Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 112

 

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1931 volume:

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" 3551 'V 1 ' J ' M 'lg 11,1 11 Egfr V.. 11 fu .43 gf"ML5'i5 1 'if' Q U 1 1 1 IF ,. 11.1 .1.1 ,.f-1 -.11 if--. -H brief 9 MU.-1 'fri ww' QV - 1'2?1gg3..Ag' 'Q4Q"ffif14f"- 12' 1413 i K-1 1 ' 1 frg-1,. -19411-11111--f rfiswf ii..-.EQQ11 11 -1 1 ' - -11 - 41 1 1 -1 S 3 21311 , 1 .11 L - dm 1 11 1 . ,mg 1-2-1 17 fm 11 '11 V 111 1 'Nw 11411131 R.. ,, 11 Mi ' H 1311? 11156. 1 7 1.,, 1 1 ..: f. . 1 R . 155121 . L1.1m1..1., , d 1 , . fqf' ,, Q , ,,1,i 1 JOURNAL JUNE 1951 CHQLSXX X iii! ESI? HE JOURNAL represents the result of the cooperation and the united work of the students of Girls High School, and illustrates school life, its every phase-as it is led by the students and the faculty. The pages within this book endeavor to show the aims and the ideals of the school, and to express the thoughts and the ambitions of its student body. And since the Journal is the product of the work of the students as a whole, it gives a true picture of the school as it is: always reaching out for higher things, and. like the city of its theme, marching onward with eyes turned, unafraid, to the future, For their always willing and ready counsel and aid given in the making of this book, the Journal Club expresses its gratitude to Miss Kennedy, literary adviser: Miss McDermott, art adviser, and Miss Clay, business adviser. gxlffz Dedication Feeulti, Tlieme Adminisfvofion Classes Dulslieetiens Grqunizufions Stem, end Verse Activities Humee Advertisements Autographs H 35' 351.27 F5923 O THE FACULTY OF GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL- FRIENDS AND ADVISERS TO WHOM WE ARE TRULY GRATEFUL FOR ALL THE KNOWLEDGE, BOTH IN AND OUT OF BOOKS, WHICH THEY HAVE GIVEN US-WE, THE STUDENTS OF THIS SCHOOL, DEDICATE THIS GIRLS HIGH JOURNAL FOR JUNE, NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE. F A C U L T-Y MR. CHARLES C. DANFORTH Principal MISS LAURA DANIEL Vice-Principal Head of Mathematics Department MRS. LORNA ANDERSON Music. English MISS RUTH C. ANDERSON Commercial MISS EVELYN D. ARMER Head of English Department MRS. ROSE BAER Social Science MISS FRANCES-ELLEN BAKER Commercial MRS. MILDRED BICKEL German MISS HELEN BOVARD Mathematics MRS. ELIZABETH M. BRAY Physical Education MISS EDITH F. BROWNING English MISS NAN BURKE Hygiene MRS. EVA B. CANN Social Science, English MISS ELLA CASTELI-IUN Mathematics, History of Art MR. MARTIN CENTNER Latin, German MISS LENORA CLARK Physical Education MISS MABEL A. CLAY Commercial MR. PETER T. CONMY Social Science MISS ALICE DE BERNARDI Social Science, Spanish MISS MARGARET DOUGHERTY Science MR. EDWARD DUPUY Public Speaking, French MISS HELEN FLYNN English MISS TILLIE HESSELBERG Head of Social Science Department MRS. MINNETTE KER HIGGINS English, Commercial MRS. JOANNE B. HOFFMAN Secretary MRS. ELIZABETH HOWE Household Arts MISS HATTIE H. JACOBS English MISS MARIAN JONES Fine Arts MISS MAURINE C. KENNEDY English MISS AILEEN KISSANE Social Science MISS KATHERINE LAI-IANEY Household Arts MISS ESTHER S. LEE Mathematics MISS ESTELLE MALONEY English MISS MARY W. MEEHAN Commercial MISS MAGDALENA MICHEL Library MISS FLORENCE MORGAN Household Arts and Science MISS ELIZABETH LEE MCDERMOTT Fine Arts MRS. MARY MCGLADE Music MR. THOMAS A. MCGLYNN Drawing MISS MARIE MCKINLEY Mathematics MR. I... I.. NOLIN Social Science, Mathematics MISS RUTH E. OAKES Physical Education MISS HELEN P. O'BRIEN English, Social Science MR. LORENZO OFFIELD Science MRS. NELLIE O'NEILL Household Arts and Science MISS ROBERTA O'ROURKE Physical Education MISS HELEN PAPEN Spanish MISS MURIEL PETTIT Science MISS CLARA POPPIC Science MISS EDNA M. REEVES Science MISS HELEN ROSENBERG Physical Education MISS NATHALIE ROTH English MR. ERNESTO SALZMANN French, Spanish MISS ISABEL M. SANDY Social Science. Commercial MISS MARGUERITE SCI-IROEDER Commercial MISS CLARA STARK Social Science, Latin MISS GENEVIEVE SULLIVAN Household Arts MRS. LAURA THARP Physical Education. Drama MISS HELEN VILLALPANDO Spanish, French MISS EMMELINA DE TH. WALKER Italian, Spanish MISS LYDIA E. WALKER Italian, Spanish Miss SHIRLEY WARD Science MISS LENAMAE WILLIAMS Drama, English MRS. ALICE WILSON French, Spanish NCE but a group of barren hills over which cattle roamed: once but a tiny mining town overlook- ing a clear blue bay devoid of all life and activity: once but a pile of grey ashes and remains of "that which was"g and now-modern, beautiful, cosmopolitan San Fran- cisco-a city exemplifying the meeting of the East with the West, the center of industry and culture. In flu' lznmlx of flu' arlnzinis- frnfion of flu' liirlx High Svlmol liznv our fafv. I f QU' U KU I V x . I r ii JIM! X SU I f 4 1 ' 1 Ii, nf y X51 ii I x .X X X: 'E til I if IX ij fl sf' I t, X i i ,I I 1 I L IVIARJORIE PERRONE President of the Girls High School Student Body Oiiicevs oi iiwe Siucieni Bociq oi President .... ......,...,..,,,.. ....... Commissioner of Finance , ,,....., .-.. Girls I-iiqiw Sciwooi Commissioner of Clubs .....,,..,,.....,.,,, Commissioner of Order and Traffic .....,,,,,,........ Commissioner of Social Affairs an d Elections .,,.. Commissioner of Publicity ,,...........,,,.,,..i,..... Commissioner of Lower Division i..,,. Chief Justice. ,... ......,. Q ........... . .. First Associate Justice ..,... Second Associate Justice, .,,.. Third Associate Justice .,.,,... Fourth Associate Justice ....,s Cheer Leader ..,,.........,.....,...... Clerk of the Student Body, ,...,, . l81 ,,-.,,,,MARJORIE PERRONE -,,-,,--.------..MARY Ross .-.ANNE LOUISE I.EVY --e.,.,.-...JANICE JAMES WM... ELISABETH JACOBS ,,,.,,-.--..--,W-eADA MARSH .,-,,,TEDDY SCHWEITZER ,.e,.-..--,.ELINOR KAI-IN DOROTHEA NIATURIN ,,,.--,.ELEANOR FRIESLEY -, ,..,.,., SARA POWELL .--.----i.---,CAMILLA HALL ALICE BAUMGARTNER .,,.-.--.-.-JANE BENJAMIN GFFICEIQS OF STUDENT BGDY UF G. H. I l9l FRESHMAN stands aghast-awed by something of which he knows not. The Hrst glimpses of a new world are appearing before him-a world full of confusion and noncomprehension. The newborn Sophomore awakens to 'find himself a different person. Acclimated to his surroundings at last, he is one of a group of acclimated, companionable persons. The Junior's lot is one of true happiness. He is part, and an extremely important part, of not only a group of his fellow- classmen, but of the whole school. The Senior. in his sublimity, is all-impor- tant, all-powerful, sufbcient unto himself. But ere long he will find himself a Fresh- man. standing aghast-awed by something of which he knows not. The first glimpses of a new world will be appearing before him-a world full of confusion and non- comprehension. ' Y vwixuxpn f'fIH1'l'fi'Z'f'l'If, fhvir mul mul aim ix In rain' flu' .vfnnrlnrrls 111111 i1lz'rf'11.s'1' thf- fam 1' of their A-Uma Jlafrr. Ilzrlizvirl- unify, wash '1'if'.v zvifh fhf' ofhvr for l'f'l'0yl1ifi0ll. fl'h1'-11 l1V'f'?'1vlIl' f'la.v.vr'.v of Uirlx High School. DOIQTALS OF THE DAST OUR marble columns stand with air sublime- Four marble columns--brave, majestic, strong- Four columns who have stood the march of time- Four columns who, to other days belong. Their slender beauty and most regal mien Are reminiscent of an age passed by- And in their symmetry there can be seen A spirit that can neuer fade or die. Could this gateway but talk, what would it tell? Would it sing praises of our modern shore? Or would it sigh, and long to once more dwell In San Francisco of those days of yore? HIGH SEHIOIQ OEEICEIQS ,jx " . VLAL 1 I1' rl, 1 E i , . fwf f fg-ua.V"'f fl I 151 a "HAIL THE HIGH TWELVE CLASS" N THE night of June tenth, the entire High Senior class will appear as a unit for the last time. The strains of "Aida" will fill the auditorium: diplomas will be presented-and then-high school life will be over forever. The following morning as the new High Twelves serpentine throughout the school, the class of June, nineteen hundred and thirty-one will have joined the ranks of alumnae, as have all their predecessors, and eventually they will become but a memory. For four short years this class has worked and played together, having as a common goal the fullillment of their highest ideals and aspirations. After graduation, this single unit, the class of June, '31 will become one hundred and fifty individuals, each travelling along a different path of life, but all striving to uphold the standards of their Alma Mater-Girls High School. I13l Garden Club Naturalist Club Italian Club Care and Culture Club Scholarship Federation Senior Orcheslra French Club American Patriots of G. H. S. Glee Club Class Secretary, S'Z9 President Dancing Club, D'Z9 President Spanish Club. D'30 Emeatme Annum: Glee Club International Club Editor Spanish Club Paper Secretary Ukulele Club, F30 Stagecraft Club International Club Glee Club X fc, 1 M, ..gc4,,.,4ff,,, aff 1 L6 g2fy,yv.,4f-vivo-ZL,44'3 German Club School Cheer Leader. D'3 0 Custodian of Ushers, D'3 0 S. P. A. Basketball Manager, D'30 Class Cheer Leader. J '3 0 Spanish Club Journal Club Jill Tars Care and Culture Club Garden Club Care and Culture Club Stagecraft Club Class Cheer Leader, S '3 I Spanish Club Ushers Stagecraft Club Journal Club French Club Orchestra, I, 2. 3, 4 Editor "The Mirror" California Scholarship Federation S. P. A. Assistant Club Com- missioner, F'Z9 Ushers Vice-President S. P. A., J '3 0 President LIZ Class, D'3 0 Scholarship Federation Dramatic Club President H12 Class, S '3 I Editor German Club, S'30 Glee Club International Club French Club Ushers S. P. A. Secretary Spanish Club, F'30 Drill Team KI-'irst Lieut., F'30j ll6l Class Cheer Leader, S 'Z 8 Care and Culture Club Debating Club, Vice- President, F28 Stagecraft Club Care and Culture Club Class Treasurer, Vice- President Latin Club Spanish Club Glee Club Journal Club Dramatic Club President Tumbling Club S'30 and S'3l S. P. A, Garden Club Orchestra Glee Club Jazz Band Girl Reserves Class Representative, D'Z 7 Ofhcial Accompanist Scholarship Federation Secretary Camp Fire Girls, S'30 Ushers ' S. P. A. W' Drill Team Jill Tars German Club Garden Club Care and Culture Club Ushers lf kc l171 California Scholarship Federation American Patriots of G. H. S. Care and Culture Club International Club Vice-President Latin Club, S '3 0 Ushers S. P. A. Class Treasurer, D'Z7 Class Representative. J'Z8 Class President, D'Z8 Secretary Latin Club, D'Z 9 President Dramatic Club, J '3 0 Vice-President Student Body, D'3 0 Class Secretary, J'3 0 Secretary Stagecraft Club, F'3 0 International Club Glee Club Clerk of Student Body, S '3 l German Club Drill Team S. P. A. Vice-President French Club, S '3 0 Vice-President French Club, F '3 0 S. P. A. Orchestra Vice-President Spanish C lub, F3 0 Scholarship Federation Drill Team President German Club, F '3 0 Vice-President German Club, S '3 0 H12 Sergeant-at-Arms, S'3 l Stagecraft Club Orchestra Care and Culture Club Dramatic Club President Dancing Club, F28 President Dancing Club ' s'30-s'31 Secretary Dancing Club F'29 Ushers "Mirror" Staff, F '3 0 -S '3 I Associate Justice. S'3 I Debating Club California Scholarship Federation Journal Club S tagecraft Club If J, , afcf- If S. P. A. k t x 'Scholarship Federation Business Manager Journal, S'3I Ll k K K 4 Jill Tars Tumbling Club S. P. A. Stagecraft Club Dancing Club S. P. A. 1 Dramatic Club Glee Club Editor "The Mirror". F'30 L10 Vice-President, F28 V LII Secretary, F'29 Banking Club Care and Culture Club Italian Club President German Club, S'3 I Glee Club S. P. A. V Scholarship Federation og Associate Justice, S'3I , S. P. A. French Club International Club President Naturalist Club, F '3 0 Vice-President Inter- national Club, F30 Assistant Editor "The Mirror", F'30 Scholarship Federation S tagecraft Club U91 President French Club, S '3 l Ushers Glee Club Care and Culture Club International Club Stagecraft Club Glee Club S. P. A. Orchestra Secretary Jazz Band, D'3 0 Jill Tars Drill Team Glee Club Spanish Club International Club Scholarship Federation S. P. A. Journal Club Latin Club Stagecraft Club Care and Culture Club Ukulele Club Dramatic Club Vice-President L12 Class, F30 Riding Club Spanish Club S, P. A. President Banking Club, F'30 President Banking Club, S'3l President Jazz Band, S'3 0 l Secretary Spanish N' Club, S'30 Orchestra l20l Chief Justice, S'3l Club Commissioner, S '3 0 President Scholarship Federation, S'30-F30 President Journal Club, F '3 0 Captain League Debating Team, F30-S'31 Secretary American Pa- triots of G. H. S., F30 President American Pa- triots of G. H. S., S'3I Spanish Club L9 Cheer Leader, F27 L10 Cheer Leader, F28 Lll Cheer Leader, F29 L12 Cheer Leader, F30 School Cheer Leader, S'30 S. P. A. Drill Team International Club Spanish Club S. P. A. German Club S. P. A. Board International Club Journal Club Spanish Club International Club President International Club, D'30 Care and Culture Club German Club California Scholarship Federation Club Commissioner, S'3 I French Club Journal Club S. P. A. Glee Club S. P. A. l211 Glee Club Italian Club Vice-President Latin Club, F'Z 9 President Care and Cul- ture Club, S'30-F'30 California Scholarship Federation H12 Secretary, S'3 I Garden Club Spanish Club Recorder Banking Club, S'29-F'29-S'30 Secretary Banking Club. F30-S'3I Spanish Club American Patriots of G. H. S. California Scholarship Federation Italian Club S. P. A. M Dramatic Club French Club Ukulele Club Secretary Italian Club, S'2 9 Secretary Italian Club, F F2 9 Q Q, Treasurer H9 Class, S'28 President L9 Class, F'Z7 Assistant Club Commis- ' sioner, S'Z8 Class Representative, J'Z9 Dancing Club Latin Club S. P. A. Slagecraft Club Care and Culture Club International Club Advisor, '30 Glee Club at l22l Camp Fire International Club Spanish Club S. P. A. LII Vice-President, F '29 Dancing Club International Club Stagecraft Club Ushers Spanish Club Tumbling Club American Patriots of G. H. S. California Scholarship Federation S. P. A. Care and Culture Club H9 President, S'Z8 LIO Secretary. F'Z8 Care and Culture Club S. P. A. Ukulele Club Journal Club Latin Club Secretary French Club, F '3 0 Head Usher Business Manager "The Mirror". S'3l H9 Vice-President, S'Z8 H10 President. S'Z 9 Secretary Spanish Club, F28 Secretar S P A S'29 y . . ., Lll Representative, S'30 Student Body Treasurer. S'30 l23l I nternational Club Q Spanish Club S. P. A. Care and Culture Club International Club S. P. A. Secretary of Ushers, F'Z9 President Camp Fire V League, S '3 0 Cafeteria Commissioner. S '3 0 Secretary Student Body, F '3 0 President Student Body, S '3 I S. P. A. President Orchestra, F '29 California Scholarship Federation Glee Club Jazz Band S. P. A. American Patriots of G. H. S. Care and Culture Club French Club 'S. P. A. Glee Club -M X Associate Justice, S'3 I French Club Camp Fire S. P. A. Ushers President Girls Reserves, F'30-S'3I Debating Club French Club Care and Culture Club International Club S. P. A. l241 L10 Cheer Leader, S'29 Secretary Journal Club, S'3 0 "Mt'rror" Staff, F '3 0-S'3 I Editor "Journal", S'3I Debating Club California Scholarship Federation Vice-President California Scholarship Federation, S'3 0 Finance Commissioner, S '3 I Vice-President S. P. A., F '3 0 Student Body Treasurer, F '3 0 Class Representative, F'2 8 -D'3 I Care and Culture Club Garden Club International Club Vice-President Italian Club, F 'Z 9 Secretary Italian Club, S '3 0 President Italian Club, S '3 I International Club Secretary Latin Club, S'Z 9 Secretary Banking Club, F '3 0-S'3 I Garden Club S. P. A. Care and Culture Club Garden Club Orchestra S. P. A. Dancing Club-Pianist German Club Banking Club Dramatic Club S. P. A. International Club Secretary Drill Team, S'30 Spanish Club Ushers Vice-President Class of D'3 l-S'Z 8 Secretary Class of D'3 l -S'2 9 Vice-President German Club, F'Z 9 Editor German Paper, S'3 0 California Scholarship Federation l25l L12 Treasurer, F'3 0 Dramatic Club French Club Journal Club Stagecraft Club German Club Glee Club American Patriots of G. H. S. Banking Club Recorder Banking Club, S'29-F'Z 9 Vice-President Banking Club, F'30 President Banking Club. S'3I Spanish Club German Club Dramatic Club S. P. A. Ushers ,X X- ,Kira I rg Teaw V I hers 1 t ,fiwafv Care and Culture Club Care and Cu uije Club Dramatic Club Glee Club International Clubh .. ' in Q 'tl E u gl Q ces Spexrling LII Representative, F29 H12 Treasurer, S'3l Dramatic Club S. P. A. l26l Care and Culture Club Drill Team Spanish Club S. P. A. Ushers President Ukulele Club F30-S'3l Care and Culture Club French Club Glee Club Stagecraft Club Care and Culture Club Garden Club German Club Care and Culture Club Garden Club Italian Club 1 Italian Club Drill Team ' German Club Jazz Band Orchestra Italian Club Secretary Jill Tars, F 'Z 9 First Mate Jill Tars, F '3 0 L I2 Secretary, F'3 0 Secretary Care and Cul- ture Club, S'30 Drill Team Stagecraft Club S. P. A. Italian Club S. P. A. ' Debating Club Dramatic Club Journal Club Ushers ffl Camp Fire S. P. A. Ushers ,Q1 ' . Care and Culture Club Orchestra l27l HII President, S'30 Dramatic Club Journal Club International Club S. P. A. Glee Club S. P. A. H12 Class Treasurer, S'3l Care and Culture Club International Club S. P. A. California Scholarship Federation K Vice-President Inter- national Club, S'3I Care and Culture Club Dramatic Club Ukulele Club President S tagecraft Club, S'3 I Care and Culture Club Debating Club Journal Club International Club Naturalist Club Care and Culture Club Dramatic Club Care and Culture Club Ushers Ukulele Club Amen-can President Pamms Stagecraft of G.H.s. Club' F30 Cure and Art Editor Culture Club Journal," S 31 SPA' Dramatic Club I281 S.P.A. 291 -I-'19 Low Twelve Class T THE beginning of the Spring term of 1931, the Low Twelves were right back on the job again. They certainly made a good start when they elected President Jean Grunsky and her capable assistants, Helen Bloch and Gertrude Heskins. These officers were out to do their best in leading the Low Seniors through a successful term. and did they? Why, on Class Day, led by Ressighin e and Lily Poggetti, the ow welv s couldn't help but come" ML their peppy cheer leaders, MMM!! X QM through with flying colors, and on Aquatic Day the class held up its reputation by standing high in all events. As for the class play, "Four- teen", you must admit that it was well acted, well directed, and enjoyed by all who saw it. The Low Senior Class has been cooperating not only with the school but with every one of its members for three and one half years. Next term the Low Twelves will be the "high and mighty" High Seniors, and, of course, they will be the most famous Senior class in all the history of Girls High School. n ,KK -2 301 The Hiqh Eleven Ciuss HE High Eleven Class made sure of a successful semester by elect- ing the following girls as its officers: Helen Rose, president: Alyce Ellis, vice-president: June Smith, secretary, and Mary Nagatoshi as cheer leader. On Aquatic Day, Class Day, and through their class play, the High Juniors made a name for themselves by the excellent spirit and coopera- tion shown on these occasions by every member of the class. Ever since their Freshman days, the High Elevens have been 'outstanding in the activities and scholarship of Girls High School: and the class will continue to be the outstanding class of the school in the future as it has in the past, through its energetic and enthusiastic members. 311 The LOW Ensign Clues il HE SPRING TERM' of this year once again proved that the Low Eleven class is one of the most active and prominent of all the classes in the school. Under the direction of their able leaders, president Ida Merrill: vice- president Phoebe Halter: and secretary Edna Johnson, the Low Juniors made names for themselves in all the activi- ties, both physical and mental, that the school affords. The members of this class are good scholars: they participate in all clubs and sports, and truly live up to their high ideals of citizenship, good sports- manship, and school spirit. Peppy, happy girls, willing to work and play together for "their" school and class,-that's what the Low Eleven class is composed of! 321 The llliqlw Ten Class 99 CTIVITY is the spice of life." So all the members of the High Sophomore class believe, and accordingly, accomplishments galore fill the record books of this class. Since all the world's a stage, and we merely the actresses, you would. perhaps, like to hear of our latest production, "Beauty and the Jaco- bin", which was a huge success. But we excel not only in dramatics, but also in sports and scholarship. Pep and spirit, energy and coopera- tion are our passwords, and we try to be on the top in everything we do. At the beginning of the term, we elected Rose Siegel for our president, and Jane Levy, Louise Manfredi, Lenore Mordolf and Bobby Totherok as our vice-president, secretary, treas- urer, and cheer leader, respectively. These girls have lived up to their class's reputation and have proven capable leaders. The High Sophomore class may not have reached the summit of its aims, but remember, "Rome wasn't built in a day", so if our class con- tinues in its good work, by the time we are Seniors, we shall be the great- est class ever to have been in Girls High School. Eleanor Jacob l33l The Low Ten Class VERY DISTINGUISHED class WGS recently elevated to the realm of the upper division. D'33 is dis- tinguished because of its cooperation with the following class oflicers: Lorraine Baker, president: Sally Mc- Millan, vice-president: Eleanor Jacob. secretary: Carrie Starr, treasurer. D'33 is amazing because of its inimitable school spirit which sur- passes that of all the other classes in the school. In dramatics the Low Tens immediately came to the fore- ground, and the girls of the class have always excelled in active sports. 341 The Hiqb Nine Class HE High Nines, though young in years and experience, and comparatively new to Girls High School, have already become famous. Led by these efficient officers, Alice Thomain, president: Barbara Brad- ley, vice-president: and Leslie Shar- lin, secretary, the High Freshmen have passed another very successful semester. Emulating their big sisters. they acted the parts of charming hos- tesses at the Lower Division Valen- tine Party, and on Class Day, they were brimming over with true Girls High spirit and enthusiasm. If the High Nine class is so ener- getic at this early stage of its career, its activities as Seniors will know no bounds. So just wait, Girls High School-in a few years you will see a class truly worthy of its Alma Mater. Jane Small l35l The Low Nine Class HEN you're a Low Nine. you're supposed to be very humble and look up with awe at your Seniors. But just look at this Low Freshman class! Instead, the whole school, including the Seniors, looks up with awe at them! With Dorothy Swift, their able class president: Mabel Mathers, vice- president, and Jane Small. secretary, this Low Nine class has gone far ahead of its elders in class spirit, class activities, and class honors. The Low Nine class play certainly was a great success. The members of the class worked hard to produce it and act in it, but they received an ample reward, for the whole school enjoyed it immensely! So far, the-Low Freshman class has measured uplto all of Girls High's standards. Congratulations from the whole school, and more power to you! HIGH EIGHTH GRADE Low EIGHTH GRADE I3 61 HIGH SEVENTH GRADE LOW SEVENTH GRADE I 371 THE ALUMHAE ASSOCIATION OF CIIQLS HIGH SCHOOL MRS. HENRY G. MORRIS ,,,,.........,.. ...,,w..,.,..,.....,.,.,,...,....,,.,,,,,,, , President MRS. EARL TREADWELL. .,....... .....A,,,, F irst Vice-President MRS. N. A. ANDREOTTI ,,., ......, ,,.A.. . S econd Vice-President MRS. BERNARD WOLF .....,........... ,..,,,, R ecording Secretary MRS. GEORGE BEANSTON, JR.. ........ ...,,,.S . Financial Secretary MRS. E. L, DOI-IERTY ..............,... .,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, T reasurer MRS. GEORGE F. KIEL v......,,, .A,,,,,,.- P arliamentarian MRS. M. DELANO. ........,.., ,-.,.....,.,A,,,Y,.,.,, H istorian MISS M. DOUGHERTY ....,.... .,..,. , Faculty Representative LUCILE CORDRAY ,,.....,. .. ,,..,...,,,,...,.,..,.,.,,,,,,.. , .Junior Past President 3 tion, and the many sections which have been formed meet regularly 3 and have made marked progress in stimulating interest in the association. The following sections have been established: Book Reading, under leader- ship of Mr. Ronald Telfer: Tap Dancing, under leadership of Mr. Callan Tjader: Parliamentary Law, under leadership of Mrs. George Kiel: Dramatic, under leadership of Miss Ruth Nathan: Card, under leadership of Mrs. Sponogle: Philanthropic, under leadership of Mrs. Clarence Schneider. The G.H.S. Birthday Party was celebrated April seventeenth at G.H.S. A short play was given presenting a series of events from 1867, when the school was first founded, to 1931. On May 16 the Alumnae Association of G.H.S. gave its semi-annual bridge- luncheon at the Western Women's Club. The Senior Class of June '31 were the guests of honor, and were presented with G.H.S. Alumnae membership cards for the following year. Miss HE Alumnae Association of Girls High School is a very active organiza- .q..a..4 NEWS OF THE ALUMNAE Mary Woebke, Jan. '27, is Woman's Manager of the Blue and Gold, mem- ber of Prytanean CJunior and Senior Honor Societyj 3 Mortar Board fSenior Honor Societyl. Frances McGuire, Jan. '27, is Junior Manager of the Blue and Gold, member of Prytanean. Marguerite Magee, Jan. 27, is Junior Edkitowr of the Blue and Gold, member of Prytanean. i ' Marjory Anderson is Treasurer of Y.W.C.A. Wilmer Grace, June '27, is President of Prytanean. . 1 Margaret Hammond, Dec. '26, will receive her M.A. Degree May 'A3l. Vera Fredricks, June '28, is in training at Children's Hospital. gig'-:'f, Jocelyn Siem, June '30, is dancing in "The Potter's Wheel", this year's Parthenia at U.C. Marion Bloch, June '25, has been invited to speak at General Session of the National Education Association, June 29, 1931, at Los Angeles on the theme "Youth Views Education". 1381 ,iQ iii 1331333 1-M' yhp....,....,, Wav-1 -albin- 11? walkh- wl UL: Q T5-TRANS HN Thr' vlwar clarion fl1l'0Ilf11I 7A1'IIi!'11 r'r1n11'.v Ihr 1'0ic'r' of Ihr .vclzuol-Hx I,llIIIil'lIfi0II.V. JOURNAL STAFF ....,5Hg...- Edatopaul Staff VIRGINIA BRIGHT MARJORIE CAHN BEVERLY HOFFMAN LUDA .IARRELL TOMOYE NOZAWA MARY Ross FRANCES STEIDEL BARBARA TROTTER CLARICE DECHENT Avi Stuff ELLA BURMAN BILLIE CARLETON FRANCES ISLES VIOLET NAKASHIMA J EANNE REIMAN RUTH SCHALLA OLETA SELNA THEODORE STRAND Business SIUH JANET BIRNBAUM ELLENOR BURCHELL AMY EDWARDS LESLIE JACOBS 401 NANCY LARSEN BLANCHE NELSON BARBARA O'CONNELL VIRGINIA WRIGHT Q . .- -, ' - ' 'iii f Virginia Bright , V M ff' 4 I I 1 I K I Ross K Theodure Slrdnd E H11 Clarke Dwhem 421 H-l-he MiPPoP,, OOK into "The Mirror" and see reflected within it thelifelof the Girls High School. The school paper is a journal of the activities of the school. and just as steadily as the copies in "The Mirror" files increase, so grows Girls High School. Saucy "Sassy Scratches", sweet "Soothing Syrups" have been written and gone down in history, and in them and in other parts of the paper has been pub- lished the history of the school. But who is it that writes this paper? Why, none other than the girls of the inimitable Newswriting class, they who know all and tell nothing! Many are the mysterious whispers that echo within 108, but though they echo within the walls, they never stray outside. Though "The Mirror" comes out but threelor four times a term, it con- tains more solid news than school papers usually do. lt: publishes no advertisements, and all of its four pages are entirely devoted to school matters. "The lVlirror's" editorial columns express the opinions of the school, and its other columns tell of the activities of the student body. "The Mirror" is an all-around school paper containing both humorous and serious articles, and it is, in truth, a worthy record of the progress of Girls High School. Q 1 3. CARLETQN I4 31 For Hn' purposr' of .v1mn.vm-- ing good-f1'1lrm'.vhip and pro- moting coxprrafirnr, lhf-.vw orgrznisrzfionx lznzwf IJf'!'ll f'.s'fablisl11'd. CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATION OLETA SELNA, President MARY MAYER. Secretary "Each is a scholar-exceeding wise, fair-spoken, and persuading." ,I iw L INTERNATIONAL CLUB MARGARET EISNER. President ROSE LAM, Secretary "Peace and friendship with all mankind is our wisest policy." I44I DRAMATIC CLUB MARIE LAXAGUE. President LOIS MILLER, Secretary "To wake the soul by tender strokes of art." STAGE CRAFT CLUB EI,IZABIiTH WOLLNER, President JANET BIRNBAUM. Sc-crelaru "The eyes are charmed by costumes." H51 JOURNAL CLUB I,UDA JARRlfI.I.. Presulvnl CORA COLLILER, Svfrelury "I,1'terc1Iure is the though! of thinking souls." VL LATIN CLUB BARHAM BURNS, lJre.m1enf B1aTTx' BOND. S1-rrvtury "The 'mother' of the language." H61 gy.. FRENCH CLUB VIIRNA HA1uzRAv11s, Premlenf AI.B1iR'I'lNI5 IESPIERANCIE. Sm-mary A'The national mind is reflected in the national speech." GERMAN CLUB Vv7ll.NlA GOSS. III'L'S1l1l'l7l IQLVANOR BALWR, SL'LT1'ltIl'Q 'AThe study of language is given for the purpose of forming Ihe human mind of youth." H71 Q., r J I J frm, T 3 .i 4 I N w N B x lr-S JACQUELINE O'LEARY, President SPANISH CLUB EDNA NELSON, Secretary nf-wa 1 .' r . .1 hy- Vrxyrsw AWA I SENIOR AND JUNIOR ITALIAN CLUBS ANGELINA RUNCALLO, President, Senior Division GINA LANA, Secretary LENA CARDINALI, President, Junior Division JENNIE BUFFA, Secretary "Everyone, sooner or later, comes 'round by Rome'." I48l DEBATING CLUB BARBARA TAYLOR. President PHOFBIE HALTIER, Scwrvlalry "Wz'th words we govern men." AMERICAN PATRIOTS' SOCIETY HELEN KAMLER, President HELEN SHINKLE, Secretaru "Our country is the common parent of all." H91 I DANCING CLUB VIRGINIA FOWLER, President ETI-IEI. PHILLIPS, Secretary "To brisk notes in cadence beating, glance their many twinkling toes." CARE AND CULTURE CLUB ELSA BICKEL. Presidenl DOROTHY CASCIONI, Secretary "Beauty doth varnish age." I50l NATURALIST CLUB NLARY JUL: BOZANT, l,ft'Sldt'f7l lVlARiHARlfl' ARNOLD. SL'frU!cll'U "Nature is a friend to Iruthf' GARDEN CLUB MARX' COGIILAN, PI'l'S1-Klt'T7f HELIEN JORDAN. Sefrclary "Plow deep while the sluggards sleep." l5ll F I i -,, W, .. PHILATELIC SOCIETY DOROTHY GOICOVICH, Serrelclry "The sfamp is the seal of the nation." VIRGINIA WRIGHT. Presidenz ' BANKING CLUB ETHEL RUNDQUIST, President EDNA SHEGOG. Secretary "Saving, not getting, is the mother of riches." l52l USHERS BE'r'1'Y CHHMNICK, Im-snivnz li1.A1N1a HOHMAN. Svm-my "Life is not so short but that there is always room for courtesy." DRILL TEAM DOROTHY RADOVICH, Presidenr ELEANOR SCRAMOGLIA, First ljeulenanf "Drummer, strike up. and let us march away." I53l ' U A, ' 'fr is i A I ' UKULELE CLUB PI-lYI.I.IS SWORD, Presidem MARY PRICE. Secretary Ulf music be the food of Ioue, play on." JAZZ BAND HELEN JORDAN. President FLORENCE TEMPLE, Secretary A'The silver, snarling trumpets 'gan to chidef' I54l GLEE CLUB ALFHILDIQ SCHREIBER, President l.lNA 1.0 SCHIAVO. Sl'n'!'t'Hll'Ll "Sing away sorrow. cast away care." A 1 Q I ORCHESTRA NFVA EQUINIAN, President TULA SARANTITIS, Librarian l55l 3 JILL TARS MIiI.DA NIIELSON. First Male ELINOR DEGENER, Sefond Mute "Little strokes take great seas." TUMBLING CLUB MABEI. CRAIG. Presiden! BRINGFRIEDE HAUBER, Secretary "Take a tumble to happiness." l56l GIRL RESERVES FLORENCE RAU, President IDA MERRILL, Secrelary "All service ranks the same with God." CAMP FIRE GIRLS SINWAPIKIYA , ,.I.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, BETTY LANGFELD, President: ELENE KRAUSE. Secretary KLEKA-TASNI ,,,,.YYY.. . ........,,Y..,........Y VIRGINIA RYAN. Pfeslldenfj NIAXINE RADCLIFF. Sefrefdfy "A loving heart is the beginning of all knowledge." I57l 5. D. A. "It's not whether you win or lose, "1t's the playing the game and the spirit you use." ooo sPoRTsMANsH1P! Good citizenship and scholarship! And highest of all S.P.A. ideals--friendship! These qualities stand for the Sports and Pastimes Association of Girls High School. First on the S.P.A. calendar for the term of Spring, 1931, came Aquatic Play Day, arranged and conducted by the Board for all the classes in the school. Soon followed S.P.A. Day, one of the most successful days of the term. An event which greatly helped to foster friendship among the girls of the various high schools in the city, was Play Day, which was held at Girls High: but of all these affairs, perhaps the one most interesting to the Juniors and Seniors was the traditional semi-annual launch ride. This term, under the capable supervision of Miss Clark, and through the S.P.A. Board, this club did much toward living up to the "pastimes" part of its name. Besides regular team practice, the baseball, swimming, and volley-ball teams held class suppers, and arranged hikes, beach suppers, and ice-skating parties. The officers of the S.P.A. Board are: HELEN STITCHW, .,,...,,,,,,r,,.-.,-...,,.r ,......,.r ,.,. P r esident PEARL KOPF ,...,.,....,...... ......,,,, V ice-President DOROTHY ANDERSON. .,,,,.,. ...,,.,.....,.,.,,,,. S 8Cr9!d!'y MARJORIE JOHNSON .,,... ....., V olley-ball Manager BLANCHE NORTON ......., ...,..., B aseball Manager FRANCES DERBY ..,,....,...... ,...,,, , Swimming Manager MINNIE LOWENTHAL ,l.,..,, ,.,l.. B ashetball Manager JEAN PETTY, ..,,..,....-,.-.,- ......... ....... T e nnis Manager l58l THE CLUBS OF GIIQLS HIGH SCHGOL N OUR SCHOOL, Girls High, there are thirty clubs, most of which are open to membership for both upper and lower division girls. Every one of these clubs was formed because a group either of students or teachers felt that such an organization was necessary to satisfy some want expressed by the school as a whole. The various underlying purposes for the founding of these organi- zations cover an exceedingly wide scope: some were formed to further interest in languages-French, Spanish, Latin, German, and others: some to promote interest in all forms of sport, such as baseball, volleyball, swimming, tennis, and rowing: and some clubs were formed for the purpose of promoting dra- matics, debating, journalism, nature study, current events, history, singing, and other such subjects. But the prime factor in the establishment of all these organizations was to promote friendliness and good-fellowship among students of Girls High School. One cannot live alone in solitary splendor in this world. The mingling with other people, interested in many things in every walk of life, is inevitable, and even if it were avoidable, it would not be good for any of us. Through joining one or two clubs in the school, we become better acquainted with our classmates: and, in addition, we develop a sympathetic understanding, broaden our viewpoint, and derive much pleasure from the social contact. To get the most out of Girls High, one must participate in outside activities. -5,-5,-Q The following clubs were organized too late to have their pictures in the Journal: COMMUNITY Civics CLUB President . ...... . Mary Metzger Secretary . . Astrid Hammer COMMERCIAL CLUB President . ..... Julia Schweitzer Secretary . Pauline Cocchi l59l SLUMBERING town beside a bay In Spain's vast lands toward the West Where dawn means but another day To this, a mission post at best. In history you live again Saint Francis that belonged to Spain. That most magnetic metal, gold, Has lured the world unto your gates, And soon you come into the fold- A part of these United States. In memory you live once more, America that reached the shore. A fertile region toward the land, World commerce toward the sea, Meet now upon your busy strand And we have trade and industry. And so, our city of today Doth mark the climax of our lay. 61 -..Y Y .... .rv , . . .Sfrn'11'.v an1lz'1'r.vf' TUIIICII f'n1lf'n1'0r fn 1'.1'prf'.v.v fhf' Ilmuglzfx and 1-nzofionx of zvrifwrs and rf'arlf'r.v-1,ifz'ra- furc. CH I NATOWN ROOKED, cobbled streets-dark, narrow alleys running hopelessly into one another-stuffy, cluttered-up stores-smudgy windows proudly show- ing jades and other Oriental goods-vegetable stands -meat markets reeking with the smell of dried ish- strange sights-strange smells-Chinatown. Bustling, hurrying pagans going in every direction to the slop-slop of slippered feet. Shrieking, laughing children darting in and out of half-hidden alleys. Church bells ringing, drowned in the crash and din of brazen Orientalism. Beauty, joy, ugliness and sorrow-birthplace of mystery and adventure- Chinatown. GERTRUDE HESKINS, D'3l GEAIQV STIQEET X ARIA was born on Geary Street, and lived her whole life within its aura. When she was a very small child, she hated the street. "It's ugly," she used to think. "It's dreary and narrow and sunless. It's uninteresting. Why wasn't I born on a wide, beautiful street where trees shade the sidewalks?" That was an unusual thought for a child, but then Maria often had strange thoughts. She soon learned that her ideas amazed her schoolfellows, so she ceased expressing them. She grew to be silent and thought- ful. Poor little mite-when she should have been out romping with children of her own age, she used to sit by herself at the window, and stare out into Geary Street. She despised it at first. She chafed and fretted within her narrow boundaries and longed to free herself. But gradually, a sort of affection for the place grew up within her heart, and she found that she was fond of Geary Street. She liked to take long walks along the street, to gaze into the faces of people who strolled there and to listen to the rhythm of each passing street car. She grew to know each little section of Geary Street, and learned that it con- tained both ugliness and beauty. "It's like me," she thought: "it has parts which are stormy and parts which are quiet. It begins in the roar of Market Street and ends in the calm of the ocean." Sometimes at night, Maria used to think about herself. She would hear a street car the noise the noise from the thought, coming down the lamplit street below her. As the car approached, of its wheels increased, until the house shook with its thunder: then faded away into the night. "My life will be like that-roaring out night, and fading back to it, forgotten even before it is passed," she and grew panic-stricken. "What will become of me?" she wondered. "I cannot always live here, How shall I live and what shall I do? What does life hold for me? Why am I here at all?" She thought about death and her thoughts terrified her. And so she grew from a child to a girl, and from a girl to a woman, and still she thought her strange thoughts. One day she tried writing these thoughts down on paper, and she found that it somehow relieved her heart to do so. After that she always wrote. She did it without aim or purpose, but simply because, once written down, her thoughts did not come back to disturb her. She never read over what she had written-it seemed somehow distasteful to her. She simply wrote, and threw the sheets of paper into an old suitcase which she kept in her room. Once, she put one of these writings into an envelope and carefully addressed it to a maga- zine, but it soon came back again, just as neatly and carefully readdressed. Strangely, she did not care. She kept on writing and throwing the manuscripts into the old suitcase. She Wrote down all her emotions, her desires, her loves, her hates, her dreams, her longings. And so, the papers in the old suitcase accumulated in disorderly piles until lVlaria's life had thundered by to fade into the night, and then the writings ceased. Long after her death, a man found the old suitcase and read her thoughts. He squatted on the floor before it, and read page after page, because he found that he could not leave them until he had finished. He found that lVlaria's joys l63l and fears and emotions were his own, and he was wise enough to realize that they were the emotions of a million other people besides him. For though Maria had written down the thoughts that had come to her, she did not know that everyone, at some time or other, has had those same thoughts, too. And so, because she had expressed them with amazing force and simplicity, her writings were published, and millions of people read them, and wondered how this woman knew their inmost feelings. But Maria did not know all this, or yet-perhaps she did. For who knows, maybe she still strolls along Geary Street, which she hated and loved. LUDA JARRELL, J'32 NOSTALGIA HE mystic night with silence reigns- All is serene. 'Tis a beauteous night. Alone I sit amid the heavenly scene Watching the moon slowly climb in the skies, Wanderz'ng thoughts for a moment stop To dwell in the city of my dreams. While my lonely heart seeks refuge in reverie. In fancy I can see the gate renowned, And I can almost hear the sirens Singing sweetly, clearly, between The thundering roar of the breakers. Lost in thought, I find myself in a pensive mood, For those hours of solitude Pass like golden notes of a sonata. LINA Lo SCHIAVO, J'31 C, l64l OLD! Little yellow pieces of rock that seemed to make men mad! White men by the hundreds and thousands poured in over the mountain passes, in wagons drawn by oxen and horses. Hundreds cme on foot, all eager, all anxious, all determined to find the yellow rock! Romance! Vessels of all nations laden with eager men urging ships on- on to the land of gold. Here were the civilized and barbarous alike, speaking the same tongue in their quest for gold! b Ships anchored! . Crews lured from their duty by tales of the wealth to be had in the foothills of the Sierras. Gold! Many attaining wealth! Many more-poverty! All groping blindly, but with faces resolutely set toward the magnet of the mines. California! Gold! BETTY CHEMNICK, D'31 , . DISILLUSION HEN I came to California, Great sights I thought I'd see Of a picturesque gold miner Pannin' gold right on his kneeg Of gay Spanish senoritas Gazing hopefully at the stars, While just below their balconies Dashing Spaniards played guitars. I even thought that I might see An Indian or two, But when at last I did arrive I found that there were few. As for an old gold miner, I hunted high and low, But it seems that he has vanished Wz'th the maids of long ago. MARY Ross, J '31 THE JAPANESE TEA GARDEN 5 ll EAVILY-LADEN boughs of daintily-petaled and delicately-hued clusters pervade the air with a rare perfume, at blossom time in the Japanese Tea Garden. To sip fragrant tea, nibble crisp cakes at weird-shaped tables under the shelter of gnarled pine trees, is my favorite pastime. Hearkening to the quiet babble and the murmurings of the tiny brooklets, peeking at the graceful gold- fish, and stepping lightly around on the narrow paths, fascinate me, and bring me tranquility. Here has been transplanted a bit of the eternal peace, quiet, and subtle beauty of quaint Japan. TOMOYE NOZAWA, J'33 l65l MONTGOMEIQV STIQEET 2 HE WALL STREET of San Francisco. The narrow street lined with tall, U stately buildings. Montgomery Street-where honking limousines, 5 clanging cable cars, and important looking men and women, all hurry past me. Dark, high and wide openings, with shiny and busily swinging doors leading to some concern: foreign banks with quaint inscriptions on their glossy windows: telegraph boys parking their bicycles and hurriedly producing their precious messages-all these are seen, while the "Extree-extreel" of numerous newsboys is heard. I cannot loiter, for everyone and everything seem to say, "Time is precious-time is money", so I hustle along once more with the crowd, down Montgomery Street. TOMOYE NozAwA, J'33 I . SUNSET ON THE GOLDEN GATE S li QLTEN GOLD on the dark blue sea-a disk of yellow, set in a dove-gray sky. A ladder from the azure dome sends, streaming downward, shafts of yellow gold that shine into the sea. They form a pathway from heaven, down which angels climb. Gleaming sunshine streaming down, casting resplen- dent colors onto skies and clouds, until the sun hides behind the sea, and another day is done. FRANCES STEIDEL, J'33 THE PALACE OF THE LEGION OF HONOR GAINST a background of an azure heaven and marvelously green foliage it stood, with its colonnades and domes, overlooking the now calm sapphire sea. Its walls were bathed in a soft, coral hue as the last glowing flames of day lighted up the west. "The Thinker" seemed more thoughtful and absorbed than usual, as if the inevitable coming of the gloom oppressed him. Now and then the echo of the footfall of some late tarrier resounded along the fine gravel, but otherwise an almost holy silence reigned. The words Hormeur et Patrie seemed to mean more than just words as, looking up at them, one realized their meaning. They silently instilled a desire to live up to the noble phrase. Behind the portly doors of this mansion were tokens of the beauty of man. Here an artist had expressed his soul in colors: there a sculptor had let his craving hands create marvelous curves and lines. Even the china had the worker's soul engraved on its surface and in its substance. Some looked and gazed at all this splendor and then left with a pleasant and amused feeling. Others saw a deeper meaning, and their voices were hushed as they reluctantly left the striking and gorgeous displays. This palace of beauty to them stood for the progress of man in expressing himself, in maintaining the meaning of Honneur et Patrie. TAMARA MARTEN, .I'33 l66l DECLARATION! DIQGCIAMATIGNI DUBLICATION! E CITIZENS of San Francisco, by the Golden Gate! Test your knowledge of the landmarks of your city, and see what your I Q is by trying to match the words on the left with the descrip- tions on the right: 1. TWIN PEAKS 2. PORTALS OF THE PAST 3. CHINATowN 4. JAPANESE TEA GARDEN 5. TELEGRAPH HILL 6. PORTSMOUTH SQUARE 7. PALACE OF FINE ARTS 8. RUSSIAN HILL 9. THE DEYOUNG MUSEUM 10. THE PRESIDIO Japanese "House and Garden"--Oriental charm. Beautiful view of entire city. Situated at the head of Market Street. It has kept its original contour. Artistic! A station was erected there in 1849 to observe the incoming vessels-hence its name. Early San Francisco! The American Flag was first raised here in the city, and it was the center of life in the early days. Fortress and parade grounds! Home of our Soldiers! Beautiful view! lt received its name from the Russian burial ground which was on its Slope during the time of Hudson Bay's agency in San Francisco. Built by one of the city's most famous men. Full of great and unique treasures. Color! Charm! One of the many foreign colonies the city affords. Old San Francisco! Framed the entrance to the Towne house before the Great Fire. Exposition of 1915! Regarded as one of the five most beautiful buildings in the world. MARY MAYER, J'32 l67l THE IQEIGN OF EMDEIQOIQ NGIQTON I. TRANGE people come into metropolitan newspaper offices, but there was nothing about the appearance of a visitor to the San Francisco Bulletin V one day in 1859 to cause the editor to suspect that he was being addressed by one of the st'rangest characters of all time. He merely saw before him a well- dressed and serious-looking man, who greeted him politely, and handed him a large, impressive sheet of paper. The editor had not read more than a dozen words, though, before he sat tensely in his seat and directed his keen eyes toward the stranger standing in front of him, for this is what he read: "I, Joshua Norton, declare and proclaim myself emperor of these United States." There was more to the document, which was signed "Norton I". After reading this, the editor realized that he was talking to a man who had become deranged through his disastrous financial ventures. This was the beginning of the reign of Emperor Norton I. Emperor Norton, as he immediately became affectionately known to all San Francisco, soon adopted an ofiicial uniform. Daily, he walked the streets of the city grotesquely clad in his costume of faded blue, trimmed with brass buttons and medals. On his feet he wore huge boots: on his head a beaver cap deco- rated with a feather: and in his right hand he carried an old blue umbrella, no matter what the weather. Every day this queer figure could be seen in some well-known restaurant in San Francisco, eating meals for which he never paid, yet always promising to pay for them when he "regained his lost throne". Sometimes he could be found at his "headquarters", which consisted of one tiny room. It was here he issued currency, sending some to Lincoln, Davis, Victoria, and other fellow rulers, as a gift from the mighty Emperor Norton I. One of the highlights of his reign was when the Emperor received a proposal of marriage from Queen Victoria: but upon reading over the missive, he shook his head sadly. "Foreign complications would undoubtedly come from such a union," he said. "I regret that I must needs decline the offer." Norton I never knew that the telegram had been faked by a famous wit of the period. He lived thus in the midst of his dreams of conquest and power until 1889. Upon the day of January eighth of that year, while proceeding up the Cali- fornia Street hill in his regal splendor, umbrella and all, Norton I toppled over dead. The Emperor had died with his boots on. MARY Ross, J'3l. HE brook is running, The roses are blooming, The clouds form over the bay. When the sun is shining And the birds are singing, The dewdrops will go away. ISABELLA CRUZ, Seventh Grade. l68l CALIFORNIA HO writes of one spot in California, When all of the state one may see? Write of the whole golden beauty, The mountains, the desert, the sea. Tell of the old 'dobe missions Baked white by years 'neath the sun. Tell of the vineyards and flowers, Speak of them all, not just one! Sing of the stalwart redwoods, Lifting proud heads to the sky. Sing of the snow-capped Sierras, In majesty looming on high. But why write of one spot in California, When all of the state one may see? Why not write of its whole golden beauty?- The mountains, the desert, the sea. ADA MARSH, D'31 SUNSET HE amber clouds of sunset Touch a cord of beauty bright. They seem to whisper heaven Thru' the dusky gloom of night. BEVERLY HOFFMA , T33 N THE BEACH ILE after mile of warm yellow sand, Curly white breakers that water the land, Bubbly foam in which babies may play, Seaweed and seashells washed in from the bay. Transparent jellyfish, shiny and clear, Little green lobsters, and crab babies near: Limpets and sand crabs, mussels and fleas, And colorful, dainty anemones. Mile after mile of warm yellow sand Placed there by some all-invisible hand- A hand that intended some lesson to teach, When it formed all the wonderful things of the beach A. R.,J'31 l69I TELEGIQADI-I HILL-THE AIQTISTIC AND BLEAK CC . A VISTA GRANDE"-that's what the old Spanish gentlemen used to H call Telegraph Hill, lookout station of old, rising two hundred ninety- I four feet above the varied streets of the little mining colony, San Francisco. To this height people would climb to gaze upon the glorious view: miners would reach the peak to scan the ocean for signs of a ship bringing news of friends abroad: and it was to this same point that incoming vessels would train their inadequate telescopes to receive a sign of recognition from the look- out. These sturdy men who raised the beacon gave Telegraph Hill its name. San Franciscans kept a watchful eye on this strategic spot and when the signal was favorable hurried down the rough streets to the embarcadero to receive their letters and to welcome their friends. But this peak was not always called Telegraph Hill. Not long before it was renamed, the peak was designated as "Sydney Town", and was known as a rendezvous of the unlawful. A vicious and depraved settlement which terror- ized San Francisco, but nevertheless kept its romantic and picturesque quality. grew up around this district. At this time this colony was synonymous with all that was evil and corrupt. As the years elapsed and the criminal element subsided, the hill was rehabili- tated and the signal-tower was recognized as the signal station of the Golden Gate. But even this old custom was finally changed when newer and more complex methods of signalling, which were a quicker means of announcing the arrival of the new steamers, came into existence. Today, Telegraph Hill is beloved by every loyal San Franciscan. Daily, the winding road is traversed by numerous automobiles whose passengers finally arrive at the summit in order to view the glorious bay of the golden city. From the top may be seen the little white ferryboats, which carry thousands of com- muters from one city to another: the great ocean liners from every coastal city in the world, streaming lazily into the strait, and the small rigs of fishermen skimming slowly and laboriously past Fort Point, through the strait, and into the swells of the blue Pacific Ocean. The hill itself is as spiritually inspiring as its surrounding panorama. The Bohemian huts lining its sides are relics of bygone days and remind one of the past history and exciting adventures that took place on this spot. It has more the air of glamorous Spain, the aesthetic value of Pompeii than any other land- mark of the dismal and more placid San Francisco. Even the railing with its stiff iron spikes gives a look of fascination to the hill. Modernized in form the hill may be, but its spirit remains the same as it was when the old Spanish missionaries climbed it and gazed on the beauty of the setting sun. Telegraph Hill has lost none of its crudity: the water-front side is as barren now as it was in the days of forty-nine. But this same barrenness, this very crudity harmonizes into a perfect melody chiming out praise now to the glorious, old mission city, and now to the new, bleak, modern San Francisco -the city of romance and gray fog. MARJORIE CAHN, D'3l l70l MISSION DQLOIQES X ISSION DOLORES stands today in the heart of bustling San Francisco I! -glorying in its quaint charm-an inspiration to poetic thought- reminiscent of the olden days of pious padres and romantic adventurers. In the time of its origin, the mission thrived on sentiment alone and even- tually was completely deserted by the despairing, discouraged inhabitants. It was subjected to the abuse of stray Indians, heretics, and wandering foreigners, who were plunged into the depths of degradation. The mission, neglected and forgotten, Weathered the passing years of the nineteenth century, even with- standing the devastating fire and earthquake. A hushed, gloomy atmosphere pervades the Whole of the archaic mission with its tiled roof and its cracked, decaying, adobe walls. What tales those silent, whitewashed Walls could reveal! How many thousands of gentle mis- sionaries, toiling colonists, awe-stricken savages and hopeful explorers, Whose deeds are now set down in the pages of history, have trodden on the worn floors! How many souls have sought spiritual, mental, and physical relief there! Innumerable sacriiices must have been made to fulfill the desire cherished in the hearts of St. Francis' followers-that desire being to establish a mission in his honor. Now, with its note of Moorish architecture accentuated in the facade adorned with four massive pillars, the arched doorway, and the gentle, sloping roof crowned with a glistening cross, Mission Dolores remains, treasured and preserved, a symbol of spirituality in the midst of mundane surroundings. VIRGINIA BRIGHT, J '31 INDIANS- sURvIVoRs OF A GREAT RACE Indians, Spirits of the outdoors- Bronzed bodies Lithe and agile Vigorous- Spirits of the plains and deserts, Hail to ye! Indians, Survivors Of an ancient race- F orefathers of another, Greater race. Civilization has clasped ye In its ponderous jaws! Indians, Perhaps Ye are not At the end of the trail, But at the beginning Of a new And farther reaching one! FRANCES STEIDEL, J'33 I71l X to call it that I think of everything that scientists think existing-the sky, the moon, sun, planets and all the worlds. Mentally, I squint my eyes and observe that our little troubles are nothing in this immense universe and all that is beyond it. What is a report card, a party, and education, births or deaths? How much would they count to a person on Mars? What is life except a few years of fun and happiness and much misery and pain? Now I am becoming morbid, and yet I cannot help it. We live, we die: we come, we go. While we are here, what good does it do to know that the sun is millions of miles away from us, or that one hundred cents make one dollar? Almost all of us love and hate. Some of us study hard and make a name for ourselves: some of us are popular and others are not. Who or what is behind this? Shall we call it Nature? Is it Nature that does these things? Does Nature give us this way of picturing herself ? But why worry about it? We will get nowhere. For, you know, such is Life! LILLIAN SCHNEIDER, DB1 L I F E! OMETIMES when I become philosophical or psychological, if you want 'sw , SONNET TO DREAMING REALLY ought to do my homework now, But then, it's so divine to sit and dream! I don't think I could do it anyhow- Why mar my tranquil brow with crease and seam? How marvelous to dwell in Fancy's realm, To revel in the figments of the mind! I love to board my dream-ship, grasp the helm, And leave the petty cares of Life behind. How absolutely silly to prepare And study for a test that's coming soon, When gossamer wings can soar into the air And set you lightly 'neath a tropic moon. This everlasting, hopeless worry seems A waste of time when you can live in dreams. DORIS BAUMBERGER, D'31 IST clouds are rising In the ocean of the sky. My moon ship Sails on and on Thru' a channel of white stars. ELINOR KAHN, J '31 U21 TH E SHAWL sk OBBING softly, with head bent low, a fair young American girl was slouched dejectedly in a rickety wooden chair. On her lap lay a hand- ii somely engraved invitation to the Mardi Gras Ball, given in honor of the young prince, Ferdinand Alverez. Before her stood a small walnut table: to her left, a narrow iron bed. Another chair and a dresser composed the remainder of the room on the top floor of Senora Blanca's adobe house. Just three days had elapsed since this young girl had bargained with the Senora over the price of a month's lodging: and through this Senora she had obtained the invitation which was later to cause her much grief. During the three days she had hunted aimlessly for some kind of work. She was just a struggling art student who had ventured to Spain in order to develop her talent. The Senora, a kind-hearted but domineering woman, had become interested in Madeline Gratmore, and had procured the invitation for her in hopes that some of the prominent and influential artists who were to attend the ball might acquire an interest in the girl. Why should Madeline be sobbing so, when she had this wonderful chance? Why? For the same reason that many other girls had so often cried. She had no costume to wear. One couldn't make much of an impression without the proper clothes. As the saying goes, "Clothes make the woman". Suddenly, as comes the rainbow out of the rain, a smile illuminated Madeline's face. She had an idea! Care- lessly thrown over the table in the reception hall of the Senora's home was an exquisitely embroidered, but ill-cared-for, Spanish shawl. Few noticed the shawl, and if anyone did, it was always with a look of disgust, for the dust of many years had accumulated on its surface. If the shawl could be cleaned, what a handsome costume it would make! How envious all the others would be of Madeline's shawl! Hastily drying her tears away, the girl hurried to Senora Blanca, explained her predicament and how she wished to borrow the shawl and clean it. A look of horror and ill- concealed wrath spread over the older woman's countenance. Borrow that shawl? Clean that shawl? Did not the senorita know that the shawl was an heirloom handed down from generation to generation and that it had an ill omen attached to it? A curse! Whoever either cleaned the shawl or Wore it would have her life endangered. A curse would fall upon the person in ques- tion. Such had happened to one member of the family. The poor senora who had worn it had been found dead! Murdered by a glittering stiletto thrust through her heart! At this warning. the girl chilled: but after pondering for some time, and bickering with Senora Blanca, Madeline decided to have the shawl cleaned and to wear it. The night of the Mardi Gras Ball was one of great beauty and splendor. The sounds of sweet music and tinkling laughter filled the air. Inside the ball- room, dainty ladies and stalwart men glided together over the shining floor. Everyone seemed in a state of divine bliss. Everyone, that is, except Madeline Gratmore. While strolling through the business section of the city the day before the ball, she had been accosted by a shabbily-dressed, unkempt, old man who closely dogged her footsteps until she had reached her home. Madeline !73l thought little of this incident. but when she mysteriously received an unsigned, typewritten warning to beware of an elderly stranger, she felt that there was cause for fear. Nevertheless, to the ball she went. While dancing amid the laughter and gaiety, the typewritten words stood out before her: "BEWARE THE OLD MAN IN GRAY. THE CURSE IS UPON YOU." But as the evening waned and nothing unusual occurred, the young girl threw off her fear, and entered into the spirit of the revelry. Upon returning to Senora Blanca's, she spied an old man hastily hobbling away from the direction of the back entrance of the house. Thinking that her imagination was playing tricks on her after the evening's fun, she hurried to her room and forgot the incident. Before retiring, Madeline bolted her windows and door and laughed softly to herself when she thought how foolish she had been to worry at all about her life's being in danger. Why, she had passed a most delightful evening, and now, having met a very influential artist, she had a bright career before her. She had been offered a position with Spain's most famous artist. Again she laughedl A shawl with a curse! Ha! A curse was something unpreventable. but she had spent a most enjoyable evening! Boshl Such foolishness. She laughed once more. and then sank at once into the depths of dreamless slumber. The warm rays of the golden sunlight were streaming into her chamber when she awoke. Yawning and stretching, she arose. Again the thought came to her mind. She had evaded the curse! It hadn't worked on her. Then- horrors! A tiny black bug was on her coverlet. Madeline brushed it off with her slim hand. A sting of pain went through her. Her head was dizzy. She gasped-then fell senseless on the counterpane. The coroner stated that Miss Gratmore had been killed by a poisonous beetle, whose bite caused instantaneous death. But ah, the Senora was of a different opinion. It was the curse of the beautiful shawl, and-perhaps the mysterious man in gray had something to do with it. JEWEL HOLLANDER, J'32 ' .4-- N f-,K Q. gfnsxr 21 1-if 'lu ,s'EX'W'i5n 'gl all 4 aiu gay tiny Vr Q-if 7 Mid! l ux!-,lf M V l74l FISH EIQMAWS WHAIQF I N THE northern shore of San Francisco is the harbor of the Italian fishing fleet. It is one of the spots which make the city diversely pic- ' turesque and justly popular with visitors. This wharf is like some old-world port on the Neapolitan coast, or a bit of Messina, perhaps, or Palermo. Utterly foreign is the aspect of the fisher-folk. Their speech is the soft speech of Italy, and they seem scarcely touched by American life and manners. "Fisherman's Wharf", this place is called, although some people term it "Italy Harbor". There is also an interesting colony of Italians ashore. Here one finds the worksheds of the boat-builders, the blacksmith shops where tackle is mended, the tannage vats in which the nets are soaked, and the markets where fish, crabs, and lobsters are sold. Along the wharves. and even on the streets themselves, impassive net-menders sit at their tasks, busy with twine and long, wooden needles. Ever-patient anglers sit for hours at a time on these great piers, and by their skill almost tempt you to join them. They will tell you fand prove ith that the Bay of San Francisco is one gigantic fish pond. Indeed, Fisherman's Wharf is one of the many interesting and scenic spots in San Francisco, and one of which all San Franciscans are justly proud. LINA Lo SCI-IIAVO, .l'3l MARKET STREET USY, scurrying human ants Intent upon their own affairs Move rapidly, unfeelingly by, Along the gray pavements. Stern structures of steel and granite Frown down on the mob. Cars clang by, sirens shriek, Paper-boys cry shrilly. The traflic's ceaseless hubbub Smites the ear of the passer-by. Colorful windows call a lure to the passing crowd. Men of every race are in that throng. Here East meets West, Nods and goes on, On Market Street. MARY COGHLAN, J'32 l75l N ARCH of yellow, orange, red, A flaming line across the sky, A vow of heaven after ills- The rainbow. A blue expanse of sunlit waters, A change to seas of dismal green, A roaring, raging, maddening body- The ocean. A gentle stream of shining water, Reminder of a bridal train That falls on dry and patched earth- Rain. The rainbow, sea, and soothing rain Are promises sent down to earth From one who vows eternal life- God. MARJORIE CAHN, D'31 THE BEACH . STROLLED along the edge of the Water. and I smiled because it was spring and all of the sea lay before me. The Waves were warm and friendly as 3 they crept slowly up the sand and splashed against my bare ankles. Stretching on and on, as far as I could see, was the beach,-hot, golden, and glistening. I saw a ship far out on the water and I stopped and shaded my eyes with my hand to Watch it glide silently across the horizon and disappear into the sky. As I stood there, the ocean seemed to have a voice that called out to me. And though the hot sand burnt my feet, I strolled on, smiling. :ff wk ak :sf 1 It was night when I strolled along the beach again, and only the sad, broken Whisper of the Waves disturbed the silence. The sand was still there, but it had become cold and hard and dull. I cried a little because Spring had gone and the night was cruel, and the waves cried with me. I saw the moon swing over the Water and light the sand so that it glistened once more. But it was a cool light that had no warmth, and it did not burn. But I was glad because my feet were Weary and could no longer Walk over the hot sands. And so I strolled on, smiling, but my smile now was as different as the light of the sun is from that of the moon. LUDA JARRELL, J'32 l76l TI"'I IQ E If N IGHTS "Strange, is it nor, that of the myriads who Before us passed the door of Darkness through, Not one returns to tell us of the road Which, to discover, we must travel to." OMAR KHAYYAM. N A DESOLATE section of the mountain forest of Tahaa, near the ruins of the once prosperous Mookini village, there lived an ancient kahuna priest, named Paao. Bent as though in agony, he stood close to the trunk of the sacred ohia tree, chanting in a humdrum monotone and holding a stone adz in his upraised hand. At the foot of the tree lay oily herbs, hogs' ears, and other similar articles which were used in Hawaiian necromancy. Suddenly, he stopped his chanting and began to call by name the Akuas gods: Kane, Kana- loa, Lono, Pele, and the idol Kukailimoko, and to deliver their prophecies to the natives, whom he held under his power. Each sunrise, Paao, in a gutteral voice, interpreted the sayings of the Akuas. Among the villagers that daily gathered around him was a dark-skinned, curly- headed, Kekinane boy named Koi. Koi always listened attentively to the prophecies, and one day after he had finished, Paao walked over to Koi and asked him to come and live with him and be his aikane or intimate friend. Because Koi resented the influence Paao had over the natives, Koi never again joined the crowd that daily flocked to hear Paao's prophecies. In vain did the priest try to win Koi's friendship. Paao was merciless in his demands of the natives of Mookini. One day he told them that unless a temple, consecrated to the war god, Kukailimoko, were built in the forest, all the lands and crops belonging to the villagers would be devastated. The villagers set to work and built a heiau which wasopened with due ceremony. In accordance with the meles, or sacred chants, Paao forbade the people to light fires, walk outside, or make any sounds near the temple for one month. During that period, chickens were to be kept under calabashes, and dogs muzzled to keep them quiet. Any animal that violated the silence was considered an evil spirit and condemned to death as one of Paao's sacrifices. Sometimes even human beings were his victims. After the opening of the heiau, Paao remained there for several hours, chanting his ahas with upraised arms. Clothed in white tapa, a cloth made from wood fiber, he daily ascended a high tower and received communications from the Akuas. There, also, he prayed ardently, and at the conclusion of his ahas received an answer. That night, radiant with hope, he strode out of the heiau determined to execute a plan known only to the Akuas. Strolling along a grassy path, he approached a tall ohia tree whose red and orange blossoms blended well with the long green leaves, and filled the air with a magic fragrance. Round and round the tree walked Paao, and the tenth time that he had circled the tree, he stopped and, with a stroke that reverberated through the still air of the woods, drove a tiny piece of whalebone into the tree. Not a Star was visible on that dark night. For a moment the moon appeared, l77l only to be hidden by dense black clouds. An owl hooted, a cricket chirped, Then Paao returned from whence he had come and all was quiet. For three nights Paao cautiously repeated his trip to the ohia tree, for if anyone were to see him at his task, the potency of the charm would be destroyed. On the third night, after finishing his ritual without detection, Paao returned to the heiau, highly satisfied. The following morning, Paao visited the heiau to make ahas for a departed soul. The ancient necromancy practised on those three dark nights had achieved its purpose. Paao, being unable to conquer the pure and virtuous Koi in life. had willed him to death. A few days later, an old Kanaka, searching for wood faggots in the forest, came across the ruins of the withered ohia tree, Prom that time on, Kukailimoko was held sacred by natives of Mookini, and Paao was held in such esteem that after his death the practising of necromancy no longer prevailed among his people. Today the lonely forest, where Paao held sway, has reclaimed its own, and a beautiful meadow is all that remains of the heiau which crumbled to dust BS Paao turned to ashes. MARION MIYAGI, J'31 a-Q,-.a MADAM FOG OG trails her veil o'er the city, Mist that is silvery white. Diamonds gleaming and twinkling. They are the lights of the night, Distant the chimes of the church bells Ring clearly and softly tonight- Distant the foghorns are calling- Calling to all a "good night". ToMoYE NOZAWA. J'33 Q, l781 -J Fvmges hits Tin' proflzirirly of flzffrzfrivzzlx IIN UI' wr rf HH' giving of rlwlrrzfrx 1' fran of Girfx Iliyllfv 11z'ff1'ifiw.v. "CARRIE COMES TO COLLEGE", a musical comedy, was given eby the High Senior Class on May 22. The cast of characters was: Fred , .,.,.... Tommy .,.... Spencer ....... Porky. .,.. L Bobby .........,...v... ......... ............ Ma Jenkznsn-, ..,.... L ,,..... .. ...., .-- C arrze .,................ Madam Louise. ..,.,. Hiram Goodnow ...... Sol Rosenbaum ........, Izzie Rosenbaum Governor Thompson ....... Don .......,v.................... Jean ...,..... Mary ....... "SAUCE EOR THE GOSLINGSH, Freshman Play, was given on The cast of characters was: KKTHE April 28. Richard Taylor ...... Margaret Taylor ,.,.... Robert Taylor ....,c Elizabeth Taylor ....... Martha Lee ,..,.,,.. .- James Ward ........ Maid ..,,..,.rr..,... .-..-,se -,-.---.TATINA UROFF ------------.--.---.HELENE JACOBS ,---.,.JULIANNA BIDDLE -----.,.-.-.-..l.,JUBA PASH ---.-,.-.-.RUTI-I EVANS .-.---.LOUISE CANDAU --------.-.-..lOAN CULLEY .---,-.FRANCES SPERLING -.MARJORIE FONTANA -.-----.---.HELEN KAMLER ALICE BAUMGARTNER ------.--FRANCES SIMMONS ------------VIRGINlA KASS ---WDOROTHY ARENSBURG ,.-,-.------SHIRLEY HOLM ,. ......... ...,..,.. E VELYN PATE ----...,-,GERALDINE SUCH -...--.PHYLL1S FALLERHY -.,--.,--,,.------ALICE TI-IOMAIN -,-,--------.MARIE LOUISE PAINE ,L .,......,..., PHYLLIS TROTTER ---,. ELSIE SHOENFELT April 28 LITTLE BOY IN THE WOOD", another Freshman Play, was given on The cast of characters Was: The Girl 'ww--- ,.,...,......, T EDDY SWEITZER The Boy, -,,,,, ....,.. E VELYN KRISTIANSEN , l80l 4, CAST OF CHARACTERS IN "QUALITY STREET" Phoebe .,.,,.,,.A..,,..,,.,... , ......,,..,.,,...,......,..,,.......,...,,. .,........... . . .......,....... . Valentine Brown ,..... - ,...... , .,..,... ,,,..... Miss Susan ..,......... .-- .,-.,, M1ssWIlloughby ..... - ---. - - .,...,., - ......... .V., - .-. Miss Fanny ...,....,.. ,, Miss Henrietta --,,.., ....., E .,,... .......4....,. Patty A,.,A ..,......... .............. ..,............V Sergeant ,,...., -M ..,... ,.. W-- ....... - .... W--.- Isabella, ,A.., ......... ........A........ Arthur ....,. ....... + ..,... - .,,.., N , .... - Charlotte ,.,....,.., .....,,.. Ensign Blades. ......, ,., Harriet ,,,,.,..,,., Spicer ,,,,, - ..f-.. A ..4V .- ---..- .- School Children ......, ISABEL DRAESEMER FRANCES SIMMONS LOUISE CANDAU SOPHIE PRESCOTT ADA MARSH ELSA MAGNUS JANICE JAMES HELENE JACOBS ETHYL PHILLIPS -,. .,...... EDNA JOHNSON LILLIAN SCHNEIDER .-...---BARBARA TROTTER ,D-U,--,,,,,,,,, .,,-,,,,Pl-IOEBE HALTER HELENE JACOBS ELSIE GOODWIN VIRGINIA FOWLER VIVIAN PIOMBO ESTI-IER SILVERSTEIN This play, produced by the Dramatic Club of Girls High School, was presented on March 24, ISII DDEBATING , IRLS HIGH SCHOOL has an enviable record in its debating activities this 41 season. The team debated twice with Stanford, once with the Univer- sity of California, and once with Mills College. Three San Francisco High School League debates were held, with Lowell, Galileo, Mission, and Continuation Highg and in addition to that, debates were held with San Mateo High, Sequoia, and Santa Rosa High. During the term, two mixed debates were given, one with Balboa and one with Humboldt Evening High. The Girls High Freshman team debated with Lowell High, and did very well, considering their inexperience. A new form of presentation and debating was introduced by the Debating Club in three Civic Problems debates, and thus a full program was carried out by an active and well-equipped Debating Squad. l82l SNAP! runs: u0lll..uN'T 'rms GET 5 - - - - -'niisxl-:rl-iii! ,....,,. A.....,.k?....v YOUR GOAT g ,,, l vncmomuo 'ms nounmllssn Gentlemen of the Exculty I831 SNADI ET E, A ' . ' . in " 3 , I xg .- v .,,, K ADOGS LIFE NAUGHTY TEDDY BEAR F I A SENIOR LITTLE FLORENCE A FRESHMAN LITTLE ELEANOR TTTIPLETS A - WANNA BITE? I84I -Q. '-A, SNADI C f Nh , , Ii, V 7, H351 SNAP! 6 2 ,.,: . . A,:,,1:. l1RS.N0ff!1A!fS HUSBANU Q I . SERIORS Y . M.. . v .Y W............M.... eomeuv fini mucur 6 MTD ER S as I86l .gube- 3511 it 115 -1 -Ea 91 liq- 1 1 5'-me i871 Lifr' is Iaughfefr, and laugh- frr ix prozvokwl Izy-Humor LAGS were flying. Blue flags, red flags, pink flags-flags of all colors were i, flying furiously in honor of the great occasion, Everyone was rejoicing. At last, that for which we had waited so long had materialized. The uncom- fortable feeling that so many people had endured was now cast off. History had been made. The unusual had come about. What caused the tumult? Why was everyone so amazed? Ol The shock is too great. How can I say it? The ventilating system of Girls High had been, for once, correctly regulated. MIRIAM MCLAUGHLIN, J '3 1 A WARNING Oh, tiptoe 'round with heads bowed low, And gather in a bunch About a girl, who, to her woe, Took Gym just after Lunch. And as she was so fond of sport And strenuous exercise, She chased balls all around the court, A pastime quite unwise: Because, while she, with pep and zest Was violently at play, Her lunch within did not digest, And so she passed away. So never more will she play hard! And now this warning, grim, To those who put "Lunch" on their cards, And then sign up for Gym! LUDA JARRELL, J' 3 2 A TREATISE ON THE VALUABLE INFORMATION OBTAINABLE FROM THE STUDY OF NATURE WONDER if the lovely fly is ever half so sad as I? When morning comes, must he arise with sleepy brain and sleepy eyes, and wend his way Cwith great misgivingsj where flies learn how to make their livings? Or does he lie abed and sleep, and always laff and never weep? The answer's "Yes"! He does the latter. He says, "PoohI School?-That doesn't matter. I like to buzz and dance and sing. I wouldn't work for ANYTHING!" So now, dear reader, don't you see the moral I would show to thee? Let's ape the fly Cingenious beastj, and when from all work we have ceased, we too will lalf and shout and call, "This wor1d's SOME swell place, after all!" A. R., .I'31 l88l DUDDV LOVE You think it's sincere, but then you discover The one that you love is really another- That's puppy love, I You know in your heart that it's only the glamor, But still you're misled by his elegant manner- That's puppy love. I've met many a boy, and liked him quite well, But something has always broken the spell- I guess it was only puppy love. The last boy I liked, I met him and then In a day or two it was over again- It must have been puppy love. But this time it's different: it is something deep: I'm sure of myself. Why, I've known him a week!- It CAN'T be puppy love. MARJORIE CAHN, D'31 -Q. THOU SHALT NOT PASS 9' ALT!" called a low, deep voice. "Show your pass or you may not go through the line." A strong hand clutched my shoulder, holding me firmly. I' trembled. Should all be lost? Should the mighty cause be nipped in the bud by this unexpected barrier? No, I will be brave. I shall bluff my way across the fron- tier. "One minute, my friend," I said in a seemingly brave voice, "I have it here." Fumbling through many papers and pockets, I searched for what I had not, Voila!-but what is this? A pass! Yesterday's, to be sure-but perhaps this guard will not notice the date. Then the welcome words, "You may pass!" The cause is not lost. The study-hall girls shall have their candy! JANE LEWIS, J'33 l891 VEIQY, VEIQY BLANK VEIQSE I love myself. Why shou1dn't I? I argue with myself in secret. I am my best friend. Why shouldn't I be? I am I. Editorfs Note: She loves herself In history, when it comes to dates, I'm in an awful fix, For 1 can't remember a single date But WE don't 'Cause she wou1dn't have her name in print. But then, on second thought, Perhaps she's right- She is She. as-.-..f DATES Bismarck fought in the Civil War In 1776! Xerxes reached America's shore But 1776! In 1776! Columbus crossed the Delaware Caesar freed the southern slaves In 1776! I In 1776! King Arthur attended a country fair Lincoln discovered the Oregon Caves In 1776! In 1776! But once I 'membered very well, 'Twas history question, too. 'iWhen was Independence 'clared?" 'TWA 14925 CLARICE DECHANT, .I'33 LULLABY VERY SWEET AND QUITE LOW Every baby is clean and delightful and sweet- He has fat dimply hands and fat dimply feet. He's a vision to look at-what eyes and what hair! And notice his bright and intelligent stare! His face is SO innocent-my but he's shy! What a darling young baby," I think, but I sigh- For I know in a few years this child will be Just as ugly as you-just as stupid as me! A. R., .I'31 1901 SDIQIHG Gentle spring is on the wing And the ants so small and black Scooting 'long like anything. Rummaging the sugar sack. Tra-la-la-la-la! Tra-Ia-la-la-la! Now I shall begin to sing 'Squitos, bees, and other things 'Bout the beauties of the spring. Come a-flitting with their stings Tra-la-la-la-la! Tra-la-la-la-la! Can you see the cockroach crawl All the preety lambies bleat With his family on the wall? 'Bout their muddy little feet. Tra-la-la-la-la! Tra-la-la-la-la! Now that my sweet song is sung, I will say that spring has sprung! Tra-la-la-la-la! Tra-la-la! CLARICE DECHANT, J'33 THE MEDDLERS When a chemistry period is almost o'er, And the teacher's called out of the room, No sooner, behind her, has she closed the door Than our genius bursts out into bloom. We gather together the test tubes around Which contain drops of acid and such Other scraps of material that can be found Which we have no business to touch! Then, stirring quite swiftly, we mix all these things, CInspiration's received from abovelj Many's the compound that to light we bring, Chemists have never dreamed of. That all these discoveries aren't preserved, We think is a perfect shame. For surely our researches must deserve A niche in chemistry fame! LUDA JARRELL, J'32 l9ll BLIND DATE IT WAS A BLIND DATE AND A CERTAIN PERSON INTRODUCED THEM HE: I'm so glad to know such a charming young lady. He thought: What am I in for tonight? SHE: I've heard a lot about you, and I'm pleased to know you. She thought: He ought to be in a sideshow. HE: What would you care to do this evening? He thought: She's probably a gold digger. Let's hope not, as I'll be embarrassed. SHE: Why, anything that you would like. She thought: He's most likely three-quarters Scotch, and will pick out some horrid show that I've seen. I want to go dancing. CThey decide to go dancingj HE Corderingj : What will you have? He thought: I'd like to give her a dose of poison. SHE: Oh, I'm not the least bit hungry. I'll just have a glass of fruit punch. She thought: I'm starved, and could eat a big dinner, and they have delicious caviar here. fThen they started in to dancej HE: What a lovely dancer you are! How well you follow me! He thought: She's as bad as a ton of bricks to push around. SHE: Thank you. You're quite a pleasant partner. She thought: That's the tenth time he's stepped on me. I'1l have corns for the rest of my life. CThen they went homej HE: Thank you for your enjoyable company this evening. He thought: I'm sorry I didn't stay home and read. SHE: I've had a perfect evening. Do come over and see me sometime. She thought: If I never see you again it won't hurt my feelings. And they both thought: Thank heavens that's over with. No more blind dates for me! I JEWEL HOLLANDER, J '32 They boarded the same street car. There were only two seats left. She sat on one side of the aisle, he on the other. She looked at him coyly. He returned her glance with a shy smile. He attempted to speak but restrained himself. She took out a book and began to read. He opened a paper and did the same. At 43rd Street she stood up-at 44th Street they both got out. They Walked up the same street in the same direction. She took out her key and turned into a private entrance. He followed, and they both went into the same house. They were brother and sister. SOPHIE PRESCOTT, D'3l l92l JUNE ALLEN The sun shines on October's child, And makes her disposition mild. VIRGINIA ALLEN This cute brunette has quite a, share Of August's gift-a pleasing air. ERNESTINE ANOWITZ October's children, nice and sweet, Have smiles for everyone they meet. BERTHA ARATA We've liked Bertha all the while- September sent her winning smile. DOROTHY ARENSBURG Apri1's girls are dainty. neat, With graceful form, and dancing REVA BALLEN Born in June, her fami1y's pride- The stars foretell an early bride. JEANETTE BARR September brings us two great factors- One of them is movie actors. ANA BARRIOS September's bright and flaming tress Is bound to marry, we confess. AGNES BARBON May girls are Winsome-the fates decree- If you know Agnes, you're bound to agree. ELEANOR BAUER Slight and sweet, a dainty miss- February brings us this. ALICE BAUMGARTNER Peppy girls come in September- Of this throng she is a member. noms BECKER Doris is merry, gay and bright- In September she saw the light. SILVIA BESOSA With winning smile and gentle traits, December's gift-adored by Fates. JULIANA BIDDLE March's Julie makes us laugh- She's quick of wit, and slow to wrath. DOROTHY BOWDEN This May maid so unassuming, Is like a flower-ever blooming. HELEN BRADMAN April's given her plenty of grace- A dazzling smile, and pretty face. VIRGINIA BRIGHT April with its cooling breezes Brought to earth a face that pleases. DELPIIINE BUILHE June has given Delphine Builhe Frlendliness-we love her truly. DELLA BULLARD December with its wealth of cheer Sent Della for a bright new year. VIRGINIA BURNS April with good sense did credit her To be our famous "Mirror Editor". AGNES BUTTLE A girl beloved by all her friends, In March this child her birthday spends. LOUISE CANDAU April sent "Weasy". so clever and sweet, To be the star of "Quality Street". GERTRUDE CARSTENSEN August's present, rare good humor, Went to Gertie-says the rumor. DIAXINE CARTER Of feature, face and form divine, May's maiden steals your heart and mine. ROSE CASAMATTA A nicer girl is hard to flnd- August always brings that kind. feet. DOROTHY CERF We all love Dot, she does possess All March's traits that make success. CHARLOTTE CHAPBIAN Novernber's children all are sweet- This one is blonde and quite petite. MARCELLE C01-IEN August set us in a whirl VVhen it brought this lovely girl. CORA COLLIER Sweet of manner. everyone's friend- This was the gift that December did BIABEL CRAIG Firm, efficient, a good sport- All July's girls are this sort. JULIA CSAKI October sent us Julia Csaki Just to make this old world happy. JOAN CULLEY July gave its girl this rare gift, A voice its praises to uplift. GENEVIEVE DEAS August brought this dark-eyed one, So full of mischief, life, and fun. EVELYN DEGENER Evelyn's the Lorelei December sent to please the eye. MARTHA DITTMAR Martha's like a pretty song, That August sent to help along. MAURINE DOKOS March came in and brought Maurine- A sturdy pillar on which to lean. MARGARET DONOVAN This charming girl September kissed- Her Irish smile we can't resist. ISABEL DRAESEMER Beautiful, talented, pleasant, as well- We thank March for Isabel. OLGA DUFF A beauty hard to e'er surpass- August brought this charming lass. EDYTHE ENGLEBRECHT A disposition rare and fine Is February's gift divine. ALBERTINE ESPERANCE March. the month of lion and lamb, Did into Al all virtues cram. RUTH EVANS The month of August seems to be For girls with personality. NEVA EQUINIAN send. With June's good humor and manners so nice- For an all-around girl these traits suffice. DIARGARET FECHNER Margaret has a great big slice Of July's joy-she's extra nice. LIARJORIE FONTANA On the links one August day Marjorie sowed a golf ball, and reaped- hey hey! VIRGINIA FOIVLER If April showers bring May flowers, For Virginia it rained for hours. ELEANOR FRIESLEY March brains and beauty she inherits- Both these things she surely merits. CLAIRE GAUTIIIER April girls are shining lights- Thls one's blaze is very bright. IVIARIE GEREN ' A charming disposition and very winning ways Make December's daughter brighten all our days YNEZ GLACKIN When the August leaves do fall We flnd a. pretty smile for all. E931 LIARIAN GOLDBERG Her fine record never sways- February brings straight "A's". VITA GRASSO When the rain of April dries We find May's dark hair and eyes. WILMA GOSS This pleasing girl, November's pet, Assuredly is a bewitching brunette. CAMILLA HALL Trustworthy, loved by everyone- August's gift is full of fun. EDNA 1-IANNA June gave Edna for her share A lotta pep, we do declare! VERNA HARGRAVES October surely took the lead When it sent us Verna Vede. VIRGINIA I-IELLER A drop of joy, a dash of wit- July has mixed this into "it". ANNA HIRD February certainly scored. And Anna Herd was her reward. SHIRLEY I-IOLM An April lass, with gifted voice, A lovely girl. a lovely choice. MARION HOLTZ September's children are good sports And Marian certainly is that sort. AUDREY I-IOPPE A quiet maid, a lifelong friend- This loving one did February send. MYRA JACKSON Always laughing, full of fun- An April lass, if e'er t'was one. HELENE JACOBS A second "Chevalier" December brings- One who acts, and also sings. MARJORIE JOHNSON In all athletics doth she shine- January says, "She's certainly mine." HELEN JORDAN September planned this girl to be A promising musician of high degree. ELINOR KAHN This April lass We all do claim Is headed for The Hall of Fame. HELEN KAMLER December claims this charming one- Always helpful-full of fun. VIRGINIA KASS September's maid with "Rusty" hair Has a personality rare. MARCELLA KIRBY This fair-haired girl, With eyes of blue, January made both staunch and true. I-IILDA KLEEBAUER January should rejoice For she made a splendid choice. ELEANOR KOPF As a comedienne, she's just the best- February's child of song and jest. ROSE LAM October gave her brains galore- We've learned to like her more and mo KATHLEEN LEDDEN She's tall, red-headed, very sweet- November's child is a real treat. ANNE LOUISE LEVY Fe. She's clever, edicient, and smart as can be- Success is her motto, for a worker is she. DIARY LISK Mary brightens up November days With many warm-hearted ways. LENA LO SCHIAVO July's dark miss from Italy Has grace and personality. RAMONA LUTTRELL An honor pupil, the head of her class, This August maid, can no one surpass. AMY MAGNUSON Into the calendar August came- With a smile on her face, to add to her name ELENA MANNELLI February's loving girl. with admirable traits, A wonderful impression creates. CATHERINE DIARCOVICH January heralds grace, And cheery smiles are o'er the face. JEANETTE MARQUIS November boasts of "A Marquis, With much personality." EDITH MASSAGLI March's lion left his lair To bring a lovely head of hair. DOROTHEA MATURIN October came with quite a prize- A witty miss with laughing eyes. MARJORIE MAYER Marjorie, with her pleasing ways, Assures November happy days. ALICE McCORD With character strong, and a smile that is meek, July brings to earth what many do seek. LILLIAN McGRATlI We have verified the rumor- February-sense of humor. MIRIAM MQLAUGHLIN January laughs with glee. "Miriam belongs to me." IIILDA McMILLAN Hilda, January's share, Has a. brain that is quite rare. ADELAIDE McNISI-I No firecracker of July we can see, Gave sweet Adelaide her timidity. ELSA MIES October owns this bit of attraction- That she is great, is our reaction. LOIS MILLER This March exhibit laughs all year- You can't be blue when she is near. CLAIRE MILLER A Claire, her colors unfurled, When in July she greeted the world. MARIAN MIYAGI Marian has a joyous way- September, thanks for her birthday. MAURINE MORRIS . November, so the seers foresee, Will bring forth efficiency. BLANCHE NORTON September's pride rides the foam And brings many honors home. JEAN O'LEARY October's like a painted scene. With beauty, color-namely Jean. LJUBA PASHKOVSKY Santa Claus in December Brought a laugh We'll long remember. DIARJORIE PERRONE The month of May displays a. leader- Splendid girl-Eh what, dear reader? DOROTHY PETERSON Dorothy, with a book in one hand, Makes teachers say that March is just grand. YvoNNE PINAULT ' July is sweet to all she knows- A good sport from head to toes. l94l LIARIE PON Although October's days are cold, We iind therein a heart of gold. SARA POWELL While October winds are blowing Sara's calmness keeps on showing. MAXINE BAIICLIFF In March, when the trees were green, Came a carrier of joy-Maxine. FLORENCE RAU November smiled on Flo, we guess Her charming ways spread happiness. LORETTA RHINE December has no cause to pine For, after all, it got "The Rhine". MARY ROSS February at the age of sixteen. Quoting friend Mary, 'is just simply keen." ANN ROSENER No one thinks she is infernal- For she's the editor of this Journal. JOHANNA ROTH September's girl is just true blue- Johanna Roth, we're all for you. ANGELINA RUNCALLO As September's course we trace We flnd another pretty face. ETHEL RUNDQUIST Though April skies aren't always clear, This silver lining spreads good cheer. TULA SARANTITIS Tula, of the long last name, Has smiled herself right up to fame. ANNA SAVIN Judging from what we see April danced in merrily. IDA SCETTRINI February, you know whom I mean, Brought a real gift when she entered the scene. MILDRED SCHAEFER April showers. so they say- , Bring sweet flowers to earth in May. ALFI-IILDE SCHREIBER April brought a dainty miss With her song imparting bliss. EDNA SHEGOG Independence is a trait That July placed on the slate. CAROL SELLER September's star's a lucky sign, And Carol's luck is in her line. MARIE SHAPOSI-INIKOFF To this darling Russian lass December cried, "You please the mass." EVELYN SIIEA Evelyn came with the new year snows, With many friends, but with no foes. LIARGOT SIMON Among great events of the 4th of July Weiiind this girl's birthday ranking quite h gh. FRANCES SIMMONS August brought a charming smile, An actress flne. a friend worth while. DOLORES SMALE October smiles at all she meets, And thus quickens many heartbeats. MILDRED SMITH December creates much hard work- Whoever has seen Mildred shirk. FRANCES sl-ERLING i April's power really tends Towards the art of making friends. HELEN STICH July's bright light goes out for sports, And always shines on fields and courts. MARY ALICE SWAGER September has our Mary Alice- A bit of royalty outside a palace. ANNETTE SWEENEY 0ctober's Sweeney's at the bat- She stands upon a welcome mat. PHYLLIS SVVORD Three things Miss March thinks are nice Are singing, walking, and skating on ice. HELEN SZULO May does not relish praise Although she harbors charming ways. ANNA G. TARANTINO October ordered "The best that you've got, And to Anna G., of course, fell the lot. ANNA M. TARANTINO Although October's girl seems quiet, Once you know her, she's a riot. FLORENCE TEMPLE June's child doth speak of all that's dear, Of all that's loving and sincere. PROVIDENCE TERRANOVA A laughing light is always found In January's eyes so brown. JESSIE TI-IOMAIN April was right up to par When it sent this cute Jill Tar. EMILY TOBACCO July's own gift-sweet Emily- For troubles is the remedy. PAULINE TOTH If you know your gardening well, Of this June flower I don't need to tell. BARBARA TROTTER More clever a girl, no one did see. For comic stuff's April's specialty. ELINOR TUGGY May's smiling miss with soft black hair H asn't got a single care. MAITA TYLER June brought us Maita T. Of a famous ancestry. NORMA TYSON May's child is musically inclined With talent and good look combined. TATINA UBOFF An actress fine, an accent quaint. When she fails to smile, we faint. EMILIE VAN VECHTEN A conscientious worker who. we admit, Is always willing to do her bit. MILNE VAUGHAN February's pride and shining light- Milne is our great delight. BELLE WEIDBERG She does her work well-her record's high- Competent girls are born in July. THEBESA WEITZ Her blonde hair is September's sign That in work and play she'll shine. REVA WHITE This August maid has plenty of style And one must say she's a girl worth while ELIZABETH WOLLNER Dark and romantic, November's joy- She who the glooms annoy. MARY WOODS This cheerful soul's a friend to all- Always there at every call. ADA WRAY This October child with Titian hair Is most attractive-wondrous fair. MARGARET WRIGHT September's miss works for the school- She practices the golden rule. i951 'P14' l- Q AUT cowl IGRAJPHS .- A H P, sz oflfter graduating from HEALD'S recently, Jeanne Couly was offered a posi- tion with a large food products concern. She is now Secretary to a Sales Executive. "Heald Secretarial training brings you more rapid dvancementv -.rayx femme Couly "Every girl wants the pleasant conditions and better payiof a really good position. And she wants them as quickly as possible, with no waste of time. "I know from experience that Heald Secre- tarial training, thorough and personal as it is, saves you time in learning, and brings you advancement more quickly after you start to work. "I am certainly glad I went to Heald's." bk :of wk W bat otbers are doing YOU can do. For information regarding HEALD Secretarial and Business courses at Day or Night School -or for "brush-up" courses in subjects on which you are "rusty"-call Mr. Lesseman at ORdway 5500. HEALD COLLEGE Q, .............. ................................................... K i971 STYLE costs no more at The White House Junior Deh Shop featuring smart apparel at inexpensive prices for girls 1 2 to 16 years Little Shop fashions, second floor Raphael Weill 81 Company M Davis Sehonwasser Co. Cvmplimenfs GRANT AVENUE AT SUTTER of San Francisco's Individual Store AND MARK HOPKINS V HOTELS N013 HILL Smart Apparel San Francisc and Accessories for the , GEO. D. SMITH. Manager-Direclor Young Miss 9' ......... ............................. ............................. ....... si l93l :I "'llllIIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1HIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllllllllIlllIIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH1I1HHIIIHllIIllIIIllIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllII1IIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlliHHIlllllllllllllllllllllillllllll' 2 IIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIlllIIIIllIIiIIIIIilIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllLIIIIllllllIIIlIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIlIlllllllllllllllllilllllIIlllIlIllllllIIIIllIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllillllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 2 THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND ggi MACHINE ACCOUNTING 2 57 POST STREET - - - SAN FRANCISCO 2 SECRETARIAL AND BUSINESS TRAINING E Accounting Shorthand Machine Accounting E Bookkeeping Typewriting Burroughs Commercial E Business Administration Letter Writing Burroughs Banking E Organization Filing Underwood E Commercial Law Dictaphone Elliot Fisher E Salesmanship Calculator Remington 2 EDUCATIONAL DIVISION OF 2 THE PACIFIC AUDIT 81 SYSTEM CO. E WORLD'S GREATEST EMPLOYMENT SYSTEM E 57 POST STREET Employment Branches GARFIELD 5020 E New York Chicago St. Louis Cleveland Los Angeles 5H11HHHlllllllllllllllllll ' ' I' I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll1HHH1H1HlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll111Ill1H1ll1ll11HIHIll11llIHIIlIIIII!IIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUH11111ll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilIllllillilllllllllllllll nlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIPIIIIHIPHH1111H1111lllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII11111111111H1ll1llIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIliIIIIlIIIl1IlI1Illlllllll1111HIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHill1H1H1lllIIIIIIIlilIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 3. .............................................................................................................................................. All Portrait Photography In This Journal by LA FAYETTE STUDIO 140 GEARY STREET CHOICE FLOWERS FOR GRADUATION EXERCISES Special Prices FRANCIS FLORAL CO. 315 SUTTER STREET Near Grant Avenue SQ VAN WORMER 81 If IS New - -- RODRIGUES INC "JUNIOR PERMANENT WAVE" 9 Wide soft wave with a few sculpture curls MANUFACTURING JEWELERS about the face. The ideal hair dress for high school and college girls. ENGRAVERS ' 5-1-ATIONER5 Because it takes from eight to twelve , . curls Only, at flfty cents a curl, it Uradugglgge lgggggrgliments is very inexpensive. Class Rings - Class Pins - Club Emblems Special Hair Cut Fifty Cents Scholarshiippaind Athletic Medals Troph es an aques - Prize ups C,aSsGmS JENKINS BEAUTY SHOPPE Sl-IREVE BLDG., 210 POST STREET 133 GEARY STREET SUITE 618 KEARNY 7109 San Francisco GARFIELD 8310 Q 1991 California Cosgrave Cloak 81 Secretarial School Sult Co. A SCl100l of Modern Bl1SlI16SS COR' POST AND POWELL STS- Indiuidual Instruction for Individual Needs N N N Founded and Conducted by BENJAMIN F. PRIEST Sluts - , Coats Established Since 1920 Dresses RUSS BUILDING, SAN FRANCISCO Furs Mr. Priest extends to you a cordial invita- tion to talk with him in regard to plans for your business career. Phone GARFIELD 3861 patronize CO., LTD. Fine Leather Goods 583 MARKET STREET San Francisco, Calif. Compliments of the RENON BAKING CO. 1330 HOWARD STREET PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIES 37 Dependable Stores 37 Look for your nearest SHUMATE store GARDNER-GRAVELLE COMPANY 500 HOWARD STREET GARFIELD 7 5 78 Jewelers, Engravers, Stationers Graduation announcements. dance pro- grams, class rings, class pins, club em- blems, trophies, plaques, prize cups E. ..... ........................ . .. .......... ....... . S H001 2 PRINTERS Q Q Q Q P AND PUBLISHERS Y I e Aan S Sh IA' I g"w"'3 is C 00 nnua S Newspapers G J Magazines Programs ff Cards R. I QI! xa- REEVES PUBLISHING CO. B 447 Sansome Street San Francisco, Calif. 6 I-ICX, .XDCI ...........................................SE ....................................................................................................- Y' My I N if me If N A Vi, fy' if ANQTT N aa kfahtas Ste graph 1V S ar okkeeping ,JJ omptometer Da chool, 318.00 per mo. ght School, 37.00 per mo. Gallagher Marsh College 678 TURK STREET ORDWAY 0190 95 P' P A ,... WVED ..... ....... . NEW MISSION NEW I:IlI.MORE TRAVERS' BEAUTY . SHOPPE E Let Mr. Travers design an indi d I ' to suit your personality 5 Also permanent waves by Miss Burke - SCOTTISH RITE TEMPLE 9 Sum' And Vnn Nan Annu! All other lines f Beauty Crzzftsmanship , : Phone GARFIELD 9 227 Individuellnsuucrion : , l 3 III Room 608 LIEBES BLDG. e ' cmmenaagn ' nl Pmrmrmlsf Home un E 'H Fusluion Illustrllion f E MiIIinery Making ' Ind Designing - . C ' IA Complzments of 4 1 Lllrsfxxng A 1 5 I K Interior Decoration GIRLS HIGH scHooL E lhonsolawarmtb nouwvnsoncuu Blunt PARENT-TEACHER F f 5 ASSOCIATION I Ii, ............................. ...- H021 nnuuu unuunInluuuuulnlnuuunuun The M arh of Proficiency MACMASTER - PAINE BUSINESS COLLEGE An old established school in new and more spacious quar- ters, giving the same high standard instruction. Secretarial, stenographic, book- keeping and comptometer courses Send for Catalogue 1311 SUTTER STREET At Van Ness Ave. UNDERHILL 1366 'GCALIFORNIA WILD FLOWER SONGSN By Leila France FOR CHILDREN PRICE 31.00 All Music Stores Published by ELITE IVIUSIC CO. 70 Santa Monica Way San Francisco Phone EVERGREEN 4855 Frank Ihara SEAL ROCK TEA GARDEN AND GRILL Upstairs will be let for your social party by appointment . . . 400 seats Visitors invited CLIFF HOUSE TERRACE COLISEUM Compliments of CLEMENT AND NINTH AVE. the ALEXANDRIA GEARY AND EIOHTEENTH AVE. A LAST POTATO CHIP CO. HARDING 3 2 2 DAVIS STREET DIVISADERO AND HAYES Finest of Talking Pictures GIRLS HIGH GRADUATES Cornplfments who have been trained and placed into excellent positions by Lessman's School: of Dorothy Bray Ruth Miller Maud Downing Mary Roller Elizabeth Long Anna Trueb LESSMAIWS PRACTICAL 3550 NINETEENTH ST. BUSINESS SCHOOL VALENCIA 6000 461 MARKET STREET Tel. EXBROOK 5524 San Francisco H031 3 ..... .Q ANGLO-CALIFORNIATRUST C0 COMMERCIAL M SAVINGS TRIJST BOND ' SAFEDEPOSITW DEPARTMENTS Branch Banks C7118 BranchBanks Market 81. Jones M' ' SL 16th Market sr suis M k MAH' BANK Fiiigifigsf. Geary Gearv.Street Sz. ar ef 87- Sansome Streets Third S1.20th Twentieth Ave. Montgomery 81. Sacramento Streets 101 Market NINE COMPLETE BANKS IN SAN FRANCISCO THE DOROTHY DURHAM SECRETARIAL SCHOOL -located in the Hnancial and business center of San Francisco-the beautiful Russ Building-offers personal and indi- vidual instruction in all commercial sub- jects to High School and College graduates. Call at 300 RUSS BUILDING or Telephone DOUGLAS 6395 WHEN? GEORGE COFFEY Golf Professional LINCOLN PARK EVERGREEN 4 8 54 UALITY First and Always Quality is paramount. In ice cream -and ice cream is a food that plays a big part in achieving a balanced diet-only the best is good enough. Golden State brand has set the stand- ard in dairy products in California for more than a quarter of a century. Insistence upon the best of raw prod- ucts to begin with, then attention to every detail in scientific handling and testing. is Golden State's stringent rule. which results in bringing to you the finest possible in ice cream. It always pays to insist upon . Golden State Ice Cream GOLDEN STATE COMPANY LTD. tion .,-49. "3 V xl'-in lguj - A ., M Qg,:,. .1 - . V. me f . H Q " -Y ' "1" A- vw. 4.4. .gsm : I- .. .Q ' - 'V' J' V, if ' '-' ,.-. I va .-' . 22 f' Q. -1 ' l ' - ,, , , :'i4'ffffP5V fVf?3!':ff?' V. 'L 'l 'v " " QF? 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Suggestions in the Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Girls High School - Journal Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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