Corona Junior High School - La Corona Yearbook (Corona, CA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 46
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 46 of the 1939 volume:
, ,.,,. .
STUDENT LEADERS T'
T' 'T 9
GIRLS' SPORTS T
YEAR IN REVIEW
R 'f.- L R
W f5,wivW J
Q Jizz 7F,,,,11.,,,4.,,,f ,bla fqmA4',M ,,,,,,.,g
axz.o,aQafv 471,a,,,,? ,,,,,,,,,9,Z ' c,,,g,.,,,W a4g,
x--,val . W ...nv-4. .V-.f . - .W ffq-5:21-gneswf-I-yt-,gm..1. f:. -s .. - --fv--1 . ,,- -P-wr-yf.q.w.,,ff 4. .QQ-.we-f - V3.4-News
AS THINGS HAPPENED 9
Sept. 12-School began-too bad. .
Oct.-Such terrible strife-checkers-oh hum.
Football and touchball.
Nov. 4-The big game-Colton tied.
9-The "Brilliant" ones visit Cal Tech and Huntington
10-Glee Clubs and Guy Genung help us observe Armis-
tice Day. .
18-For small favors we are grateful: first quarter ends.
22-Glee Clubs blossom out in blue and gold at Riverside
Dec. 14-Junior Red Cross generous.
14-Everybody excels in Christmas program.
16-We act as hosts to Rotarians and Lionsg the "Warb-
Jan. 14-Girls from here and there cavort at Junior High.
22--Studious ones see how pies are made tough and tires
'. baked or vice-versa.
' 27-Halfway mark reached-quarter ends.
Feb. 24-"Life Begins At Sixteen", and I am only 14, darn it.
L 28--Despite long underwear and hula skirts, faculty no
. match for boys at basketball.
n Mar. 7-Artists Q7thJ visit L.A. and get a free lunch.
17-John meets Sally at get-acquainted assembly.
28--Junior High chamber has a dinner and an exclusive
l news reel.
i 29-Master minds learn of Indian education and modern
30-Home Ec. girls parade in fashion show.
- 28-Grace, beauty, and scarfs in Annual Dance Review.
May 4-Girls cross bats with Sherman-no casualties. A
5-School ideal today-vacation.
10-Miss Olson's musicians perform.
9-For many a glorious day, school closes.
June 2--The social event of the year for the ninth grade. .3
2-Honors conferred-Class Night. 3
7-The long-awaited day-Commencement.
,,-,LH MAA 4 W gimp ,KLM p
31-Three-fourths of our trouble and fun is over.
Apr. 21-Senors and senoritas sing and dance in "An Old
Spanish Custom". I l
19-G.A.A. has a spread.
WITH THE SUPERINTENDENT
h Student Bodies of the Corona Junior High School are
especially to be congratulated on the fine spirit and customs
established since the reorganization into a regular three year
junior high school. The advantages derived have more than
justified the change as authorized by the Board of Trustees.
You, as students, and the members of the Board of Trustees
are "looking ahead" to the best interest of those at Corona
Junior High School now, and for the hundreds of students who
will be citizens of this school in years to come.
Frank E. Bishop
AND THE SCHOOL BOARD
Your Board of Education is looking toward the future
with plans for improved teaching facilities, including eqlllp-
ment, grounds and buildings With the policy in mind, always,
of conducting the Corona Schools for the benefit of you
The extent to which We can proceed with these improve-
ments depends very largely upon the funds available at the
present time and the ability of our community to carry the
financial responsibility in years to come.
Signed: R. M. C. Fullenwider
May 4, 1939
, , ,,,., .N ,, .i,.,.,l ...,....- Abi, B. ,M , , 1-M, ,A
The annual staff met during the sixth period on Thurs-
days in the art room and occasionally after school.
Those attending most frequently were: Romayne Tilson,
Della Evans, Florobel Fullenwider, Marjorie Schumacher,
Margaret Rogers, Nancy Willits and Barbara Lincoln. Others
contributing were: Gordon Hogan, Junior Page, Florence
Cassillas, Howard Sullivant, Lorraine De Gasser, Francis
Ganahl, Marilyn Schumacher, Stanley Farmer, John Arm-
bruster, Jake Hull, Eleanor Janson and Alice Carter.
The period was spent looking over samples, planning
the style of the book and receiving assignments made by the
BROADCAST STAFF A y
I Once a month the Broadcast, with its original cover
drawings, its international articles, its editorials, book reports,
personals, class news, and interviews, is issued to the entire
student body by the Journalism staff under the guidance of
John Guirbino, editor, and Mrs. Sage, our sponsor.
S W 5
W5 Q ZX
'fx J- ' -- ??'f?"Qjs' - 'Y W' . ..
f ff f - 'V ff
. I : 3 1 , . . . 4' - g? A A 1 4 x . b I
Q , f 'T f Ti f.. Y . 5 J
.L , , . W' W -, I 4. 2' . ,SL i, L A 4
y .. , 354- i E' 'I X I' , -"' if. -' ., W ,Q : I , .-
. wx. J, ' - - - X- . ' A . '
I ,,:-fr xg Ngfr' V - -2 i , .K
i Z 1 U Z ' nag A H Q
' I ,f - ff
S 1 ,v Q ,. '??, .-A E f-I-sz? W
I 2 5 . 'fx h 1 -lm ' : """ """-f----., ""T-- W -S'
I i 'A If YZ -- - gA-.. "'
.hir W-' ' --- 1
,,l .. Q -"X t---"-
1 1 I gf ' V A . . . . . Q' ,, ,-
bp f ,, X .
' , K . I .
, ' 1 ' - I 4 . . X X 3 .
lx I I I ! .II
2 X ' - . . A . . , f 1 i
ll . I - - . .
U , - N W Q iv : v 1 . Aff- I
, if ,wk , , i
. ' IF, J V ri' - !, , - U , ,XX
! If I I, -.Y I , V 6 in
A , , , ,
,x n ' . , f 'f " -"'Qf"A
W h , , w .. i 1 , -S' L3 1
' ' ' f f 1 , ' , .I ,.-' ,,"' ,f A Q
1 Ml H M f jf -
X, . ll uf --V Q .. ' I , f A,
Y 1 N ,v '
"" - 5 3 ? ' y . -
134 .- A' 5 ,': , if fqywllj Q ----W
4 , X , - . - , 1 Q s . -,,..,.....-- ,A
! " ' ' x .1 f . X N x . - g ,1 -
..r . 4 . A . A :
, 1 I A f - 1 ,- . . '
A l I 1 t uQp"EiQfef.' f i 'fi Q i , 1
' . s- '- " .-ysdi.-53-5 -.,I'.r5,:' - . 5 ' I I , A
.mb Hifi iff- 1 W A ir. K' r . 5 ' ' V
I If .,.. ' . f Il- 3 3. ' 1 i
' sf ' . z.. , ? 3 g .
Q-tl" E 1 - I 2 , .. i
i 1 V A . V lj ' ' ' ' 1 F"
A ugtlif, .49-2,-tn, : 3.n J as K gi-Fel ' I -
gg" :1.h..,.. ' t I . 1 A 1 1 !
, f ' AJ-L + P' ' . 5
if Q1 f R .
J ,Q ,, ' . y , 1
' "1 iffifffQP1"4P:'ff1 ' f ,S , !
,.l,w..a-swv -- L ! I I , N Q .
A A 'Qi 'ig f 1 a + 5 3
' ' - , , M-, :Mara Is - 2 ,A .
f . . W5 H fri-1' wmzv f j - I
- , R fE?3ffla J . I 1 -51 '
fra, A .Y g ' f
, w'1"fsf+- - . . ' A 1 1
. -- Uk,-,wag ,-nag..-,.g --fb-and-vase: -. - - . , A - 1
A A ,g.,lg..?t?f, i?5s'e"--1'-5.-.A5'5:j4.5 t- in ' 5 . , . l 4 K .
- --0.-,-"4"1'. iv 3? - W !. ,,. 2.7, ,. N Nui .
. T31-1 iff! K -, ,,....-.
,Z ,L 12 Rs: ,
f' " '- 'b - ' - ,E
f 'lf .13 , "W X
.-gf JE, 'im A 9 1- f- X, P
,'-w.aA':'Qv ,',.-g ,-P 's Q - - u
I 4 -N, Q ' .
f M -X R 1
t I f--, -. .... u.-,fir--"f f ,, i -W M -PVV H i i -
I . .,:.f.....,...-fe.e.,.s.-,,.-s-..gs.f...+aslqQrf3g5:.r
FAC LTY MEMBERS
Ml' I.. th Ran , the kindly person who has dl!!-!Ct6d the destlnles of thls, our school
for thes ssmfnyavearsfeyis certainly always looking forward for the good of the youth who
enter and leave Junior High. Has a saving sense of humor and a friendly attitude, especially
toward the erring ones.
Mr. Ralph Ambrose teaches the boys how to saw and hammer, and how to
draw stralfiht lines. Training at several Nebraska, schools andat Santa Barbara.
Excels as t e school photographer and the chlel putter up of scenery. Belleves a
flrm hand is worth two In a corner or something like that. but has a good sense
of humor. Always lends a. hand and a'capable one.
Mrs. Grace Brooks has been dlrectlng the youth of Corona for several years
at. Junior Hlghf She teaches social studlm, and advises the 8-1's. Likes pets and
likes them big and beautiful. Has been zenerous wlth her time after school helplmr
slow students nnlsh their work.
Mass "Mime" cuck ls Mlss'M.arquls's pal, a penmsn and a pretty pleasant
gerson. She's -the one to see when a 7-4 gets ln trouble. Photgmphy ls one of
er hobby interests-some pictures for the annual please, Miss lick!
Miss Ruth Cunningham says she was born ln Colorado too many years ago,
but has llved in Calltornls as man ea Attended
y y rs. high school ln Corona and
has taught at Norco. so she ls almost a native. U. C. L. A.. and U. C. at Berkeleyf
Teaches math and likes lt and her 8-5's. For exercise she knlts. My, my. L
k Mr. J. Lorln Farmer is the talent scout for the Junior High. Develops the
future Nelson Eddys ln the Boys' Glee Club. He sets a good example by warbllng
very cspably ln public. Can be justly proud of his Trounadors. Tennlschamp of
the faculty. They say he lnslsts on the "J. Lorln".
Mr. H. I. "Brick" Froseth crossed the Rockies from Colorado: says going
west was all right. Teaches Electrlclty, Woodshog and P. E. and pinch-hits where
needed. Usually agreeable, but has red halt. Ll es all sports except baseball.
M.lss Jeanne Grlfnn, a quiet young lad from th Cornhusk eu-0 ,
Calls the University of Callfornla her Alma Matycr. Instrugts In Engllirh Tnd 51121
Studles. Likes hlklng, travel stories, Spencer Tracy. and the "Cuddle Cuties".
Lleadsrthe lntelllgentsia on their quarterly pllgrlmages and has lost very few students
us ar. '
Miss Margaret Horst has been teaching P. E. to Corona girls for twenty years,
but she still likes to direct the play activities or the girls. She has faith ln youth,
and demonstrates lt. -
Miss Fern Johnson, from "Old Wyoming". where she learned to shoot, but
she has lived in the metropolitan areas too. Acquired wlsdom at Santa, Bu-bam and
"Dear Old U. S. C." Likes the Mlckeg, Mouse and Rooney, Yearns to play the
xylophone and to hear "You Leave Me reathlossn. Teaches the girls how to stamp
and kick. Has a soft heart despite the stern demeanor. '
Mr. Hans Koolen tries to inspire the young Elnstelns ln science and mathe-
matics. Halls from the Cornhusker State. Quite lntereswd ln all athletics. Has
trled several schools from coast to coast. His Brat year ln Callfornls and he says
he likes l . ' - e
Miss Elizabeth Marquis ls a. loving member or the faculty: she loves the
subjects she teaches, her room members, all students, and music. She teaches
Art Bhd English. Says she has had 8 lot of fun, but dwllnes to expand the theme.
The Fark dungeon ln which she holds forth has not dampened her enthusiasm
or spr . - , ' -
Miss Margaret Mitchell, born ln the Sunflower State, but attended Redlands
Unlve-rstty. Apparently too retlrlng to sit lor a picture. 'Serves as head of the
totalitarian- 9-l'sg teaches English-thorou hly. Likes reading. football, and basket-
ball. the latter two from the sldellnes. grgues agreeably. "
Miss Vlrglnis, Moon, the name of an instructor, not of a song, and Irom
Santa. Barbara since she teaches Homemaklng. Belleves ln no hand-outs, so what
was the attraction in the home-ec department? Said to be proud of her conquests,
lf any. or many. A helpful person.
Miss Dorothy Morgan. born a Jsyhawker. but came here from the "Show Me"
state. Absorbed knowle ge and wisdom at Santa Barbara and S. C. Is busy making
future homemakers and lt may be that she has yearning in that dlrectlon 1'lel'S8lf.
Mothers the 'I-6's ln the kitchen.
fwmfff- 1--en , .Ego-1.2---,e. "V 'f pw "1" W
. 4, , .
AND THEIR PICTURE
wears the mantle easily. "Coach" to allillthe boys, and father confessor. to 9-4's who
need one. Has done all of his teachln at Corona. Llkes beansand cornbread an
Mr. Raymond L. Mahoney, Vice Principal, teaches P. E: Title ls new this yearsg
sports, but certainly not detentlons or jlgzerbugs. Exposed to' knowledge at Laverne Co
. S. C.. and Claremont.
Mr. Howard Mullins. easy-going native son, played the slip-horn with the
Trojan Band: lncldentally acquired a llne arts educat on. Teaches art and ls an
artist, yes, even in temxrament. Gladly helps whenever the artlstlc touch ls needed,
and that has been of .
Mlss Olson ls from the land where there are more Scandlnavlans than
Iowans, North Dakota. Atitfndeg the Egstmaln School of ngu1slchand1Uj Si 0. Likes
t 1 lmrnl , grapes, ,an perapsaman,u a susarumo.
Sigqgolag fortlixqn the cubicle vmre she patiently and quletly develops the great
or near great planlsts of the future fwe hopej.
Mr. "Pheellp" Ramsey sponsored the 9-8's, taught business science and social
studies. Developed a Kangaroo Court that served him well. Exposed to learning
at U. S. C. Likes football and food. It ls rumored that despite his broad shoulders,
he ls an excellent housekeeper. '
Miss Frances Ra5gnon.d's sojourns ln the hells of learning included Cornell,
Columbia, San Diego tate and two schools In France. Has a widely varied
vocabulary ln Span sh Latin. and Frenchhand she can be highly lndlgnant in any
lanlgxage. Halls from boston, but prefers ice cream to beans, and has a better sense
of umor than most Yankees.
Miss Josephine Reho , mother Tro and pr ud f 1 th b to t
the girls and la the chlef xworrler for Bllj?l?'l-181081 evcents oat ghygzlegldl' gilgh' ldogs
her wonglng nicely however, and she has done much for our muslc. She flddles
qulte we , and ls generous with her time and talents.
Mr. Ralph Rich originally came from Oklahoma, but that was a long tlme
ago. and one can hardly tell lt now. He attended Compton J. C. and Whittier He
develops the athletic s ars of coming years. Makes many feminine hearts beat a
blt faster. Has a good physique and a nice marcel.
Mrs. Catherine Robinson- attended Nebraska Wesleyan University and U. B. C.
Is interested ln. photographyg painting, sewing and cam? ng. Has been ten years in
California, and has two children. She manages the 7- 's.
Mrs. Hlldiiarde Sage sponsors the journalistic efforts of the prospective great
editors, in publi ing the "Broadcast". In this publication shestruggles to untangle
the hoard of lnlttaled romances. called personals. She has a taste or Grand Ogiera,
Ballet, and U. C. L. A. Participated ln some flne musical productions ln the t
a number of years ago.
Mlss Hazel Smith is a science teacher, tap-dancer, stargaaer, and counsellor
of the 8-4's. So modest about it all shehates to use the word "I". Recently
coached a group of faculty men ln a dance and was shocked at their conduct.
Miss Katharine Smith, from "Old Kalntuck", but has hardly a trace of the
accent now: still says "You all". Attended Northwestern and U. S. C. 'Ileaches
P. E. and how to make the fat ones thin. Always ln a hurry and usually arrives.
Likes basketball and dancing, and, perhaps, men.
Mrs. Mina Taw who has courageously aided all students who had a yearning
to act, was educated ln' New York State and at San Diego State Colle . Mrs. Taw
teaches English ln addition to dramatlcs. Her groups have provldege much good
entertainment for the assemblies. She worries about her productions, but they
are always presented nicely.
. Mies Sarah Thrasher ls a well known English teacher. Her chief responsi-
bility hes been the directing of the governmental the student body o ization,
and ln this actlvlty she has always n a valuable counsellor. Is lngrested ID
ranching 1Callfornla stylel. and outdoor life. '
was Alfred W aber, e uh 1 n b ll en lb
and are not to bg treated sso?nuseum.m.uw 0 fl Wes at 1 mms 're for use
l ! 1 1 l
questions that the various instructors could Xggiatgeymv Arttegglgingcfor answers to
and other colleges. Likes tennis, swlmmlng. enchllades, and theniacgplosltie sseg,
Mr. Ira Wright halls from Idaho, but has been in this state for several years.
Teaches math. and social studies. and subdues the 9-2's feomewhatl. Directed the
nlnth grade play and lost many pounds trying to act all the parts: now recovered,
Likes eachlng, barberlng, and the ladies. A good fisherman and a good director.
xav'fH'f1f-1-,f rw-f.: ,pfm+vg,53f-A-if 3: f,.v V, Q., , .,,,. , V .. .. V x. ..,.
.. ,. ., .. . - X -Q PV- , ,-.,.....-- , , - Y . , . , . . L ., ,., UN Nm, ,A ,:v:,m,Wmv WN' Tmgkrtejsvwatvxw-Vinum V V
W' 1 -1' ' 1 .- ,Af R. A..
Z xg-- -
I f, 7 I X X
I e, !'l ,
.f,zv,mL, I ff
,M Q , gg,
DEMOCRACY EN PIQACTICE
Gordon Hogan, Richard Bell, Florobel Fullenwider,
Juanita Clark, Fortino Lopez, Barbara Lufkin, Lee Jackson,
Dorothy Alexander, Nancy Willits, and Junior Page.
A sincere attempt is made in our school to give the
students an important part in the government of the students
so that they may practice here the ideals and ideas of
democracy. The student body organization elects an executive
board which governs the group. The executive board consists
of a student president, vice-presidents, secretaries, song and
yell leaders. These students, with the help of an adviser,
-plan the activities of the student body. One of the most impor-
tant functions of the executive board is the direction of the
safety committee, a group of students who serve as traffic
officers and who really contribute much to the safety -and
order of the school. The work of the safety committee cannot
be too highly commended. In the student body organization,
the students do learn to participate as citizens of a small
'community in the solution of problems of that community.
No small part of the success of the student body organ-
ization was due to the officers and leaders who so ably served
throughout the year. Gordon Hogan, president, was always
capable, ready and willing to assume his responsibilities.
Other active student leaders were: Nancy Willits, Lee Jackson,
Junior Page, Juanita Clark, and-Florobel Fullenwider. Miss
Thrasher deserves much credit for it was she who assisted as
faculty adviser to the group.
JUNIGR RED CROSS
The Junior Red Cross was one of the most active
organizations in the school with one hundred per cent mem-
bership. The members filled Christmas boxes With small
useful articles and toys to be sent to foreign lands. They also
sent many gifts to the Children's Hospital and made favors
for sailors at Christmas time. The club participated in the
Red Cross seal drive and in the Infantile Paralysis drive.
Members of the scholarship society enjoyed three edu-
cational trips and one party this school year. The educational
places visited during the year were: the Huntington Library,
California Institute of Technology, .Helms Bakery, Firestone
Rubber Company, Sherman Institute, and the Hole Ranch.
A student must have ten points, which must include two
"A"s in solids, before he can become a member. Any student
who does not receive a f'C" gets a bonus point. Miss Griffin
is the faculty supervisor and adviser for the trips. Officers'
during this year have been: President, Romayne Tilsong Vice-
President, Gordon Hogan, Secretary, Marjorie Schumacher.
Members in the Scholarship Society this year are:
Dolores Sturgis, Pauline Sturgis, Jake. Hull, Marjorie Schu-
macher, Gordon Hugan, Barbara. Lincoln, Charles Heers,
Marion Brines, Earl Cullins, Ruth Wilcox, Florence Casill-as,
Lillian Leonard, Francis Ganahl, Dorothea Vaile, Howard
Sullivant, John Armbruster, Leonard Davis, Stanley Farmer,
Jack Roberts, Ellen Mary Stowe, Johnnie Deleo, Romayne
Tilson, Bernice Whitted, Della Evans, Lydia Panatonni, Wilma
Chapin, Jacqueline England, Anselmo Mejia, Ralph Cervantes,
Dollie Kroonen, Dickey Bridenstine, Billie Belcher, Eloise
Ashlock, Berta Smith, Junior Page, James Hoppe, Mary Lou
Seabury, Jewell Sagaser, Jimmie Collings, Alan Beggs, Elma
Kroonen, Louise Burkhart, Lauren Lott, Jack Roberts, Duane
Borts, John Armbruster, Jessie Sandoval, Katherine Domin-
guez, Ellen Johnson, Anita Guerrero, Dorothy Alexander,
Josephine Dalcamo, Ruth Wilcox, Margaret Rogers, Jack
Roberts, and Gail Truly.
-KT' 'f','-,-5-r .., "N--. """ -:fs-iri-wfifi-in-?.,-+ -R' 1- W' :E Miz .
-f.--. iufag. . - QQ-X --...mg-v -avg-any-.. 5
51:1 . . Q Q
f " .-, '- 'jr J '-F4 -srfsa-'is-a-v f
- - - , - - - ,L ., .-,.,.
f , - -hh
'1".. - .garga-
-91 - Q
A ' L
, - ,Q
' 35:0 sf.
Q - 'I-n,
5 U' ' 4,
-.-sv-eg-4 1 -.
' Q .1g,.1:.:n9.-an
V .Q.. .,,-,
-V552 - .za '
?.:t2-?:v-w--ap- .ww --Q
7Q-?9fNQm,.-e- . 4 .-1.5, Q
-Tek,-51 -ima ,sig 5 -f --2 I
-,,Q. --. b 4... ..,. 5. .'-.3
'-3.3-ff!"-N. - 51 .: .f-vs.:
313- i 1
-sr. g-if .4-.- -1.-,114 ,
X -, .wi
.. ..L, , , - -
5' - iz iz: , J PT
-A..-.r 'E .Q 13:-
-Q--11 c 3s ,Q
T -. ,, Tfffj
.,-Q f- ,J
fx z,-Li! Q-
.- , , X,
.Lg - - 241411, ig,-?3 .M
, .. , -.
41 .Fi -f-3'
' --rv-H--1" ---fa.:--N
N -3 i--Q
-.. - - Ji"-1.
-har?-':1"?fSiiijv'-?S'i'g-,Q-"Wiki x-:yan-L '- -Q, if --fa-::,-A .-5-are--9.--we--'4-Hai-L
92155 '3 i1-V11-: a ws!-. ,
-we-J . fr---
' - Iwi- A
M : ' " , V ' ".i4'-i .15
25-rr ff 2 - fn- W, -
.'E'i-,ILT .-?'Q"?'F1'-w-.fQ3gg- fi, .wr 6 555
f-qw'-.. Q-L ---..-nog-5-1-,.,q.f-Q
ff- 'Ca-ff .-1,11-.ff - gz-
1. 5 ug-e...x..f..
rl 'ffm-frq-z.'. . -:iq-.fa-11-Ji.-was:-g-Q
--9--1-sv-+ , A ' ar-Q-arf?-if-P3 .- Y'
N -. ng:-QCP. 11,1-' -1- .xi .y -
if- 1 5 ,xv -,. ff-
' - 13.5 .1-2.
' Q ' DTT' '.
'.h:' ,wwf A
T 1- .'i:'f..-z-QQ-"QL
- . --ww-1'-a -----wi-'ki-41-I' '-iii-:Eaves-5+
""1Rf,.f -' , Q.54I QQ r- f lQ . . 5 13
'-. 5 131.19
sm szff "
--amz.,-. 'sfaxpgl-Q -QA-,ge-'gf 413'
Q 4' 9
--Q Lw':-:- px- M, . w
iv- yqvpllwfvl--A-nm.5i. 9- Qing-5-A 5 -
' if'-M W'
f---. f----f-f ..-fa 2-.sl
. fam. 35, .4-K-:-I-we-4 vw:-wu:..'vf4a Q-fa...-nm,,pqfwn. nn-..fsr,+c-'QN new-1-ease--mv,-5 gf-W-..1-awww-sivs., my-1--9 9 f-r- 1- --rw-awp sq--.ga-.4-..f-Q,
ww? hi .x ma. 44-Q f-L-I1-nw N...fw.-4144, ,fqigpa .,
--2-'aa 2 . ' 1..,-A - Q'-L-'--1 '. . ' -- . 1 X ' .. -0- F . f. " -T' . -!'?'--1- -f- Y - -1- .-5 .-
-QHFYAE'---F Fi'-.,.. 3 . f .,-5'-ir: fi-'f""1'dv'1-:37'r":f::'r'-,vi-M " -. . , ---f '- ," . . :A 'E-' 'H S':'bBw1r1- Q Q Q. w". 1:33-5 5 ---,-.
- us:-mvmm'-s3mw,axR--iv-vka-,..-22a41.m.- --F - ' 'awash-nw- i. 5- 'Q' ' - giQ'EW w -'we'-E-w-S,75'52f35lh,fi '
EQXPSE 'rf' -uf'
QQ.. ,N .
ye- - , -f -+ new s
-'--1gv::1:-- 5.1: -Q za
A' 'QM . ' is -hi'9!-'-gqw
9-272 3-5-1-'sf-1? Tr.-I
:.Z'9jg,A.4g.zggZ -r, 1
isis-,Lux--nz., gh ----
-:Q y .
w3'E'iv-,- . - rm- "'
3.g,,k.g,4.fQ.,+af-f-' ----- -
lv1?!'.5S'fi:3: -Jr! v.. --. 1, 5
.lfr-i--ng... --,Q .3-Qi Q
, f.. J .
N-A - - . --...-- - -Q .- 1- .--- . . - . ' - U . . --, - -I Q,-2: .-..,.:. -- J., - ,- .- 1-4: -a - , .,w ,w -'-f':':-,-'f'1"m.
:lg,,,,..,q,-,-1911:-ie:io'g.Qwg-'9-yQ,s.fWa.,'-.g-gW-:-.-1g-n,-y-,i?-:,,h.g9,g:--gfyq:-a-.azz-y-yr Q , Q-Q QQ ,. Q ,, Av Q Q5 ,ggi SQQQFV 5,5455-f, -Q? P -2-'r'-Q-if: 11- fqgjee- -- - !q.iQ5:-75.1 -- a- Q-2
. ,. ., . . ,. , ,aa .u .hr ,Hx .lu-
Q9,:Q?QF-gqk x.:g,QQ5 S,3Q5ff.:9,eQ,?Q..i,QSQEQ3QQ!QQ?QQ.Q:QQ?1:QQQgQ.g . aww.,-5. 55... Q1-,. fr. .,.,f,,.. QM- , ,Q Q.. L vi, iQ..QQfQ,5Q Q,.Q .ur--af Q, Q. x vp ,Q-X-, . QQ Q, Q-amy... Q Q. ,Q -:SQ .Q ,.
N -.uf 3, 'mi ' ' iw-x lul,J"G ak' "
vw- Q v fb -Q-wx-. 1: vm.
"4 . - W, 'W -ms.
1 ffl. -5 Lib
.. ,...,.. -.W-X,-.I xv -. 1- -5-II, u,,n.Q.-rn-.1
, .Q-1 ,Q-A. out-if .-weak:-qpwrv we '
1. -Nl ,H S. "GQ 3- X
QL . .N at
- .4-- H? ' ' xt
.5.-: 34 .Q,,...g,g:
M..-,.,-. A... ,avi-if 5-any 01-A -xv-m-, Jr an
nk--mr H . -gf Q p, frm. 5-1:7 -QQ Q' -we
Aj rife", Qt' 13 'bf' fa-in saving S'-'if'
x... nw- 1,
M " -' -M-if . - .. ""' "2"
-grgym . rg
. 44h-1 ,
17 ' 1 12wr'l"'3:a4!'- lk-if: Cz.
-ps aww wang
f -:fl mf"
-ia,-A-3-, mf- :ffm
" ' n -'Su L J '- n
in-4 -iw: 3-
f"".n'-4 W 51- ' '
R-if-Q--+ 1 --523
-' ' if- se g '-
5 N1 '
Lori L 'Sir .
Sill -42 h-:J
-- f -,J,. 2" .fii-SJ'
::- - '. 12.5.19 -Qf1....,-3...
, fi.-4.1- -.Th-3,4 ,'..,. ww
Qtihtv'-2-In .Ti-, '
-f7.5v1rQr?x+--x-- "1 ' - -
- -. .vk.-w-
,Mxf-..4f,.,5,-.,,.K.Q 1 ..-. . ..
--2-7-4-mfn:.'g",: -- -'-Qc
, . , -f - -. -,..v. yr--
'+ .- -.Q--s-.-wsaxsfrmfa in ,, --2-ffl.,---:
' "'- . .' 1 .' f X 4 '
-Q-ag... .' pa- wg- Q- .. , Q
-3 -5. eqazil-in .
M. .H-,,,v - - - QQQ,Q!xQ,QQQ.
,.-:ne-.Q , - -, .gf
-f -1- - +3 s--Hu-2 W- :wg --Q .fb -1- .- . - - 1: 1 MM., 32.
xi? 1- "M 1- 4 +-'d3f'lS.u f '-
'LIYLQJL-1--3-gag.-' :,, '-l't7Q',,-.-'v -- L'-5-MQ Q
15,-5-,gg 3-51--"--,LQ QQ Qamgz--Q QQ?g.g,- Q EN:-ELQ,Q.:Q5Q-1.
-il? 5- -ff-f.-2---7: ,. ,. ,553-2 .
Q'-'ff-3 -Q-wer Q ,Q ' ' Q g If .. f ,T '-,.'.5E,..5 "1-:I
s'7'5"f -- ?i..T'fi'.f'-ff--Zfdfiif -li?
' . f -J, - - ...QQ ,, , ' -, . 'Q-.4 . j-f -L-rw-35-:ff
Q. 'Q ,X ,-, , A . " - -:,, '--5 , fg,.,:e-,,.:. - ,vii-
w- --- " .. 1,-5. 'Q - ----'.i+'qz1!
..--- -- Q, Nz N -,.. .-iw.--1' - ,-
:gg 3'bn--1 ' ' wa.. - ' - , -' . ' ' ::.-. --F-1
-rg-,mg - - :- .ef-,. - - , ' - ,'5'T'1'1-
-- - .xy
:SG-X-rr:-a -Q -fe: :F-
--ff. .-- ...Wx , , ga.. fs-.Y-is-f..-..grfeeg'x-A-,-I-Q-54. Q:
f Ms:-11--w'1. -, ,, K I - ".vsEf-ii?H'59'i?:'h..a."2:5'f:f:v-:'-3-vi-?'-: EH!-1-rlvbs-f--1---wwf
1-'fg'- if--3--5-Falk' ' ' " -4.15z1-4-s,:-'fPecs-i2-w.1Li.-.1m.-ffs-JG'r1- f 2'-'S' f-'vu
.EM-,-.-fz--ie-arifqpaf. - ' ' 'TQ " ."fa-ff--'Qp?vwzL- 5tbaef-2s4-1---aw,-'-v'-A-K-few-yu-sw-A-1-
- -.-.2 --a.1m,,:i.,g - -- - - - -,--vs-2-.vriua-t3a1wd.As1w. J--fm H4-11-f - ,-.-qu-ff:
--J--...M-!--'Q . 3,-av A ,Q 3. .-...q-ggsgl-QQ-f-'-T -i ' FV-
r"'-'ffl'-'--'--1 ff'1f2"?r1-Q-e-I+?-f'?f-'PQ-f' , -
-Nw ...x-+swE-"W .J--1+ .L-..
xi. -- TQ31
ffffii-.Lf.'fTTX'-:Hifi-' - f.-1.-sfw.-::-
- QQ ,..
Qu I , ax-
" 1T'i5's-' -5 .-1.9--+:?1nzL-rfgv:-N15-vii'-4f'f'i'-'W +-v'v+i'15llv3'-x A--+-4r-uHv-'sf-vav-"?'wsf:f:g .ry-15-,Q-rx-W , -. -. 1.-L-15 -- -qi...-9
-. .. -'Ik' ? f"'TJ'-Fefffrrfnif-4.,:'-iftfz' ig -I 'Tr -I 1:-5: .+-1:1--Y? :B-fp.-rm+ r-.-:vw ..--1 .--S --
1fT'?:-""-F423 5 F2 fi? 'TT'11E'f'-F '-N? - - i
-4-an-xv gf- 1 -av-,..pzg4-4-akin -, -4 - -,Q
Qg. 1-ww-24" 'Q J- .4 mg Pr-x..rv-1 1. nvskbm- fx.-.1'mvvQ-AQ!-+V:-f-.1L:QQ
.- T L -.,.:-i.:..s.m-v-3?,,A Q . . i..'-45a-LQ-g Q 1: -,,xy-g5,..,vgp7E!5:qnEuj,k3QgQx-Q1:yg-5 QQ:-'r-3A:.55:qg1,-!4,qi.if'?Q.j Q::QQ,,, , -yu
-, -ws :-gn. ..--1.1--1.-: A al-:is-.., - ff..-.: in-: xr," --.5 -' . -', . -"' fe. --, - 5 -sf" -1- -w -- --
Xia-L' .5-3. -..-as---5,3-. - -n. 55' J-.4 qu-iq-., - l-s--f.Qg-Jiz+"QQ,'3vsf!Z-- 1xS'-v-'-w-dwl.a---4a:-f3f0ea-- .:-lx-ve.:-1,h4n-.nav--vs-4.-qv.-Q.
5- ' , - - ' ' 1, .--j,.vsL,uH--5-. .5 gig? ' f.-I-.-.
gfl,-Q :wh fl-Q., '4.vafu1?g:vIx-pwusq:,T?:'4l-:vi R, if H, :Ni 5 al. 4:9 fr,
. ..w54e'f- --,,-w 1: --:1 - - - ' - 1. -,.-," 1? .1-a '-fr.:-'-
-I 5 W-Q-f-iff P 1-S-is-5-. ,--T-if ' rl ?"-Q j -- mf.-.'-44 'itz-..s .-
- - '
9-.543-:w ., - - ,. ' f- -.,---1 .4 . . ...--. -,-.2 -ef . -
---.,.w,-if--QLk"- QE- 'hi' r,-,..-4-f-+-.3541-3---Q--.--.133 -x - :, L" Q: ,.
Q X H
M- 'I --. 5 -n, .- h ,vw
13 ,ji mi' .
' "- Q --Li' API
-,.a...4.... ' -,
'F -izbid' 189130135
Q5 5' -aS:M. 'zrs'
awww f, .Q-xv..-..-,Q-u -sa -Q Q. -Nav-4-.ms-
Q- 7 Qm -fs-9-:'3i--i2ffr1e1if1-g-wi.lkgg-f.-
- 2- 1-. --- fe. . wx-f tv-4 -2- -.1 -q-1-rw
'Xaz-ig . Z- . 97" ' ' - -T-'5 hh. , -Q.
- '. -,-F. if Rza, sz-.gf ,eff -1? 'Y-vi.q:.a
5 LL-fi va. 'ins-mx
-.. if '1,,'i-3'4""!"-N"'1"kA.'AQ""f -.cwyl-4-gfe-
,. ,Dry Q Q F :QV-u f-,F Q ,.-1..QQ,7Q.,-QQ. J .' rg W .- .ar----5
-an-f.'..fa.5 ...-.,,.,-+,-,- . , -
-can ig-2r.'i-imma - - - ,huc."f-.x1- Q-!"M4t4f 19" '-'Q-Ly--si ' -.
Q-.-f . , . - .- ---.fa---.----an-1-.aw - , .----1 ,
-1 , 'ink f',-- -r... G:--' ' -'-,F --r
, 9. fm - - .- -- .-42"-iff:-'ii'5 - .. 1 Z- '-
-- -PY lff wig:-:::f--rin- .- -
'ff ' W
view!-hu-fri'-z-3'--wi :suv-K ffkftsw-MSM-wfbgwsuae-n-if-:iw-win-1vr',qg,S-lisp-re-Q..-'h -xx-me-.E--1-. -cr-afgsi
' --Q-1.1u.2a-4+-3.1-vig vp: g..-Qzgwg -5-3,-5.925-ps-rfejwi,-5--iqgwg-Q-wx:gg-I--5 . 1:5 5.1
-, - -.-- +--:.-1,- 1 -- .. -.- .- .f -,Lf Q Q- -. f- N:-L-v.. 5-
na-1--:. vw, -M--,M xii..--,-.rf S1-QQ.:,xw Q.. W T'-
-T-.-ffg -- '--11 -' - . 'E rf: '-:if r-,-'Zf:1'e- .s-:-TF' 'f z., '
, , , , , ,QA M J..-.11-af --,.,..-,,-.-
Cgfak-w'f-rug Q-51-1:-3 '11-'-, 1.-,.,-4-'Swag-Mfivia-11q,+'gf.ggf-g-:
' -+ ---3.-.-xr:-mxl-:fat-., -i-fl?-aw-.?l+-w4.ww++fm.-2-,--mf-1-...a1b?m--4-M-fv
'x--iw-3-faif-if - -.1-.f--uv-as-Q-vw-as fy-was 6'..gHa?fgf:2-55?-22.12-
, ,. , ,- .,QQ.. -,,.,
-fn,--, 4.-5-5.1-w. --5,-..5,wfy,..-1'-A.,-Q-gh 5-?-wewfuw:3-.aggQs1:-:0-,,..wr-
--2-i.'f'-:5gf.1-1'iT- -vin?-x-x-'w'-1sar5"'-1-Li?--mvv-46--' "ty Lsvefftl-1
' 1 - 3-nu-. up - '-'L -1- w,-55L1ih-Kar?-'ixhx - -
I T5 p --- . Q... .. . 4.1 .: - -1,--P X- ,---f ,H - 1..-gg- 5: -.
, 1 Q .ffgmag-.-.,--3.Q -,ff-L wg -, -. 1,1-2., -
as--ng'-5 -9- v-vw-vu . , .-5 Q
' ,,,T- 2?-, I
Qw,.,..'if- ff ., I Q ' ' Q
Q-Ac .. M, - - Q-S.-is-Q
..--. -1, -
ww -,HIE-fn ww- -, .- '-A A-.,.. V- 'lfvzi--1'-:-"9--gf
w 'I +--..
. .0 , . .
,... f - ,. ., F- Q.. . 1
...Q .Q .:..ft.... Q .Q,-. .
.. 1?-., . .,i,.--.,.Q.-,-1-,... -,,. Q-
.- - --ans-rug.-e...-1.4 mwvyggsi-fs
' I , -EQ?"-lffiiw fykl-Hee:-23-Lusvljfifq-kgym4-9-,Q.---4'-:--,.vf
I , . - ..- .- -.-. -
" Jig" 'W15"P9' -
f "Y-73:55 5 . ff
'na .f AG- 9051
I 1 -Q N QQ. .
JJ'-I-.A ,- : .. .
www-va:-.35-,-usgr.-.--5fAs,:1 -- ..-
- -kim r-11: - --
- .13-L-:L -,Q g-5 -gifs.--x4sP.... 3. 1
E--.-5,1 ..-, .- -73.
. ,- v -9- -.-. ill. .vii-l'VAFg-gf" A ' "-2:9
. .wg -Q H 2 - sp, ,li sir-:ia ' "5
if - - -'X I-gf -T V -:wg-' -fr -a Q
.. !"'.. .
' CE. .. " L
eixz ggf ' " 94
"""?',- .. if
'.-Q 7 K
vf ' 'U
J. "3 fa.,-r-Q,--5.
- .. . , 4 Q . ., , .
Q,-Q - -11. - '..5 5 si-. 9.-
sw- 4 -' .- -.6
Q - . L
5: - - f-Kc.: 7,
' Y'c1f'??f?"':1'?f?EPif3f?T53fE9:?-. 4 '1 fl'
+691 :QSfif?'::-T1 1-if -
...yn-' .- x,-.-,-.x- -:,a.-1,,....2-sfh-1?-my ...
- i- --f-. -'H-Mfzwea---a ad-
'MH ff-nv '!2'1l5z-E".-E25-EF 0' - '- --
-wi '1-1--t' i
. . - .,L 5:41.11 -,veg ,
J' . 3,
'ff' -, wyszy, M
ww Y., a-wig-5 'H
,R -. '11 -5 .2 f
:-? , 'v' , aj.,
wg if -,,. ...,- A 'J C '
'Ubi 1xl4J4-Q4 -TL-H-w
SP' I w -in :Sf i...
Q" fQ 1- Y' Q 'Yb' HAT: -5 3 ,-
-,-Lvhjga r. - W -EQ X
N. -. -as--'Q - Q
1 M xx "" i
f ' - "
" - ., - ' ., - - ,. 'x' if ""-.' '-- X - X - - " '95 I H 'RIF
'-- V ' X 4 " M -
If sm, ,Q QQ I
It I .-QT ,
Q' Q Q iff -QQ N
"'ifL'?H "s mJ 6' -U-'K' fl 4 -Q av X .W E Q f ",l+"'fJ2?g,4.-3:-2".Pq an
,la-1--'R'-1-W ig 2- ' X ,iii -f' .mm Q,
f-.aa-gd:-QQ pf xi xv vw -r X Ni Q 7. Q", w N'
xwg: " " 'JF M W5 1 . '21 W
.1- -Q . ,- . . ' , vi Q- .- Z , . - - . ' - - ' ,Q 1 1 , - , - ,-'xiii--,.Q.g-T, '-f'-Ng,-15.5 QQ ,
Q.. T-TEE, -5. ., - ' "':4'Qy, "iff-, 1' . , - f , -'Sf "",."i""- Z -- ' 5 - , - - ' "i
-5-'XFN-.. ' -.uf M 1' I 'f39" " ' rin- -- - E-51
is , 1 6 . ' - -L' -'ff fr.-. - ' 55 ? --.,.T-1-,K , Q -X 1 'f-
'-'-fff'---'1 52.-. if if--HQ 'Q -S--5Q?
--P-gl, gh -N ' r - l43.'.5x:. 1- .,-,ax : ,Q ' .- P -.4-4-M..-P-1-' T
-. -- , E? ' i . .,,---- - ., , - his-,f f ' - '--- 3 , ,
4-Q1-4. " 'f -m Q ' '- 'PW -' if ' ' ' 'LS
-F4 if-1 . . Q - 'Ts ' -- -""'-X V 7 4-S
s, Q- '1 5.5, ' ' ' N ' . .1
-v.f-m,gfg-- . - " -o f WX- - --.eq-if-73 - ,- ,'3f--335 , ... .- ,T -
.- Q. f' ' Q I - - '-. I , Q 4--3e15'.5-A,v ,,Q "'- if ,. Q1a'i,eP,.. E' -,Q - 5- ,Q .nv
any-e -.-,552 :gn Wigs... K '-H Awww fyww 5, 1'--j
E S LQQ NQ L., . .., Q ,Q ivagsvfri V g Q . If V - Q v ,- - Q K, -, , , , - X 5 .Q Nb.
-Q' - It .,i:', .
img .zu- Q Q., Q kf, Q' Ilb Qi . is QL y. QiE,P,, Qt QQ QF. ,
,,,-f -we I v' Q I A -vc 45, 'Le 'f'+-Q.-.--fQ
-3 + -E 2- mf- f? 7 " 5 M mm "'2.... -4---ww
--...-, W av? 1 --f-- -----. , ,.. .. ..-. -X
.. V 1 ---' - -
. f' Tiff, v- 5 - ' ,- iff- , - '11 f c .A 'K ' Q- Q gn -
. Q . w--f2fff-fKerf.,-:b-,f-.--f.,-- , -, -v, 1 . ,
1+--Q - -.wi
.Qu 3 , ,Q ,Q
-P h.'lf sfF-?if--
--f.f,- '- ,. jwvi'
fry QQ-+225 5-51 yn
"9'f-iii-f X ish- -n'
Aigq 21? , s U A v Q ,A ,gl afxmiifwg. Y, Q' --4--,,. L- - J... Q X
'S H ug., i mfg, Q ., L..-av,-.f .Q-.vg.,,w ., . , .S ' """ .nn
J 3 ' ' .-. A' - -f --. -'Za , - f" ,, -'1 .' 4. . . ,."': "
M... - . . --f - -V 'X - -- J- -- ' " . 1 ' f - . -. .' ' , . - - - ' '- . .-4 - . .,
, , . .:1- - -' - 1 . YQ ? 1 .- -, - Q, - fx. 1,
- . . ,., ,"'- HQ - -a. -. Q 'E 'TQZpsv..-,.1swS-..-w..:r-5-5.3. mm .fig ii' -igggft-,f - - - 1'iail11g."-.?aq-'ZAze"fi'1'.se.-nQvs.z-5f13 ' Q '
- v - v w ,. 5' . - Q Q-', - j '-,Q-2i'3, ,-5--J,-..3f5'
.--:L SN' 'YH
.,...,.....,..u ..Q.,. ..
-'l- YR ." VK-, w ' .a
,L F 'Rf BL: gi-'TQ-V W H 1 .1 4:1 X
'Q . .. X 4 ' 1 - --ff -2. '-
I xl ' ' , wg 1 ' Q 44 . '
.BQ cg ' :L Q L W..,.f- l l 1 va!! , .. 'V um Q
' wr Q xc. ,Q Y t ,3 ,, -6. - ,. 4 T,
N - a - f
'gig-mv fx? -I I gmfqmm N, WGN V -K I' 'JM ' Aff? 2-W ' ' ,I 8 33-ug,1..mfg,-sQ:.,.E.+.1.f
if ff J .f 1-
, 1 s
Q . . '32, :Rs
-1- X' I
K X X Y 'Q
Eg W W- 'f
A K A Ng EX -new nb- tw Q '-A M -rfq:
J N Q
,eg -' 4't"'L -M' "WW
.. 4' E 1- 4
vjaqgr f, mana
'15-HTS fc 'S
1- N 'L " X
ML ' 6 - . - S. 'G 3- 2. .51 -- . -Qs :V Q It X 'QQ' "
Q xi' 'X 1 Q4 H " ' P A T vw- ' . 4 Q L r -Ei
W ll 6 X Q W6 V , av vm M A
-TQ' , , 1 Q ' Q 4 Q , fi x ,Qi ' Q 'HL
1 f ' f F -Q 1 I' I 4
V f f A . L - S, a L- I. , .
33' Q ' 'X 4 Y t 1 y n -ax H ,N
l if f ' " ' 1 I A W - v Y 9 "
f ,, Q , , , 1
' - - ' bk ' q ' 5 X f ' A , 'W ' Q - -'
Q . . . -y., ,Q XQ .. , K ,QQ
Q , 43 y 3 4 . - rl ,. ., .qi ,Q 4 9- R A
F , Q ...f -1 -
1 4 1- f Hn-s, an A ., -.- , -,- .M . .-H -,,,Q- M. ,..., ,175-f-' .- I, "'
3, Q, ,Qc ,3x,Q ,Q,Q'Q.QQ:iZ,g,qYQ:,,:iQfQ.,Q31 Q-534132554Q:3Qg1,?:Q,,,,,Y:,g5Qin M: Apr :Xb 1- :Q f' , .,.- Q F .. -29: ,Asn , , rf , . . . Qkivl- -Q:-gi-Fx W AQ-FQ . ill'
S Q ':-- 4 Q ' G 4 , W Sf I ' . - Q .it .-1 - W 2
ap., 1. .1 ,. fr 1 X QM Q . Q
,gi , 1. x 5 15 1 v- -4 C' x -v Q .. . ... ggi ..,,Q--.
Y 4. " " 'X , -if 4 X " v ' ' dw f . ' H 4' 6- N- 1-1 .ian - fi.
-- V ' - N' L - ' 'Ki ' +I, . ' 1"ffSf-E?
W' ' , '75 , Q s ' , ffm... -1-
. A . -I -.- .-.....,....-,, nw- .-D -.- --f-1 .- .-
--fir-A'-wr ,- -5 . - 'Mi . - -f f - :sw - 4 -- - - . 'b - -- my, eww.
f r- ,gg W If .1 I? - - Q 75-4-Z:T'3'nff?-+G
--.V-Q - . A- M, ., -L .. , --- -a A, . -- , -- Q QQ ,.-,N
P E '
T' -.-1 .- '
'ff ' C-
.. . A , .QF
. ". 'Q -
.gxztam yn:-wr ..
w'6-Q? ' '
'YR -if QTY
Q, .,- Q., . .
N-N15 " 5'-QQ'-39325
J++ f , ' -ag
' Q -: 'ii
4 ' "
gk Q., .
xc Q f
. . E
en. 0 Sk
A. 4 X
'Q 2. 'W-,
Y- . -Q , i
1 - .rf
sim - -
43- ' '
M-4-'Avi -mr ' .Flank-, 35-1 "",,4h,,, '19 ,AQ
so 4' .,-f-"A - ' -5555: v:Q,+3 QQ-3? ---- ' -.,.--Nm '
--., --5 ...Q - -fr 'J Q -e.. affair aw-fs-we-u-we-1-Zigi:-
QQ-Exivxb T vs G' '- 'x-x
.'- Q ' Q
wg 4 .- , ' .-Q, I :QQ Q
MM M 'fit' Q, ' m ' -- 'W -f -' "5r+s,'fg5.--:'ffES'a7
W .Vx .f :CN 52,5 A 'sf-w-lm.-f eww-ll
Hrnx -4 " -N A ,X -nod, if Mig afw- 1' -
Q- """' v5.5-w f'4'4h "' .,... n z.'sl-aiqidli :spas -ww...
-' - ' " 4' 'fig' ff : fi
WP - . .- -.-- gf ? f -, 3
.-fn - ,Q 'QE 1,-N .Q..,5: -.- .. ,-.,, -
f-5 Jw www sv 4-Qmbm-M 4 -Q
iii-iaQ+E?5iiv!v .. Q . . -. p - , M .j5,'F- Q -. -
,1ap,,,1s-at--23 - , . - 'Q .- 4'-Rig .. . .-
QWYNAS LQ, J -1 in np- -Q Q- ,jg , ,311 Aww- -saws-mor,-.. iilg----
' 1 ' "-' 11355 K I' ' 'Iv - is f "'1. ' - IQ ' "F: ' ' " Q .mkzk -i-61+ -'
, v 4 ' 1 QQ -.v
Q 33,5 4 -A' n fr' Q Q " gn Z ' 13311 - Y
,- g,.- ---'Qi ' , ,f y .- . A., ' --Q, Q 5
5 -2-.vw !'w,if-'m'Q-nop- H-af 4.-15 5 " UF fx W iv 'Q "'A"?5w"'gi'f'9 R' aW2"5"'N'?':Q
QQNLQ .-rw N,-. .,, --.-, , ., .. .ey ,i-., . t my at ,d,g,g.r,,w1,,,Q,m. H iglvrm M
Mm.,-5,-y3,s5lg.., Q- -'fu , - A x . -- . 'E 7 ' - ' ' gg-1-g,ae.'-y ws.-4- ' " 6.4.4-ik -
-1--- - - - ' '-. - ' Q 'E . Gif
m i.. - .- ., - ., .,, .. 'Q , ., - , :n1'2w-ii-Vi1yf1-fA'3-+-Xi
a1g5f51,gy5i,:- QQAQ,-Hf1l?.,,---3:-5.5. 2-.. '....-'S-QPQ--1-es.P-Qgfla'-.,.-.Jimi M-,Qwimmi fb N., ,Q ,. . - - eg - - . 3 -- 5412: vif
3-T'irL-ei-Yi:-15--',3f'5J.fkii!iZ-i::'51,i?1d71i21if-1ipii-3f.?el- -551251.-11575-'S -P-r-I-lil-.x-ma'-2:9 .- .wg -'.-'I I i'.J.-Q--L 45 ,' '
QL QQ QQ ' W-
, 'H' 5' K: A QA?
. ., .Q .-
Et 5, ' -e v 1
,pw 1 --f-f-f----wtf-ff ' ' -R wk---:salrv.IQs'?ff,.iQ11f:3,SEw+'Q2P.-,3Qg,,,w-A W., -"i
...ELS 'SQ ., 4.35.
Q. Q,QQ . QQ., Q,Q, . Q ,..Q,, ,Y Q .,,,,.,,, Q , QQ . . ,. Q. - i,...,,,. 1- QQ,-, . Q
S -at----ew:--7-iw-5-51:11. - - - 4-5 -we 'A -args-5. 111. " H:--4-'Q --.-ul... "
: QQ ,lr-'iff ' -' - r --1' 'rw 3.1 -
T352 . 'N
., H -' . I
, .. -,- .ww ., . .. .. . ,, -.--A-ew-r -. ,. .- -- . - 1'-MW J...-:--. .
euiqgygg-.. .-.-. fs- ...E-ga . .nn -.gan-Lug 'fQ,.Q-QQ
5 - - :4s:yu.q,-Q,Q'3Q-mfg-gf'-.:.,,.,,Qi. -- fm-,,,.'5lk??Z'gf',-1,9 RLf,RQs2igMW Q5--L! --..-gif? -,-- - .
J- ' -42-ii'-S-i-Sf--Qf-is'ff2ff'.er--wif-S-,ai-air - 7 -Q,fb- if? '
.. .. , ..., Q.
9 ., '-
awe'-"' ,-I -.... ..-
,Q,Q.,1-fzm .-,+4Q.- 4,
JHLETTT- F -.
-qsbqi. Zwg-.2 - -gc:
-if .-f N- - :W ,Y-,.--s---are -532,9 79 fe-m,,-+s- , . .
9 - , " " - .
., .EM .15 M-
vf-'--M -..:f-EZZ . 1491.555-1:-wssfvnm-Wav'-'--2t1,: ... ..,,Q-ii?-im-5'
1aw-.vy.- ,wh ,- .- -- -ewfig - X --my N1- ce ..,g.f,79:-.5,,-5.-,
v'9r-ffm at -hmm 1? N- ' it su. 'wif ,T-'1 5--.+'lj"al3:
Vg? - .,
551'-iz ' . if-f.:f?'5' 1-F1
.meii-Sw N5 1 - Q'w41-Qu-1---'f'-v-":2--.-Swv.: , QL-:-if -:
'1..b,.4,f-.Q'..g:Q',-s-.gg-.5-Q-,--.iQvi13a-,791-sv-.-sf-dvi?,-'i9b':ZQ,miI41-QL431- 5-f' ' ' ' ' --
Q-.1 41- f-.524-Qi ul' .-gr-2:5 'vii' K- J n,
Q,.-,.,fQ,..- ga , .,-Q,
."- .-- 4- s
-7 - - 4' .LQ 'JQf.:'.F1Z'i,.!!2 -gif-:--.g-y-'-l-..- Qi" -,., .
- - z ffixsauiif ia'-sm-.fr---fr-4- . ' -zwisigw-wife?-11'1v-.f.ef:a--L --PM --f-f
- ' .,..:4g.-A -'M ' '
,,..x.v..--Q.. .Q-,I .. .., . 1- .... ,-
533 -'E -, W..
. . - -- - , neva--2'-?4f-s.?,qw
'Q'-522:--'-wi---.--2'rbra-1-yi:-.mf-11-5-' 'isnt-M iva: ' , 1 ,QS :Q
,, ,QT -5 is my
QQ- . .- xi Q
' 'lg-. will
-- -' -J-"Av--1-Graf-fuAQ,a .- '. - -.--.,
' - .
.gwc -s.-,mg--,,,-H. . sf.-S' +-
.Q--3 ..-: qw- F.
s:!:j35gQ7fjZ -F .-..-
Q 4 -, , f
, , it . . , "
5--Qsksgwgg -mg -
f-my fx- w- -4--
"' E'-Ei?-Q S'
5,.,s?4g 5,.'..-., -L
-,hz -Q -
- .Siu -2
-4133 ggi- vv-
-- -:rf -u-.qw
L- -X '
3.4-.W -qmn., .,
fa ff" x --
-- - S'v1!:-ms'-P
'v- :-5'-fa: gm-
'..' Nn.P'5"l-4 23.4,-
3"'2f'? "'4'?3- ff"
1-' -lf?-' JL'
- --":lw'l'f--:yi .W-
, www .,.. ,,
-39-13: 1: -- 1
ii,,,g.,Q:,Q -1: M -.
. . . .N 1
rn-1: n Midi' 'R-
va' 54 X.
fxidw -.1 1 -
f W.. 4-...
- lr -Qs.
-ln -Q,-.--Q..-'-, 4 ,-,
""""" B I ' ii. i'fif'F- "q' .ff-'f
.wxzx -. .-.., f . '-"' '-' ' 1" V - -' "5'1'5" -
P4533-ff .- . . . . ---w--
Top row: Junior Page, Moses Calder-
on, James Hoppe, John Bainbridge.
Fourth row: James Allen, Arthur Kar-
nesky, Jimmy McCarty, Jean Nicholson,
Mrs. Taw, Mary Elizabeth Menefee, Jewel
Bynum, Lois Schmidt, Berta Smith. A
Third row: Shirley Wroot, Bernice
Todd, Mary Pat Newhouse, Virginia
Wightman, Louise Hoover, Helen Ban-
ner, Gwendolyn Garton, Florence Casillas.
Second row: David Panattoni, Paul
Barber, Howard p Eaton, Edmond East-
wood, David Roberts, Jim Espinoza,
Charles Heers, Raymond Olufson
Front row: Emily Moore,,Betty Jean
Neilson, Jane Stutsman, June Phillips,
Mary Lou Whitted, Barbara Jean Lieb, J o
Ethel McElhany , - -
Mrs. Taw's group have been so inter-
ested in their class work that they have
not indulged in any regular home room
activities. ' p p -
SEVENTXVO CLASS F J
Top row: Betty Jean Prentice, Lydia
Lunetta, Jessie Sandoval, Helen Rivera,
Virginia Contreras, Evangeline Macias
'Fourth row: Dixie Bradley, Marjorie
Page, AlmagVance, Christine iMunoz,
Hazel Fox, Virginia Delgadillo, Katherine
Dominguez g '
,Third row: John Carroll, Gene Mc-
Elhaney, Orion Yim, Mrs. Robinson,
RudolphiGranado, Frank Sutter, Andrew
J ellsey p I
,Second row: Harvey Provost, Donald
Taylor, George Clark, Robert Bryant,
Felipe Marez, Edward Weiss '
' Front row: Gilbert Pina, Eulalio Serf
rato, Frank Ballenari, Richard Bell
A Sponsoredby Mrs. Robinson the seven-
twos 'i were busy all year -with class or-
ganization, with parties and with reading.
Top row: Edward Brooks, Edward
Ledford, Miss Griffin, Estel Louise Mc-
Gregor, Ester Mae McGregor, Virginia
Fish, Marion Brines, Mary Felix, Wesley
Mugley, Jerry Corselli.
Second row: Bill Carroll, Raymond
Elizalde, Anita Guerrero, Ellen Johnson,
Shirley Johnson, Dorothy Amidon, Sarah
Hull, Elvin Martin, Frank Silva
Front row: Warren Lusk, Daniel
Friaz, Dick Birdsall, Earl Collins, Bob
Broman, Robert Lee Aguilar, Marshall
The 7-3's spend much of their day in
their home room, but they seem to like it.
As a group they have enjoyed reading
many books this year, and in connection
with Social Studies, Miss Griffin, the
sponsor, has conducted an extensive study
of current events,-which has been excit-
ing, and promises to be more so if you are
Top row: Walter Lambert, Charles
Eells, Robert Rosales, Miss Click
Third row: Patty Shannon, Irma
Morrow, Jennie Martinez, Eileene Taylor,
Helen Campbell, Mary Elizabeth Piester,
Virginia Ogan, Mary Shannon, Peggy
Radcliffe, Grace Rodgers
Second row: O. C. Spence, Dick
Kampling, Thomas Russell, Herbert Nev-
in, Bernard Delgado, Darrel Skinner,
David Lamoreaux, Cecil Brunston
Front row: Charles Nelson, Floyd
Stewart, William Gonzalez, Kenneth Sad-
ler, Robert Brooks, Eugene Rutherford,
Eugene Roberts, James Routh
The 7-4's have seen America by mak-
ing miniature replicas of the "Wonders
of the United States". .
Top row: Patrocino Reyes, Robert
Mendoza, Candido Espinosa, Lupe Ortiz,
Joe Juarez, Manuel Sanchez, Miss Mar-
Third row: Marcelino Pulido, Tereso
Sisneroz, Mercais Ponce, Frank Gomez,
Lupe Delgadillo, Rudolph Vasquez, Juven-
Second row: Clara Melendrez, Teresa
Aldama, Romelia Garcia, Emily Santos,
Virginia Spiess, Jessie Pina, Lucy Esco-
First row: Jennie Lopez, Louisa Cab-
rera, Jesus Serrato, Bessie Escobar, Lucy
Bravo, Eloisa Salgado, Consuelo Perez,
Miss Marquis' "darlings" studied the
arts and crafts of Mexico and the rela-
tionship of Mexican art to our early
California life. '
Top row: Tony Saucedo, Joe Smith,
Lloyd Stew-art, James Coran, Paul Maciel
Second row: Charlotte Cervantes,
Florence Duarte, Joan Black, Barbara
Lufkin, Esther Wilcox, Geneva Casey,
Jackie England, Eloise Ashlock
Third row: Maxine Coleman, Mar-
garet Dennis, Helen Trostle, Betty Win-
inger, Ruth Wilcox, Miss Morgan
Front row: -W. T. Stephens, Arnulfo
Galvan, Leslie Smith, Bill Thomas, James
Neubauer, Carlton Smith, Charles Mc-
Organized for parliamentary proced-
ure were Miss Morgan's "freshmen". En-
joyed competitive reading.
Top row: Leonard Davis, John John-
son, Jimmie Collings, Alvin Jellsey, Orrie
Romp, Kenneth Roof, Howard Turbyfill,
Ted Carroll, Omar Davison, Jack Garton
Third row: Erma Cruz, Betty Burch-
field, Marcia Marsden, Lucy Muratore,
Thelma Smith, Georgia Bays, Jessie
Chavira, Lilabelle Self, Katherine Lyons,
Second row: Robert Stumpf, John
Way, Elma Kroonen, Kathryn Paden,
Estella Bomar, Roberta Combs, Eugene
Bradley, Ezekiel Mejia
Front row: Jack Harmon, Stanley
Farmer, Alan Beggs, Junior Jenkins, Max
Russel, Duane Borts, John Armbruster.
This group was made up of individ-
ualists, and activities were conducted
accordingly. Projects for Social Studies
were developed in B periods.
Top row: Dewey Roos, Richard Lar-
son, Arthur Pina, William McGuire, Bob
Bell, Donald Riker, Donald Lusk, Kenneth
Metherell, Lauren Lott, Earl Mann
Third row: Kathryn Farnham, La-
vonda Phillips, Marilyn Schumacher, Mar-
vin Ehlers, Albert Karnesky, Marvin Bor-
den, Francis Ganahl, Emma Jean Max-
well, Miss Thrasher, Jean Taylor, Louise
Second row: Lula Mae Hopkins, Dor-
othea Vaile, Evelyn Snipes, Betty Ann
Warrell, Bernice Routh, Lillian Leonard,
Melba Davis, Gail Truby, Lorraine De-
Front row: Lloyd Lusk, Vern Winchell,
Howard Sullivant, George Pina, Gordon
The active 8-2's spent about one day a
week in their own home room, and the
rest of the time was spent in clubs of all
Top row: Dolores Mendenhall, Dor-
othy Brooks, Ruth Brown, Reba Town-
send, Bernice Jeffreys, Naomi Stewart,
Judith Weiss, Lorraine Romp, Rose Marie
Springer, --Ellen Stowe, Wilma Chapin,
June Corson -
Front row: -Buddy Patterson, Arthur
Graham, Ray Alexander, Mason Thomp-
son, Alton Lambeth, Junior Grotness,
Pete Villa, Jack McElhaney, Jack Rob-
erts, Lowell Honor, John Deleo, Walter
Duke, Frank Leonti, Thomas Pina, Tex
The 8-3's participated in Social Studies
groups, making projects and working for
The activities of the eight-three divi-
sion are participation in social studies
groups, making projects and working for
Top row: Angel Ybarra, John Lopez,
Carlos Rodriguez, Celestino Moreno, An-
selmo Mejia, Joe Romero, Marion Nunez
Third row: Salvador Lisardo, Alfonso
Vasquez, John Munoz, Abel Mosqueda,
Francisco Rico, Leo Martinez
Second row: Salvador Cortez, Joe
Gomez, Frank Uribe, Abel Uribe
First row: Josephine Lopez, Dora Lo-
pez, Salud Ortiz, Margarita Villaponda,
Hermila Aldama, Margaret Rodriguez
That we might be of more service to
others and ourselves has motivated the
B period activities of this class. Parties
and business meetings have developed
cooperation and intiative.
ga..ax-s.,k..,,.,..-Q 3,1 .-,,, A-.ew --V-.l,.,,,-,-.-..,..n . ,, ,x A -1 ... ,,. , , A , x , K K B 4 , in ,, . , ., ,
Top row: Beverly Tucker, Betty Camp-
bell, Ralph Olson, Pauline Sturgis, Har-
vey Rensvold, Miss Cunningham, Sidney
Jimenez, Ross Beustead, Victor Christian
Third row: Douglas Brown, James
Colman, Carmelito Murphy, R. C. Bruns-
ton, John Covington, Richard Ford
Second row: Carl Fulkham, Emma Jo
McCord, Lolabelle Woodward, Jennie
Ortiz, Elmira Andrade, Millie Lewis,
Front row: Matthew Curbow, Clar-
ence Sanders, Walter Larry, Harold Hase,
James Cope, Ralph Golliher, Harris Gun-
The 8-5's held regular business meet-
ings once each week. Their Craftsmen
Club did some very interesting work with
copper and clay.
, Top row: Bennie Compton, Lloyd Lee,
Mr. Koolen, Chester Nicholson, Fred
Third row: Raymond Spiess, Tom
Smith, Walter Gross, Lorena Smith, Lil-
Second row: J. R. Banner, Bill Nugent,
Robert Lynd, .Anna Bella Gamble, Rita
Espinosa, June Joy, Viola Fraker
Front row: Ellis Mitchell, Arthur Bos-
teder, Sammy Villa, Gordon Turman,
Donald Potter, Dorothy Hernandez
The 8-6's, directed by Mr. Koolen, car-
ried out many interesting scientific ex-
periments and also engoyed debates,
moving pictures and art. -
The eight-six class, directed by Mr.
Koolen, carried out many interesting sci-
entific experiments and also engaged in
debates, moving pictures, and art.
Mr. Wright, adviser
Top row: Lola Anderson, Joe Copley,
Norman Piester, PorfiarOrtiz, Joe Nichols
Third row: Mary Oldham, Opal Potter,
Mary Lou Seabury, Rosalie Schumacher,
Romayne Tilson, Lee Birdsall, Ernest
Fox, Owen McCullock, Wallace Wroot
Between third and second row: Mar-
jorie Iriart, Verlyn Ramirez, Josephine
Rosso, Virginia Uribe
' Second row: Betty Jane Evans, Janet
Hickey, 'Dolores Gonzales, Juanita Clark,
Texas McKinney, Patricia Vaile, Lucille
Johnson, Bernice Whitted, Elizabeth
Front row: Howard Lester, Lupe Gon-
zales, Sylvia Fredericks, Josephine Dal-
camo, Rachel Hearn, Elaine Eastvedt,
Carmen jFlorez, Nelda Shrode, Jewell
Sargasar, Lydia Calderon
This group indulged in games twice
weekly, but, always ambitious, they spent
other B periods in study for so they sayj.
They were active in school affairs.
NINE TWO CLASS
Top row: John Guirbino, Jake Hull,
Ray Crow, Richard Bridenstine
Fourth row: Miss Mitchell, Carrie
Brown, Marjorie Schumacher, Barbara
Lincoln, Nancy Willits, Florobel Fullen-
wider, Virginia Pennington, Margaret
Third row: Lucy Heredia, Frances
Rios, Elizabeth Johnson, Shirley Jewell,
Wanda Amaon, Betty Bever, Lauretta
Eastvedt, Jean Childers, Bernice Ander-
son, Melba Clark, Annette Dupuis, Jean
Second row: DeLoris White, Beverly
Barber, Margaret Todd, Peggy Carwile,
Marian Weddington, Julia Lea Hopkins,
Dorothy Alexander, Dollie Mae Kroonen,
Doris Bean, Ca.rrie Mae King
Front row: Fred Elizalde, Ernest Bry-
ant, Jimmie Hull, Carlyle Cole
The nine-oners were very methodical,
with regularly scheduled activities for
the respective days, but Friday was the
day enjoyed by all, even the less studi-
ous, for then games were played.
Top row: Dolores Sturgis,Carol Neu-
bauer, Maxine Brill, Mabel Way, Mary
Fergus, Wanda Bosteder, Laura Lee,
Third row: Billie Belcher, Ruth Bene-
dict, Della Evans, Marguriete Smith,
Oreta Kincheloe, Colleen Roberts, Ruth
Bronson, Ellen White, Rosalie Laporto,
Second row: Wilfred Brower, Rita
Villa, Betty Lusk, Virginia Morrow, Lydia
Panattoni, Alice Carter, Phyllis Neu-
bauer, Thelma Nelson, Grace Sholders,
Marian Norton, Elaine Warner, Mary
Mascarino, David Crickett, Mr. Ramsey
Front row: Cleo Davis, Duane. Dalton,
Eugene McGregor, Jack Long, Nick Cor-
selli, Homer Eastwood, Rex Wells, Ralph
The 9-3's held several programs and
parties during the year with Mr. Ramsey
as their Master of Ceremonies.
Top row: Victor Dell Villar, Dempsey
Coleman, Norman Nelson, Gerald Bartz,
Obert Bays, Jack Nicholson, Gordon
Johnsen, Ernie Dille, H. D. Ledford, Ed-
mund Johnsen, Salvador Perez
Third row: Jack Young, Dale Miller,
Conrad Starnes, George Keller, Bobbie
Scamara, Ramiro Arredondo, Leonard
Norton, Frank Esparza, Chester Matth-
Second row: Paul Coffelt, Warren
Cole, Francisco Chavira, Melvin Hauff-
man, Raymond Vinnedge, Bill Ward, Al-
fred Orosco, Robert Jordan, Trinidad
Front row: James Hill, Ernest Bigness,
Andrew Christensen, Serapio Mendoza,
Dennis Aguilar, Bernard Aguilar, Bill
Walls, E. J. Casey, Robert Lunetta
This class organized to accept the
responsibility of keeping the school
grounds clean. This class was the first
home room with a hundred per cent mem-
bership in the Junior Red Cross. The
members participated in a very active,
hilarious "bean feed" and "stag party"
at the High School gym.
K YE TROUBADOURS
Youth came into its own when the Troubadours fthe
Boys' Glee Clubj made their initial appearance ,dressed in
their new uniforms of blue and gold. Through the cooperation
of the Lion's Club, the mothers, and the teachers, the striking
costumes were made possible. Whenever the boys appeared
they made a hit. J. Lorin Farmer and the entire Junior High
have been proud of the Troubadors.
The boys have appeared 011 the following programs:
Armistice Programs, Riverside County Institute, Annual
Christmas Program, Service Clubs' Programs, Dunkers' Club,
M. E. Church Vesper Hour and Social Hour, P. T. A., Women's
Improvement Club, the Operetta, and various school programs.
More than seventy boys were members of the fine organization.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The past year has been a very 'active and successful one
for the Girls' Glee Club. Among its outstanding presentations
were: the program for the Teachers: Institute at Riverside,
where the girls madea "hit", the annual Christmas progam,
and the program for the Woman's Improvement Club. Miss
Josephine Rehor deserves much credit for the fine perform-
ance of the girls in these programs and also for their work in
the following appearances: the Service Clubs' program,
P. T. A. entertainments, and particularly for their part in the
fine operetta staged by the combined Glee Clubs. Smaller
groups also appeared on other occasions where they carried
on the record of excellence. The girls and their director are
proud of their accomplishments for the year.
MASKED NIGHT RIDERS
AND A BIG FIESTA
One of the high lights in the work of the combined Glee
Clubs this year was the presentation of the operetta, "It's An
Old Spanish Custom". An artistically designed stage served
as a fitting background for a very colorful and long-to-be-
remembered performance. One hundred thirty students par-
ticipated and a large audience came to enjoy the operetta.
Many delightful chorus numbers were heard, and the solos,
sung in unison, added color. Numerous dances gave zest to the
production. The leads did some very splendid acting.
IFUTURE THESPIANS PERFORM
The annual Ninth Grade play was presented at the
Senior High Auditorium, Friday night, February 24. The
play, "Life Begins At Sixteen", with a fine cast, and under the
capable direction of Ira L. Wright, was very favorably re-
ceived by the capacity crowd which attended. The play was
a financial and dramatic success, and a pleasant experience.
The cast included: Gordon Hogan, Marjorie Schumacher,
Romayne Tilson, Lauretta Eastvedt, Carlyle Cole, Marion
Weddington, Marguerite Smith, Barbara Lincoln, Jake Hull,
Wallace Wroot, Jannet Hickey, Margaret Todd, Willis Hall,
Rosalie Schumacher, Virginia Pennington, Margaret Rogers,
Shirley Jewell, and Wanda Amaon.
Specialty dances between the acts were nicely done and
e The orchestra, this year, has been one
of the best in the history of the school.
Under the direction of Mr. Franklin, they
have made several public appearances, of
which the P.T.A., between acts at the
- ninth grade play, and commencement,
Several members of the orchestra
were also members of the combined
Junior and Senior High School band
which played at the music festival at the
high school and in the Armistice Day
The Latin Club is a chapter of the National Organiza-
tion called the Junior Classical League. Its primary object
is to spread a knowledge and an appreciation of the language,
literature and life of the ancient Romans. '
During the meetings of the Club, the members read in
English about the various phases of Roman life and culture
and translate from Latin many of the well-known. classic
nyths. The insignia is a pen which is worn by all members of
the Junior Classical League from Maine to California.
Romayne Tilson is "Princeps" this year by popular
The activities of the Camera Club are carried out in an
informal manner. Boys or girls having cameras and -an
ambition to take and finish their own pictures are members.
The members are given either individual or group instruction
in developing and printing.
BOYS' HIKING CLUB
This group of outdoor enthusiasts have found a great
deal of 'true fellowship in their jaunts which have carried
them through the canyons and into the hills surrounding
Corona. Hikes to the canyons back of Corona, to Prado Dam,
Lee Lake, Blue Diamond and a trip to Crestline furnished
much opportunity for nature study and Woodcraft. Faculty
sponsors were Howard Mullins and Ralph Rich.
dm M 'ZW
e J MW
49 QQggNg?q7WfiLjMJ 59 og:
is 6 w 9-23 I
gms yf ywwwhinilwixffi 2.
:iw W ,wi ,,,, sig
'ali WW M 5Q,,fW?2E 1
W if MQW Q
, X x A JZ
f ' - w W . ,
ECW " ' . V " '
AQOEKY , '9
b ,. W 3
f -f f H
' ' 4 Q Q ,fvfff ' 1
X, , W PM
Q - pf
- .x A
5 . v J , X ,X V' Q
f , SX 1 WM' SQ
42 lr.. n
. QW., ' fqx , W M
' X ' Q 'Q . -
iii QMS' -W5 gfowfwvfm
'- ,L .H 5, fx, -- '
n ' - Y-. - ,.4-,.- -. :
V X. ,MQ .t Y K I
. , Q . . , v A
3 , V1 , .W .ry s-9. Sw: '
' S - fl 5- .
kj 'IJ fn? .jr - .-
-. ..,. , 'rg-xy. L
K u . X .3.,,Q..-, 4.2-1,
,. - ,yy
"V ..!: f ,. 1-59--,.:
546-..,. X --gf .,.:.-'..N,.,,Hk-'J , ,
,- V. .5 fmf. -.1' "J -..- -
s.,,1,.3 ,,.- V .., .'- 5 H ' "
x , ., ,
a- Q ,- - -1 fm- , 4 .::.,,g,. - 5.
x- . ,-MN , ,.A.. ','.
...Xv':.LS', . H- 3,
-Y' ' .1-' ., mv,
Athletics for the boys consisted of two distinct groups
of activities--one during the regular Physical Education class
periods and the other, intra-mural after school. During P. E.
periods a great number of activities were engaged in and
achievement tests were given in various -athletic events from
football passing to track events. Many records were broken
this year and more interest than ever was manifested.
Intra-mural athletics started off with a bang and the
boys were kept busy after school in nine types of games, be-
ginning with football last September. In football two confer-
ences of six teams each were formed. In the Coast conference,
Chet Nicholson's team was undefeated while Skinner's War-
riors led in the Southern California conference. Fifteen games
were played in each group.
Next came speed-ball with a major league of five teams
and a minor league of six teams. Twenty-two games were
played and only a few shins were kicked. Casey's Crew and
Bays' Boys tied for first in the heavyweights while Skinner's
Basketball brought out over a hundred boys. Two
leagues of eight and nine teams respectively made things in-
teresting. The majors played 28 games and the minors, 36
games. T. Jiminez's team Won out in the majors but the
minors divided honors between Captains, Lamb, Farmer, and
Volley ball resulted in victories for Casey's Crew with
Jiminez second. In the lightweights, Hill's Hill Billies won
and left a three-way tie for second. Over 80 boys participated.
Horseshoes found 76 competitors in various groups
with the following boys winning in their respective divisions:
Bob Bell, E. J. Casey, O. Davison, Ted Carroll, Don Lusk,
Thomas, and Brooks. P
A number of boys enjoyed handball and the following
boys were undefeated: Patterson, A. Araujo, Murphy, J. Deleo,
Mitchell, Farmer, Turman, Romp, Spence, Heers, and Roos.
Sixty competitors in track were grouped into ten cl-asses.
The boys who placed highest in their respective groups were:
Casey, C. Nicholson, Ganahl, C. Davis, R. C. Brunston, Farmer,
Turman, Heers, Eaton, and Gunderson. Many records were
Tennis aroused a lot of interest and over 70 boys com-
peted in singles matches. The results were not yet available.
The old American pastime, baseball, is still popular,
judging from the turnout. There was a lot of interest and
enthusiasm. Many close games were played and a better
brand of baseball was displayed.
All of these games between teams within the school
supplied a lot of fun and good experience for the many boys
competing. Letters were awarded on the basis of participa-
tion in afterschool sports. About twenty-five boys won the
In the regular P. E. achievement tests, unusual per-
formances were evident this year, with several remarkable
In all the competition, good teams won, capable fellows
placed, we had a lot of fun, and we tried to be good sports.
-i 'f A- A.. -uhnfmf .- --.
'4 ' '! '
f-----N ----- --. -. aa- - ...I .
The Letterrnen organized and became active for the
first time this year. They sponsored the Faculty-Student
basketball game. The proceeds will go to the purchasing of
a plaque honoring the high-point Intra-mural man and to
defray expenses for a club trip.
TEAM! AND GAMEJ'
GIRLS' ATHLETICS I S
Basketball opened our year of girls' sports last fall.
Sixty-five girls showed their enthusiasm by playing on teams
after school. Unusual talent was discovered and the eighth
and ninth grades played a very close game. There were four
ties before the "Nines" emerged as champions. The "Eights"
will have a very fine team next fall, and the "Sevens" are
coming up very quickly. The ninth grade went to the inter-
school basketball play day at Bonita and, after very spectacu-
lar playing in the second half, lost by two points to our old
friend-Colton. The season closed with a wienie-bake rally,
and initiation for new G.A.A. members. The neophytes gained
much knowledge by becoming friendly with "pig-brains".
Volley ball followed next with a smaller turn-out, but
very interesting games were played. At last, we had our
Volley ball Play Day, entertaining Chino, Colton, Elsinore and,
of course, our teams. Volley ball and tennis single and doubles
were played by 7-8-9 grade teams. Lunch was served in the
study hall and a program followed in the "Aud". Three cheers
for more play days. ,
- Speedball was next on the list and it was really "snap-
py". The "Sevens" got next to themseves and played in
earnest, giving the "Eights" many extra steps. The "Eights"
kept up the reputation of the speedball tradition by winning
the champions from the "Nines". March 17th was celebrated
by "Big Day". Who are you? Cards were sold and the boy
and girl with the greatest number of new friends signed won
prizes. A dance program was given during "B" period, and
after school a challenge game between ".Eights" and "Nines"
when the "Nines" won. All the girls then had a pot luck supper
and emblems were awarded to girls who had not received them.
S Baseball was the final sport. Interest was keen as
always in this sport. The "Eights" had some good material
and next year ought. to be their banner year. The ninth grade
took the championship. One afternoon the eighth and ninth
grade, teams went over to Sherman Institute to play the
Indians. Some of the girls showed "Star" ability and showed
that they really were athletes.
Friday, May 19th, closed our year with a formal ban-
quet. Emblems, letters, and stars were awarded, and officers
installed for next year.
, --. .,.v,.. -....-...,.. .. ,...,, .. .. . . . ,,,. .. . . ,.
, ..k. H . ll.,
F if ,
- S .
GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSCCIATION C
This club promoted a friendly competitive feeling
among the girls in their interclass, after school sports. Tour-
naments of seasonal sports played are: basketball, volley ball,
speed ball, baseball, tennis, badminton, and tenikoit. Upon
completion of points, emblems, school letters, and stars are
Tennis practice started this year three weeks after the
opening of school with 32 girls participating. The number of
turnouts from the seventh grade, 26 in all, was surprisingly
high-so high in fact that the tennis coach, Miss Johnson,
divided the group in two in order to accommodate all. It was
arranged for all Girl Scouts to come out on Monday evenings
so as not to conflict with their regular meetings on Wednes-
days. The remaining participants were coached on Wednes-
days after school.
One of the biggest events and thrills of the year was
the combination tennis-volleyball play day which was held on
home grounds January 1-lth. Each school, including Corona,
Elsinore, Colton and Chino, brought singles and doubles teams
in all three grades.
Bert-a Smith, Corona seventh grade singles, won 7-0
games from Chino. Eighth grade singles was also won by
Corona, represented by Juanita Clark, ninth gra.der. Taking
Elsinore 5-1, Corona ninth grade singles was played by Lola
In an exciting doubles match Corona, represented by
Melba Clark and Bernice Anderson, ninth graders, beat Chino
5-1. Games were played at intervals of 40 minutes each, the
person having the most games, with a lead of at least two
games, being declared the winner at the end of the playing
6 Ke os
xx fe,'x'b 'xo
gov! 46 ,,
ego x?eaQgczyeK:cxcS56'5 s X- e
'N' 'Cs Q Q9
infix- X9 0 9
' A 4, Q' 9 'I
Q E 1 27' 1-Z!!-lql, T
R in QF ggrviqw
' Ko 1
.G,,,., Q-ww :Aff ,, wwf-
'lx ' f
,S942-S5110 Q7 'I 0
of' A '- .JA
as f A .1
X wwef ff Q f x xf
?fcjlQ,0X,1vQfo,, 9322. ,Espfrgboqt ' . '
SQ'if"'Qx""' x QCef"2S'w 13 4 I
QL, 7 qi Qfes UJAWWU ' I
. Fr- e e.N'-t-
I S wmres Q
Q V J mf llvgqlrqfgc' '
. 4- , , I . ms le
' ' Q g c "M 5 '
Q64 het BQ, N ,
f vex""0fff.f'e' we-'Fe Vis'-um 4
Q 5 0f N1e,.xBijCYl.3-her Q-Y-is some
, tu my I
a c ces ' -feat TO: ssttx +0
KX a 6 L '
A f m gunna-F
HS E5 ' 5-E-'.:.::'
f I " . H g
qui CWC, l 5 qc P.
KQ-tm Y A
' ' 1 Says 'NYY Dux. A
aux W1Tc.Me.0: rue k 4 A 0
' ' Sow-Q. 'take "' 'f-'5S"'-
1 runes. e.
Croc' gmvg.-N Q
ACI 1 Q.
1 mug may-M
YN 'L QOIOUQ- Ish IN
- , g W Nd-,
, EUNSSS Lt
ua'-VA o l
, QTeN,."ON1l"lg5?k-Y X
. A C. g5Qj"oN'
' L 'K-v-eg?
THE ,YEAR IN REVIEW. -
The school year ends for us, but the memories linger on.
It is nice that we are inclined to remember the pleasant occur-
rences, and forget the unpleasant tasks performed, but all
helped to make the year complete. The tasks we have done
well have been as enjoyable as the occasions when mirth pre-
dominated. All of us can recall so much that we enjoyed dur-
ing the past school year. For some of us, the recollections may
be of athletic achievements, for others, scholastic success, for
some, the fun of learning, for others, the joy of being in this
or that activity, but all of us recall, or will recall, the joy of
associating with our fellow students and with the faculty.
Most of us remember the opening day of school, with
all the curiosity about new faces, and possible new friendships,
or, perhaps, even hopes for dates. Then the boys remember
the bruised shins and skinned hips in football and speed-ball,
and the hot arguments.
Every one recalls the pride with which the Glee Clubs,
in their new uniforms, were presented, and the thrill for the
participants in performing at Riverside. The Colton game and
Armistice Day were other high lights. And the First Quarter's
Grades-a pain for some, a relief for others.
Every body was busy at Christmas time, and all of us
were proud of our program, even though the wise men were
not very wise. The Glee Clubs sang here, there, and every-
where, and always nicely.
The Scholarship group enjoyed many interesting trips,
even the boat trips. The Ninth Grade Play with all of its
thrills and budding romances gave us alot of fun. fThey are
still buddingj Then who could forget the moth-eaten under-
wear the faculty sported when they lost to the boys at basket-
What a strenuous time was had by all in after-school
sports, the boys were busy all of the time. The girls and their
play day come to mind as does the fashion show, and, yes, the
grace and beauty in the Dance Review.
L' Such handsome people as wesaw in the operetta could
not be forgotten, nor the fine work of the choruses. We were
good, we admit it. "The banquet" found us all dressed up and
ready to enjoy a very pleasant evening, something to re-
We almost forgot the two most important phases of
school life, class work and vacations. We shall all remember
the latter, and perhaps some of the former.
The year is over, we are glad, we are sad-but-"each
in its turn".
"Thus times do shift, each thing in its turn doeshold,
' New things succeed, as former things grow old."
if Jo 3
:iii 65y ?i ' Eg
UW My flwff' if
2 lf'-WM Le,a4QM-, f5"1'l"f' WMM'
WW MJ-P xgvym
gag' 3,9,9v""'N My 0
A 8 DMM Evil, Pwr '
Qk Lfafygrx J E - Y? 5 1
wgiii gf fl E3
1 SQQWZE Q2 Emi
U X qi QQW 4
L E 2 31, Wy? QA KS 3? JE? 91?
X-. Q ,x Q' Q,
N Q 35
1: .1 .,w,.:.,--1 - 4.-mrvfvr. .T 2 S-:gm -mm, Q .-wif.---w',.., f.i,-i-f-q.w--.1,n-1ff'f-fvf- -'f-W---1fQ-----fx-n-wwf,-31B-5,-Sy,-xg-N'-.f,zc-:.:+qvv12.f'wuz-
fir 1 Q
WW B MPH?
BQ lf' f
' L 1?
' L fa
ff:--- - Y -H-r -r-1--V - Y...pg-..nY:fffv-.QFf.pugq-
. ,Al -
N 5 1
Suggestions in the Corona Junior High School - La Corona Yearbook (Corona, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.