to join this shift. The ore should run
high with this shift to lead the miners of the Randsburg mine next year.
Wlien the mine opened this year twenty-three new miners reported for
work with the first shift. Seven of these came from Randsburg. two from
Goler, two from Red Mountain, and two from Johannesburg. Only one
miner has been lost from this crew which leaves twenty-two experienced
workers to carry on.
This shift has contributed actors to the casts of the two plays given
by the mine. and has taken an active interest in sports.
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CATHERINE STEGE DONALD BONES ELEANOR FRAZIER , DAVID SWEETSER
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Art Editor K Associate Editor
PAUL SCHOELLER, RALPH MARVIN CLAUDINE CLARK BOB BYERS
Ass't. Business Manager Ass't. Business Manager Feature Editor Sport Editor
HELEN KIRST MARTHA PATTISON ETHLYN GORSLINE SAMUEL G. WARREN
Typist Snap Editor Literary Editor Advisor
"Mining is our theme! Does anyone know anything about mining? Do
you think Mr. Parsons would help us? When is this copy due?" These are
just a few of the many questions that the workers in the Yucca mine ask any-
one who happens to be around to listen.
"Where did I leave that 'glossy', and why doesn't someone shut that
door?" is the battle cry of Catherine Stege, the foreman of the mine.
The Yucca crew is formed in the previous year. Odd as it may seem much
of the Yucca digging of this 1936 year book was done last year. The theme
and most of the general planning was determined in May of last school year.
The detailed planning. the art work. and the actual arrangement of material in
the dummy was done the flrst semester of this year.
The Yucca crew aims to publish a memory book for the miners. It is
hopeless to attempt to satisfy everyone, but it is the Yucca crews' hope that this
book will meet with the approval of the Miner's Union. To improve next year's
annual the Yucca crew welcomes all constructive criticism.
MASAO EKIMOTO THOMAS BARGER
First Semester Second Semester
The Sandpaper Staff is made up of those industrious workers who dig
for news of the mine, and publish it in a four page mimeographed paper every
week. Mine activities, sports, social events, features, and editorials all find
their way into the Sandpaper. At the beginning of the year, typewriters with
large type faces were used and the pages, which were clipped together, were
printed on only one side. Soon, through the efforts of Mr. Knapp, new type-
writers were purchased, equipped with type faces similar to six point type as
used in many newspapers. A smaller paper with pages printed on both sides is
A glance into the Sandpaper room will reveal typists working at full speed,
editors hollering for copy, and the mimeograph turning out the finished pro-
duct. Under the editorship of Masao Ekimoto in the first semester and Tom
Barger during the second semester, the Sandpaper has put out a better mimeo-
graphed paper than ever before. Mr. Warren, as advisor, has worked with the
crew in making the Sandpaper a paper which is worth reading and is truly
representative of the work done in the mine.
Under the direction of Miss Kinnamon, maestro, the large and fine
orchestra crew has added to the success of many performances. Music has been
provided for assemblies and many other programs. The third and fourth shifts
are greatly indebted to the orchestra crew for the music at the shift plays. The
whole mine appreciates the excellent entertainment furnished by this co-operative
Music engineer Kinnamon with a green crew mined some excellent
harmony during the past year. From a large but inexperienced turnout of
first and second shift miners Miss Kinnamon built a Boys' and a Girls' Glee
Club, which in a very short time was presenting well rehearsed programs in
assemblies. Representatives from the glee clubs have furnished the high spots
in the entertainment for the Mothers' Tea, Open House, and Graduation.
Shrieksf Yellsl Screams! Murderf These gruesome sounds plus many hair-
raising stage effects went to help create an interest in the plot of the three act
mystery farce "Whispering Walls" by Wall Spence.
Marie Zeravica took the feminine lead as Janice Rosmer, niece of the crim-
inal Dr. Rosmer. played by Bob Byers. Harry DuBois gave an interesting
portrayal of Deane Mattox, the international criminal. Gene McCann played
the part of George Hughes, the mysterious owner of the "witch house". Al
Shafer was very much at home in the part of Nemo, the lunatic. Don Bones
gave a finished characterization of Mike Beggs. Mattoxs body-guard. Other
miners giving excellent pieces of acting were Ellen Rustman as Nancy Beggs,
Mary Sherlock as Julia Nelson, Veneece Lyon as Lulu Hatch, Eleanor Taylor
as l-lortense l-latch, Louise Spencer as Queenie, and Harold Ristrom as the
Top Row: Gookins. Blasdell, Merritt. Middle Row: Thacker. Clark.
Stege, Stebbins. Bottom Row: Mead, Babcock, Ristrom.
The third shift discovered a rich vein of ore in the form of the three act
mystery farce "The Whole Town's Talking." It was discovered in the audi-
torium with Mr. Warren panning out the talent.
After weeks of acid tests the concentrated metal was produced for the
publics' approval on the night of April 3rd.
Jack Couse. as Chester Binney. took the lead and Thelma Hersey was the
sophisticated young daughter of his employer. Mr. Simmons. Paul Schoeller
took this part. Mrs. Simmons was played by Marcelle Simons. Ralph Marvin
took the part of Roger Shields and Darrell Curtis the part of Donald Swift.
Ouida Miller was seen in the part of Letty Lythe. Mary Semerenko was Sadie
Bloom, the dancing teacher. Betty Fairchild was the maid and Mary Wilkins
and Esther Story took the parts of Sally Otis and Lila Wilson. Doris Nash
took the part of Mrs. Jackson. Other supporting, parts were played by James
McWhorter and Bertha Brown.
Top Row: D. Parker. M. Wakefield, H. Blasdell. E. Olin, I... DuBois.
Bottom Row: E. Mead. E. Gookins, J. Merritt. R. Clark.
BGARD OF CCDNTRCDL
The Board of Control is made up of the straw bosses of the Associated
Miners' Union. Under the direction of Mr. Knapp, chief engineer, these miners
dig into all problems facing miners, smooth out all difficulties that arise to
hinder the perfect functioning of any of the many departments and tunnel crews
of the mine organization. This crew also has the important duty of safeguard-
ing the miners' rights concerning the operation and policy of the miners'
union. Although this board legally consists of only the unions' officers, shift
bosses, J. C. straw boss, and bosses of leading clubs and organizations, any
other union member is not only welcome but urged to come to the board
The board, anxious to improve the tools used in bettering mine affairs,
opened the semester by offering, a revised and improved Union Constitution to
the miners. After several weeks of group discussion, careful planning and
detailed organizing a revised and workable constitution was presented for the
approval of the miners. .
The second semester board continued this fine work by revising, and
reorganizing the mine's disciplinary system under Mr. Roach's direction. This
action resulted in the evolution of a unified working organization consisting of
Merit Board. the Student Court, and the Student Patrol. Members of the board
are required to acquire and demonstrate a knowledge of parlimentary procedure.
The miners' court is an organization for the bettering of mine dicipline.
Any miner arrested for disobeying a law of the mine is required to face this
court for trial. Every miner has a right to present his own defense.
Under the leadership of the boss. Mr. Roach, the court has maintained a
high standard of dicipline.
The merit board works hand in hand with the miners' court. This board
Works as an agency for the carrying out of sentences imposed by the court. It
also handles all cases involving automatic penalties. Perhaps the main value of
the work of this board is its service to the miners in warning them when their
merit records near the danger line.
The miners' patrol, one of the most active miners' committees was formed
for the purpose of keeping order, preventing damage to grounds and buildings.
and discouraging miners from leaving work. These patrolmen offer any assis-
tance necessary to the bosses. A mine patrol officer is appointed for each period
of the day.
Edward I-eyer, President: Harry
DuBois, President: Homer Rowell.
Vice-presidentg Frank Carr, Vice-
presideiitg Mr. Anderson. Advisor.
Top Row: F. Tripp, G. Freeman.
J .Orr, E, Thacker, Bottom Row:
R. Marvin, D. Brewer. L, Parker.
This organization consisting of all of the boys of the fourth shift was
organized to investigate, study, and discuss the various vocations, The group
meets Thursday morning to listen to advice and explanations from men consid-
ered experts in the different vocations.
For a first hand investigation of the opportunities offered for education in
the vocations a trip was made to the Frank Wiggins Trade School with a side
trip to the Times building, Harry DuBois was elected foreman for the first
semester and Ed Beyer for the second semester. Under the direction of Mr.
Anderson the miners gained a comprehensive understanding of many vocations.
Safety for the workers of the mine is an important factor. This year a
Safety Committee was organized under the leadership of Mr. Cunningham for
that purpose. The main object was to keep the roads to the mine safe for the
workers. both drivers and pedestrians. The committee has succeeded in obtain-
ing a "no parking" zone in front of the main entrance. Pedestrian walks have
been painted on the roads. The committee has had a very successful first year
in that there have been no accidents and a minimum of complaints.
The Uniform Board, composed of the Uniform chairman, and one rep-
resentative from each shift, meets twice a month.
The purpose of the board is to discuss all problems on uniform wearing
that arise. and to enforce the rules of uniform for which the girl miners are
checked daily. The board has the right to accept or reject all excuses for the
improper wearing of the uniform.
Because of the efficiency of the board, this year there have been fewer in-
fractions of the uniform rules.
The Campfire Miners were especially busy this year. At the beginning
of the year they sponsored their annual Harvest Carnival. At Christmas time
the group made a baby's layette in order to earn the needlework guild honor.
In March the girls earned the birthday honor. the theme of which was hospital-
ity. They made a map of the Antelope Valley showing the location of the
various youth clubs for Open House night.
Top Row: L. Badgely. M. Wake-
field, V. Eliopulos. Bottom Row:
K. Haun. Miss Berg, Advisor: R.
Margie Wilson, Pres.: Gladys Wal-
ter. Vice-pres.: Kathleen Stinson.
Sec.: Nancy Stickney, Keeper of
Count. Miss Kitchen Advisor.
Linton Parker. President: Margie
Wilson. President: Martha Patti-
son, Secretaryg Elizabeth Standi-
ford, Secretary: Miss Dart, Advisor.
John Stege. President: Mary Jane
Rush, Vice-president: Laura Jean
Potter, Secretary: Earl Hagman.
Treasurer: Mrs. Lorbeer, Advisor
The Honor Society of A. V. has been more active than ever this year.
The first semester group went to the Griffith Park Planetarium and the
Pasadena Community Play House. The second semester group spent three
days at the San Diego Exposition. They also held several parties.
The five life members in the California Scholarship Association are Masao
Ekimoto. Elizabeth Standiford, Rosalie Brandenburg, Alma Leighton and
Martha Pattison. Linton Parker and Ed Beyer received their iniate pins.
The library is one of the most useful of mine departments. Under the
careful supervision of Mrs. E. U. Lorbeer it has grown from a few shelves of
hooks to a sizable library with one of the largest circulations, in porportion to its
size. in the state.
With numerous additions in the past year, the total number of books in
the library is four thousand six hundred and ninety-one, of which four thous-
and nineteen are books of fiction and non fiction and six hundred and
seventy-two are reference books. With the addition of new magazines the
number of different magazines totals fifty-three.
Every year there are several contests which offer the miners opportunities
to show their creative writing ability. The American Legion sponsored an
essay contest on "The Duties of American Citizenship". All those interested
were allowed to compete. Prizes were awarded to Charles Moore for the best
essay. Rahda LePage and Robert McClaughry for second place and Harry
DuBois received honorable mention. Another contest was sponsored by the
University of California at Berkley. the subject being, "How a College Educa-
tion Will Help Me to Adapt Myself to Life". Masao Ekimoto, Elizabeth
Standiford and Donald Bones won first, second, and third prizes respectively.
This year, the annual spelling bee sponsored by the Lancaster VJomen's
Club, and held in the mine auditorium, was won by Mr. Clark Kitchen of the
town crew. Last year's winner, Ben Nishimoto a fourth shifter, took first
place for the mine this year.
The high school miners were coached by the crew boss, Mr. Cunningham.
Mrs. Baker-Carter of Lancaster called the words and Mrs. Rowell and
Miss Lydick served as dictionary referees.
Top Row: M. Ekimoto. D. Bones,
L. Barney. C. Moore. Bottom Row:
R. McClaughry, B. Fairchild. R.
LePage. E. Standiford.
Top Row: H, Rowell, H. DuBois, E.
Thacker. R. Olson. G. Strivers,
Bottom Row: B. Nishimoto. B.
Fairchild, A. Butz. F, Saligar, E.
, 1 A iw
Ernest Gookins, President: Eugene
Morton, Vice-president: Earl Mead.
Secretary: Mr. Lofinck. Advisor.
R, McCla.ughry, President: W, Wil-
son. President: C. Moore, Secre-
taryg Margaret. Bolin, Secretary.
The Antelope Valley mine chapter of the Future Farmers of America is a
branch of the national organization of vocational agriculture students organized
under the Smith-Hughes Act.
The F. F. A. boys through their regular meetings. home projects. com-
munity activities, and educational trips learn to work together and secure first
hand information and experience in various lines of farming and ranching.
The F. F. A. meets the present day need of agriculture by presenting or-
ganized effort. Only through co-operative work can the farmer of tomorrow
hope to make substantial progress.
The Latin Club with Mrs. Loel as boss holds its meetings once a month,
The membership of this club is limited to those miners who have received at
least A or B grades in Latin. The activities of the organization include the
reading of Latin newspapers and the Working of Latin cross word puzzles.
After a couple of years of little activity the club has been reorganized and
is making some effort to revive interest.
Bon jour ma cherief Comment ca va? J'ai mal de mer: mon Vieux cook.
These are only a few of the greetings heard at the monthly meetings of the
French club. Bossed by Mr. Davisson. the French club is composed of both
high school and J. C. miners. Included among the club's novel activities was
a novel entertainment consisting of French songs sung by the members, present-
ed in an assembly. For relaxation they went to Taix' to enjoy a French din-
ner, after which they attended La Maternelle. a French film.
After lying dormant for a year this club burst into a flurry of enthusiastic
activity, rising to a top position among the organizations of the A. V. mine.
In the mine there are many workers who speak Spanish. For their en-
joyment and interest a Spanish club was formed several years ago. Twice a
month they have meetings. during which Spanish is the only language
spoken. For entertainment. for the mine. they present, on the average. three
Spanish plays a year, They read Spanish papers, magazines and books.
This club with Miss Measer as the superintendent has been the most con-
sistently active organization in the school.
Robert Primer, President: Ralph
Maiigun, Gendarmeq Mr. Davisson.
Martha Pattison. President: Homer
Mihm, Vice-president: Julia Cec-
cnrolli. Svei'r-tary: Miss Measor
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Presidents: Frank Carr, Homer
Mihm, Harry DuBois. Homer
Masao Ekimoto, President: Don
Bones, Vice-presidentg Marjorie
Wilson, Secretaryg Mr. Lorbeer.
The Knights are a select crew of muckers, who are interested in promot-
ing the welfare of the mine and its workers. The Knights' duties include ad-
vertising the mining activities and lending a helping hand wherever extra
workers are needed, To be a member, each fellow must be or must have been
a student body officer. He also must be accepted by a favorable vote.
This club has helped with many mine activities. The club is completing its
second year of successful operation headed by Mr. Borden.
The Parlawso is a resurrection of a club which has been dead for several
years. All mine officers, all shift officers, all officers of recognized clubs and
any third shifter who is voted in, may go to the meetings. With Mr. Lorbeer
as head boss and Robert's Rules of Order as a guide, the members practice all
phases of parliamentary law. The main purpose of this club is to prepare all
mine officers for the carrying on of all meetings with proper procedure, and to
have them well trained for such opportunities as might arise in later life. This
club has helped to fit all officers for their duties.
Miners interested in amateur radio developments formed a club for their
interests. This is their second year of activity. With Mr. Bowman as boss the
members meet every Tuesday in their own room. From this room many
strange sounds issue. but it is only the members practising radio code or disect-
ing radios to find what makes them operate. Their main project was the
construction of station W6lVlZl for Open l-louse. This station was construct-
ed in conjunction with Robert Frahm, a new member. With this station they
reveived many messages from amateurs in other parts of the country.
The Stamp Club. a crew of workers whose hobby is stamp collecting. is
celebrating its second year with an increased membership. This crew meets
every week in the old Knights' room to swap and talk stamps. They have made a
special study of what the world is doing in stamp collecting. Some members
wrote the histories of certain types of stamps. They made several specialized
collections for display for Open House. This club. with Mr. Warren as boss.
has done much more than ever before.
Peter Zaro. President: Charles
Specht, President: Tom Barge?
Vice-presidentz Eleanor Taylor.
Secretary: Mr. Bowman. Advisor.
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Lynn Cook, President: James Scott,
President: Norman Riess. Secre-
tary: Mr. Warren, Advisor.
F'ra,nk Carr. Presidenzg John Orr,
President: Robert Byers, Secretary:
Bernard Ellison, Secretary, Mr.
. .H V, Angela? JS, A
Top Row Pattison, Standiford,
Frazier, Fuertes. Bottom Row:
Dunham. Ames. Zeravica.
The only requirement for admission to the letterman's club is that the
applicant must have earned at least one letter in a major sport. The Letter-
men's foremost activity of the year was the noon dances. The club borrowed
thirty-five dollars from the student body to buy an amplifier. With this am-
plifier and a stock of popular records they held noon dances each Tuesday and
Thursday. The Fourth Annual Lcttermen's Banquet, sponsored by this club and
the Letterwomerrs Club was a great success this year, combining a banquet fit
for a king, many interesting and witty speeches, and an enjoyable dance.
I-IIGI-I SEIXIICDR LETTERWCDMEN
These girls truly deserve to be called the mine's oustanding letterwomen.
These fourth-shifters have worked hard in sports for four long years, and have
earned the third letter, which means they have made a team, sixteen seasons
during their four years in the mine.
Martha Pattison was awarded the Big A's Honor Award which was pre-
sented to her at commencement. This award is given for sportsmanship.
friendship, scholarship, womanhood, proficiency in two sports, posture and
BIG " "
The one goal of every girl miner, interested in athletics, is to be an active
member of the Big A. The Big A is divided into two crews, the associate
members and the active members. Girl miners who have one letter are the associ-
ate members. and the miners having two or three letters are the active members.
Any girl worker may become an associate member by earning six seasons, and to
be an active member she must earn ten seasons for her second letter, or sixteen
seasons for her third letter.
G. A. A.
The aims of the Girls' Athletic Union is to further organize and develop girls'
athletics, and to promote a spirit of good fellowship and sportsmanship among
the girls of the mine. Any girl miner having one season of activity is eligible to
active membership and the right to vote at the meetings. Miss Kitchen is the boss
of the girls' camp.
Among the events sponsored by the G.A.A. were the enjoyable trips to
San Diego and Fillmore, in which 86 miners participated. The annual Big, and
Little Sister Luncheon was very successful, and was enjoyed by the large attend-
ance of girls.
Marie Zeravlca. President: Eleanor I
Taylor, Vice-president: Alice Fuer-
tes, Secretary: Violet Van Sickle,
Yell Leader: Miss Kitchen, Advisor.
M. Hollingsworth, President: J.
Ceccarelli, Vice-president: V. Elio-
pulos, Secretary: E. Standiford, Yell
Leader: Miss Clifton, Advisor.
The Girls' League is an organization composed of all the minerettes in
the mine. With Mary Ames as president and Miss Berg as boss, the organization
has flourished noticeably during this last year.
One of the annual projects of the League minerettes is to sponsor a pay
assembly, the admission to which is one can of food or a small amount of non-
perishable house-hold supplies. The food contributed at this assembly is ar-
ranged in baskets and distributed to various needy families in the valley.
Another undertaking is the annual Mothers' Tea given in the patio of the
girls' dormitory. This year a Dutch motif of decoration was carried out. The
combined boys' and girls' glee club, under the direction of Miss Kinnamon, gave
several musical selections. A fashion show was presented by the first and second
year clothing crews under the guidance of Miss Berg. The object of this social
event is to create a closer friendship among the mothers, teachers, and students.
The minerettes sponsor the Eighth Grade day, at which eig,hth grade
miners of Antelope Valley visit the mine so that they may become better ac-
quainted with mine life and its miners. On this day the big and little sister lunch-
eon is held. The high school minerettes may choose a little sister for the
day. Their duties include taking the little sister to classes and to the luncheon at
noon in the gym,
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MR. BISHOP MR. BORDEN
A. V. CCAC!-IES
One of the most important factors in a mine is the timbering of weak
tunnels. In the school system we find the first aim of education is good health.
As in the mine the school must be bolstered by good healthy timbers. For rich
digging and volume of work, the timbering must be safe and secure. Faulty
timbering causes delay, poor returns and suffering.
The difficult task of timbering the A. V. mine has been carried on by
two very efficient bosses. Coach Borden and Coach Bishop have been doing
a job which, while extremely productive. is not fully appreciated. T,rue the
miners of A. V. enjoy the games. the competition and the relaxation, but few
recognize the bulwark of health timbering these bosses have constructed. The
A. V. miners are a healthy crew, and the mine is proud of the fact.
Coach Bishop numbers among the achievements of his teams, the winning
of the Carter Perpetual Desert League Football Trophy two years in succession,
the winning of the Desert League Championship twice and the Ventura League
Championship once in HB" basketball.
Coach Borden, although he has been here only one and one-half years has
been very successful. Last year Foreman Borden coached indoor baseball. This
fall his lightweight team won the Ventura League Championship. He coached
the "C" and "D" basketball teams.
NW Wm NX
FLOYD WHITSON I
ALVIN KRUEGER 1, i K
Outstanding Player I '
The A. V. mine varsity footballers, after making a name for themselves in
the Desert League by winning the Carter Perpetual Trophy, were transferred
this year into the much stronger Ventura League. The football crew won two
games, Lone Pine and Victorvelle: tied one, Las Vegas: and lost four, Santa
Paula, Ventura, Oxnard and Fillmore.
While the actual outcome in wins for the miners was very poor, not only
the football crew but the whole mine learned a great deal from the past season.
After years of easy competition, in which the Antelope miners had been at the
top, to be suddenly, emphatically beaten removed a softening overconfidence.
and tended to build a desire to conquer on the part of the xcrew and a unified
support from the Miners' Union. No longer will A. V. easy victories be taken
for granted. Every A. V. miner looks forward to better prospects in the Ventura
League next year.
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WILLIAM Ross .V j ' :Qi
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Q' eq WILLIAM Ross ,.
4 ' Outstanding Player ikg f j A 'Nix I ,
A. V.'s Baby Antelope miners worked to the head of the shaft this year by
winning six games out of eight, thus winning the Ventura Lightweight Foot-
ball Championship. This crew has every right to be proud of its record as this
was the first year of lightweight football in the A. V. mine. The crew was com-
posed of inexperienced workers taken from the first and second shifts, some of
whom had never played organized football before.
The crew not only succeeded in building a high average of wins, but was
also stamped as the most spirited crew that has ever worked in the A. V. mine.
This fighting spirit was built up through the inspiring leadership of Mr. Borden,
lightweight foreman. This was Mr. Borden's first year as a football coach.
William Ross, straw boss of the crew, was voted by his fellow workers
as the most outstanding player on his team. All of the officers deserve credit for
the excellent cooperation which made the team function as a football unit.
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The A V Antelopcs opened the 35 football season with a 39 O win over
the weakl one Pme lVl1dgets The game lacked excitement Francls Batz collected
a total of 21 pomts
The f1rst half of the Las Vegas vs A V game was a clash of two equal
football teams nerther havmg a super1or1ty over the other Early rn the third
quarter Flymg Dutchman Krueger holsted the p1gsk1n for a fllght of 57
yards puttmg the ball on the Wrldcats 10 yard lme After a ser1es of downs
and a reverse Bat? to Whltson the Antelopes put the ball over the goal lme for
3 V 3
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the first score of the game. Early in the fourth quarter, miner DuBois received a
pass over the goal for A. V.'s second and final touchdown. The Wildcats
made their first touchdown after a 80-yard march down the field featuring
trick plays. reverses, laterals and forward passes. The Hnal climax of the game
came in the last 8 minutes when the Wildcats threw a pass over the goal for the
second touchdown. tying the score A. V. IZ, l.. V. 12.
The Riflian Varsity barely eked out a seven to nothing victory over the
Baby Antelopes. ln this game, the inexperienced, outweighted second Shifters
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overcame some of their handicaps with a fighting spirit that several times almost
defeated the Riffians The Riflians scored the only touchdown with a pass good
for 45 yards and another over the goal from the 13 yard line The conversion
was made with a place kick The last part of this game featured 20 incomplete
passes The game was one of the cleanest games of the year with only 2 penalties
A gallant last minute stand failed the A V miners as a fast and shifty team
from the Santa Paula mine gained a l'5 7 victory over the Antelopes in a hard
fought game on Hooper field This game was the Antelopes first game in the
Ventura League The first quarter was the smash quarter of the game climaxed
Smumrono 3 moss GRAHAM
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by a fifty-Five yard drive to the Antelopes' three-yard line, where Santa Paula put
the ball over for the first score of the game. A. V. made its score easily, in the
third quarter after a line drive over the goal, and completed conversion. The
Santa Paula crew made the final score of the game early in the fourth quarter.
after fighting through the Antelopes' line to the five-yard stripe, where they put
the ball over on a reverse. The conversion was incomplete: the score remained
Santa Paula 13-A.V. 7.
The annual Armistice day game with Victorville, A. V.'s traditional rival.
was won for the third time in succession by the Antelopes. It was a very un-
exciting game, in which the Antelopes clearly displayed their superiority.
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Sraee Eu-XSON BYER5
' L,,H, 1: ly... FULL. MGR-
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The Varsity Casaba Crew was comparatively successful in the Ventura
League, having won three league games out of eight. The Miners won games
from Fillmore, Santa Paula, and Ventura, and lost two to Oxnard, one to Fill-
more, one to Santa Paula, and one to Ventura. The team was hampered
throughout the season by the loss of players through ineligibility and sickness.
The Class "B" Basketball crew was very successful this season, having
won five out of six for the Ventura League Championship in the lightweight
division. In the playoffs for the Southern California Championship they were
defeated in the quarter finals by San Luis Obispo. The crew was just like the
lightweight football team, always fighting to win, never admitting defeat.
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bn Fran C rr
D ew r, Max g
Mr. Bishop, Couch
Q Peter Zaro a
Don Brewer a ge
Mr is 0 Coach
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Mr. Borden, Coach
Don Brew er. Manager
Mr. Bosden. Coach
Walter Primer. Captain
Don Brewer, Manager
Mr. Borden. Coach
The "C" Basketball crew has been handicapped this year by the fact that
none of the other mines in the Ventura League have Class "C" crews, The crew
played the Victorville "C's" twice,-once here and once at Victorville. Both
games were close, with A. V. winning one and Victorville taking, the other. The
"C" crew will furnish the material for next year's HB" crew.
The "D" Basketball crew was formed to give the smaller miners a chance
to play organized basketball and to train the boys as future material for the
Varsity and Lightweight crews. The "D" crew has played two games with the
Lancaster Grammar School and one with the Palmdale Grammar School, win-
ning all three of these games. Basketball enthusiasm comes in pint sizes on the
"D" crew. but reacts like dynamite.
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A Kru g r Captain
F Balley Mflngex
Doc Parson Coael
There has been more dlggmg rn the mtramural sports tunnel thls year than
1n any other year at the A V mme The second per1od gymnastum crew com
posed mostly of fourth shlfters won both the football and basketball champton
sh1ps of the mme The captams were Erxest Gookms football and Rod
Clirk basketball The fourth pe rod class frrst shlfters won the mdoor baseball
txtle after a hard battle w1th the flfth perlod crew The fourth perrod crew
was captamed by Cece Ellrson
Baseball was brought back th1s year to A V after an absence of three years
lVlr Parsons resurrected and coached the new sport thrs year ln splte of mexper
xence and handlcaps whxch had to be overcome the team made a credxtable show
mg The crew lost games to Loyola Taft J C Cathedral and to the Indepen
dence Town team The crew won games from Randsburg Barstow and Lone
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P Clftrle Ba ketball
C Akexs Baseball
Frank Tripp. Captain
D. Brewer. Manager
Mr. Bishop. Coach
B. Orlando, A. Dunn.
L. Barney, D. Bones
The A. V. track crew has participated in three track meets: the Victorville
Invitational. the Ventura League Meet, and the meet with Lone Pine. The
Antelope crew won the Victorville meet easily, with Frank Tripp, A. V.'s
foremost trackster. taking three first places. The League meet found A. V.
in the cellar with only two second places. The A. V. mine won the Lone
Pine Meet easily. by a score of fifty to twenty-seven. The track crew has been
hampered by the fact that baseball has drawn many of the track crew from work.
The A. V. mine elimination, tennis tournament resulted as follows: Don
Bones. first singles: Lew Barney. second singles: Dunn and Orlando, doubles.
Don Bones, last year's Desert League Champion. was the only returning tennis
letterman, but the crew shaped up well. ln a practice match at Ventura, Bones
demonstrated excellent form and control, winning easily.
'I - 1
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Wa t I
The mmerettes haxe four favorxte sports
whlch are basketball hockey baseball mo
The frrst of the year saw approxrmatelv
one hundred and twenty mlnerettes keeping
trammg for basketball and playlng on one of
the slxteen teams All basketball games are
played durmg home room perrod and at noon rn the gym wrth Mrss Kltchen
Another fast game played by the thrrd and fourth shlft only IS hockey
Thls game was mtroduced three years ago by MISS Krtchen
Top Row Hollmgsvv orth Lyon
Svlva Bottom Row Standxford
Pattlson Ames Sxmons
Top Row Kuboyulu LePage Max
cellas Olxn Beyer Bottom Rovs
Pattison SIIHDIIS Shwart7 Nash
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Near the end of every school year. miner-
ettes play baseball. This year. they have their
own baseball diamond at the northeast end of
Hooper field. The minerettes are proud of their
teams. which always play interesting and excit-
This year the fact that the two best tennis
teams represented the A, V. mine at the Play Day at Fillmore. created interest
and enthusiasm at the finals of the intereshift tennis tournaments. During this
season, ping pong, paddle tennis, tether ball. shuttle cock. horseshoes, and cro-
quet are played by those not interested in tennis.
Top Row: Brown, J. Fur-rtes. A.
Fuertes, McAdnm. LePnge. Bottom
Row: Yrlgollen, VanSickle. Belt,
W.n.fred Wllson. Violet VanSickle.
Doris Nash. Rahdn LePage.
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South A. V. Press
Fine Commercial Printing
Famous Steak and Chicken Dinners
Roy Weir's Orchestra
"The Car That Has Everything"
H. O. Forquer
5 Antelope Furniture
3 1039 Antelope Avenue
A. J, Warkentine, Prop.
Union Supply iff Milling
1054 South Antelope Ave.
. Lancaster Phone 581
Refrigerator - 8129.50 and up
Chester D. Sargent, Agent
g Insurance - Notary
Antelope Valley Laundry
The Best in Laundry Service
A. V. Produce Co.. Inc.
The Red and White Stores
Lancaster - Rosamond - Roosevelt
I Sprouse-Reitz., Inc.
iWestern Auto Supply Co.
A Everything for the Automobile
Q CHAS. F. SIEBENTHAL
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Holmes Barber Shop
H. Bland, Prop.
Service Sign Co.
Palmdale C. of C.
Fred A. Alley
Service - FORD - 'ales
Lancaster - Palmdale
Pioneer Lumber Co.
Palmdale F. P. Roth, Owner
Nash - LaFayette - International
Union Service Station
Palmdale Phone 11
Palmdale Pharmacy I
Robert A. Wilkin, Owner :
Palmdale California 5
Wheelock Lumber and
SUPPLY COMPANY ?
lag, YW, W, L L, 5
J ohn Brewer
Plumbing and Electric
, , . 5
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mom TOMMY snisrmocx
Sawyer Produce Companyg
C, A. Patterson
Electric Shop 5
Horn lnn Cafe I
Not How Fast, B1tHoW Good Q
Fernando Milling and
SUPPLY COMPANY S
Lancaster, California 2
Grain Feed g
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W. J. McAdam
Real Estate - Insurance
Transfer and Storage :
Goff s Bakery
Quality Bakery Goods 2
Fresh Daily Phone 401
Lancaster Lumber Co. I
Lancaster, California '
A ee 2
Feed - Seed - Fuel
John Deere Farm Equipment
Lloyd Newell, Inc. 2
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"The Sturlents Cleaner mid Dyer"
LANCASTER CLEANERS az DYERSQ
Phone 1711 1037 Antelope Ave.2
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127 W. 10th Street
1061 Antelope Avenue
Sawyer Produce Co.
J. C. Shapland
Barber Shop 7- 410 W. 10th
Stege 515 DeFrenn
Wholesale and Retail
M E A T s
E. A. Kneip
Gas and Electric Supplies
110 W. 10th St. Lancaster
Theatre Barber Shop
Lancaster Furniture Co.
Babcock Cover Co.
Los Angeles, California
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R. W. DuBois
Van's Food Market
Burney M. Starksen
The Sewing Basket
Martins Service Station
Union Service Sta. 773
All Union Products
Lancaster Public Market
Lancaster Meat Market
Grace and Welch
115 W. 10th St.
G. S. Miller
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5-10-25 8z 81.00 Store
I. G. A.
G. A. Pyle
"We Know How"
J. C. Penney Co.
Hgh School Boy and Girl
Frank B. Rutledge
Dress and Shoe Shops
Tires and Accessories
C. R. Steele
Sodas For Your Games
Boot and Shoe Rebuilding
Anton Sauer, Prop.
112 W. 10th
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5 Us Where Cooking Is An Art 2 sour Responsibility Is Serving You: 3 Permanent Waves Our Specialty
1 Mojave California 6 Q Mojave, california Q g Palmdale, California
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Hughes Confectionary Q g Bmids : 3 Palmdale Barber Shop +
E. H. Hughs, Prop. Mojave? h V 9 9 Latest Style Hair Cutting
Best Wishes and Success 5 Gmcenes g Fountain Palmdale Phone 22
To The Class of '36 3 2 Rosamond :Best Wishes To The Class of '36
- 11 fl.i'5 iw, f?A,7u7V,Y44
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- 9 5 9 Griffin fd Sons
Mojave Drug Company? Ida Mae Beauty Shoppe? Q
! 9 : Courtesy, Service and Price
Mojave' California E Mojave 3 Hardware and Implements
77 gif --Y-- ggg3jf3 5 elif' 7- J-7 --lf? Q7
5 9 i
VALLEY BUILDERS SUPPLY col 4 a Opsomer Bros. Ser. Sta.
New and Used Building Material 3 J, E, Baumann' Operator
"YOU Tfade at Home When YOU Q Q 6 Dist. of Kerosene, Distillate Fuel
A-ffqeiwg' Us-U 2 S : and Tractor Oils
7 4fJA-foolfq, 4, Ledger-Gazette . 5:iff?l.LfifLf
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Mojave, Califomm I E131 W. Tenth st. Phone ss
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' ANTELOPE VALLEY Ltootnaof-xztnt '1 I
LYLE RENNICK STUDIOS
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The 1936 Yucca staff Wishes to express its appreciation to the business
men of Lancaster, Mojave, and Palmdale for their generous support, making this
annual possible. The miners of A. V. are urged to reciprocate by patronizing
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