Nathaniel Narbonne High School - El Eco Yearbook (Harbor City, CA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1935 volume:
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los an eles
Standing, Miss Griffin today. Seated: Mis:-2 Griffin tw She :ipimziix-tl in the 'Zti H1 lien,
d e d ic a ti o n
'ZA 'ZA 'Z-
Wirlwiii ten years, rontlitions have risen to great pinnacles and fallen to alws-
mal depths -hut in spite of' fluctuating surroundings, her sense ot loyalty and duty
to the institution which she heads, having reached a high degree, remains unde-
preciateel. Reasons' such as these, and many more--make it fitting that this. tenth
anniversary numher of El Eco he dediratcd to one whom we all greatly admire .intl
respect-our principal, Miss Cleinentina de Forest Griffin,
THE SCHOOL TODAY THE SCHOOL OF YESTERDAY
J, J, 4.
Year after year the El Ecos have record-
ed the deeds of Narbonne students. Year
alter year the EI Ecos from the pioneer
annuals to rlie very latest in yearboolcs
have tallied the successes and failures ofthe
stiident body. True to its name, "The Echon
of 1955 commemorates the tenth year since
the founding of Narbonne by recalling pax!
successes and failures with the sincere hope
that they will be of value.
-Frank Hinckley, editor.
THE Sci-iool- OF YESTERDAY T q T
tahle of contents
THE SCHOOL TODAY THE SCHOOL OF YESTERDAY
ug. J, J,
Chzwlcs Rowland Trotmzm, '30
Of the original faculty of thirty teachers
who entered Narbunne upon its founding in
1925, twenty-two are still teaching here. Miss
Griffin, Mrs. Knape, Mrs. Willis, and Mr.
Stump can claim even greater distinction in
that they were among the earliest faculty to
teach at the old Lomita high school in 1921.
By 1930, the Narbonne faculty had grown
to thirty-six members. In 1935, ten years
after its founding, Narbonne's teaching staff
has increased to forty. As the enrollment of
students has shown a substantial annual in-
crease each year, so likewise has the faculty
grown with the school.
IH C S S I
'r 1- 'r'
To the class of 'g5:
Congratulations on your splendid achievements
and fine cooperation.
If your experiences here have taught you
that you can't get something for nothing, or
much for little, that there are no short cuts to
success, and that real happiness must he worlced
for and earned, we have helped you.
May success attend your future efforts, and
may you never he too discouraged. nor too suc-
cessful for simple kindness and the finer things of
,fv Z f- ,K ,Ln
A 6"f7P ' C l""l'1ft, 2,41-1511
message from miss griffin
'P "r '24
The ten years at Narhonne just drawing to a
close have been happy, busy ones. lf' the next de-
crude shows the same degree of growth and devel-
opment, the community may well continue to he
proud of their school.
The cooperation of otir students and loyalty
of our graduates have played an important part in
the success we have enjoyed,
I hope this pleasant relationship will continue
throughout the years to come and that Narhonne
and l.Nlarhonne graduates will always stand for the
ideals so necessary to true happiness and success.
the n arbonne facu
ll. S., Montana State Colle-ge
Attemlecl University ofMinnesotz1: U. S. C,
MARY G. WYLIE
A. li., Montana Slat:-l'oll1-ge
Graduate work at U. S. C., U. U. I.. A.
II:-:ul of I"lll,E!'li!4ll I7s'pai'llm-nt, l.ilu':u'5
HERSHELL R. D.-XRNELL
U. K-. rlllll U. L. I.. A.
Gvm-ral Meinl Shop
ANNA C. SI-IEA
I3osl.on Normal, Boston Univeisity
Shorthand and Typim:
ANNA MAE IVIASON
A. B. University of So. 4':xlil'.
Registrar, l'l1ysiv:xl I-Isl., Sulvsnizlnsliip
A. B., U. C.: Sorlmonne University, Paris, Fran
English and Soc-ial Studies
RUTHA D. WILLIAMS
A.l4.,University ot' California
LEVI A. STU MP
A. M., Mc'l"hers0n College
Gracluate work at U. C., U. 14. V., ll. V. l
I'hs-mistry and I'hysi4-s
LAURA BEST FISK
A. ll., Willamette Universit.y1R. N. ol' Czxlil
Home Nursing, Healthful Living
A. li., Mills College: A. M.. U. S. C.
English, Soi-inl Studies and Journalism
l..A. Slate Normal, I.. A. Business College
.lunior Business ilIl'?lll1l1.1.f, Ihoklmm-pim:, Tynim:
A, li. Ol-I-illentnl College
I'lu sieul l'I1luv:xlion. l'ol'i'm'liv4- l'liys'A':li I'lilun':ilion
RUTH BURRONVS I
A. li., University of So. l':ilil'ov'ni:i
ALBERT H. VQGLER
ll, l'. ll. A.
.lUDl'l'H M. GRANT
A. ll., Fresno State Vollegv: St:1nl'ol'ml University
CLAIRE V. SUTCLIFFE
ll. S. ll C'olleg,fm- ol' Music'
EMILY U. KNAIIE
Sol-ial Svienve llllll lflnglislm
ELSPETH il. MUTCH
Univ. of Vermont, ll, l'. ll. A.: A. ll,g U. Cl.
lNl:ulu-rnnlivs and l.:liin
IIELEN H. BRINKERHOFF
Il. C.: A. li., Ohio Wesleyan llniversily
l'lng:lisl1 :uul I5l'HllIllllt'S
RUTH M PETERSON
A, li., llnix'vx'sitx' ol' k':nlilox'niu
lllsl0l'B' Illlll Vivivs c-HTC! ,711 pg
ARTI IUR F. Wll-I.lilIllfXNlI'I' ' .dl
A. Mun s. it mad
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ROBERT V. IMLER
Sillltil IIEll'IHlI2l Sluts- l'11Ilf-ge: G1':11l. wurli II 9 I.
FRANCES F. MARSHALL
MARY ALICE MALIN
IS. IC., U. V. I.. A.: M S.,II.r1.1'.
H. MARIE STIFF
A, Il., II. S. F.: 111'111i11:1t1' wurlc tI11-1'1-
OLIVE CAMPBELL FLOXNERS
A. IZ., UkI:1l111111r1 IVI1-thudisl U111x'e1'sily
ELIZABETH B. MOORE
A. li. :1111I A. M., I- 5. I .
NI11si1-, S1-in-111-1-. Iinzlislw, l'l111I1i11.
MYRTLE S. SCHWARTZ
A, H.. lI1.1ve1's1t5 11t'I':1Iitl11'1i:1
ELLIS A. HUNT
II. I . L. A.
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tl arbonne facult
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' II. S., II. A. C'.uI'IIL:1I11Il1:f11I11Ht0 w111'l1 111
GAII, P. MQKEOXVN
Snrgm-111 N111'111:1i S1-Izmulg II. S. V.
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LONVELL W. FULLER
li. S., OregemSI:1le-I'11IIvg1'
RY UIiRAI.I7 STEANS
II-QIQA. NI., I'I1i1'1f1g1vII11iv1'1'sily:lI.4'. II. A.I'11s1 II1':11I11:111
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3 'RTINE LARSON
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HELEN L. AHRENS
fIt'llIl'?lI W9SIi'j'kilIfILlIIt'Lf1'1 NI. S., II. S 4'.
FRANCIS E. LATHROI'
N A. II., II1-S Moinvs lI11iY1'r'riIy
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the original faculty of '25
In St-pteinher, 1925. the faculty of the newly-erected Nathaniel A. Ntrbonne High
School comprised twenty-eight te.ichei's, hesides Mr. lones, viceeprincipal. and Miss Griffin.
One girl. Mercedes Groover. was employed in the office. Today, in the year 1935, the
faculty has grown together with the student body until there are forty faculty members,
including Miss Grififin, and Mr. Comrada, and three are employed in the office. Twenty-two of
the original faculty still remain, though four of the women have changed their surnames, to
the tune of wedding hells.
H. F. Vomrada
Frances F. Size-love
Anna Mae Mason
A, I". Willebrunt
L4 LJ U
N14-ret-des M. Cundley
M. Austin King
Mary G. Wylin
Li .J LJ
Orvine D. lliilley
Vivtm' IC, .lun
Vida A. Williams
Lui-ille A. Elligt-t
Ifh-It-n A hre
KM rs. lie-rge'
mlm ll Vlillnilns
Ili-i'srln-I1 ll. Ilnrni-ll
A llwrt ini' lairson
Mi-will! h Ning: nt
n:i l'vi-1-lui Shui
la-xi A. Siiinm
urn l ili'w:i:4h
llulh M. l'i-ti rson
lllllivl la-v Willis
H luxnllv li. lumpi-
M5 rtli- Sears
the original facult 1 toda
Wluat has hecoine of the other eight members of the faculty? Vic jones, Narhonnt-'s
first football coach and vicevprincipal, is head of the biology department at Idaho State College.
Mr. Todd is teaching Spanish at jordan high, and Mr. Nugent, having been granted a
leave of ahsvncv, spends most of his time in the desert. Mr. King has been working under the
N.R.A. devising a code for printers. Miss Condley and Miss fflliget are both married and no
longer engaged in school work, while Mercedes Groover, also marrii-tl. is a clerk in a Tor-
rance school. The death of Nlr. Gidley in Octoher, 1932, was a cause of deep grief to stu-
dents and IBJQ-llt'l'S alike.
vi. 4,4 rg-
Contrast the 9oo students now attending
Narbonne with the 441 who were enrolled in
1925: or looking even farther into the past,
with the 26 who attended the old Lomita high
school in 1921. Contrast the 60 seniors gradu-
ating in the summer of '35, with Narbonne,s
first midyear and summer class of 32, in the
summer of' '26, or with the original class of
three who were graduated from the old Lom-
ita high school.
These figures are live evidence to attest the
growth of Narbonne. When one thinks of the
rapidly increasing enrollment during the ten
years since the founding of the institution, it
is conceivable to realize how large Narbonne
will be in another decade, if the school contin-
ues to grow at its present rate.
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history of the summer class of 1935
One bright morning in September, 1929, a large group of mischievous, alert children
entered Narbonne as B7's. As the years passed, the mischievousness had changed into school
spirit and plenty of pep. Thirty-seven outot that beginning class are now AI2,S.
Because the group was so large, it was divided into three classes, Miss Rose, Miss
Holloway fnow Mrs. Brinkerhoffj, and Mrs. Peterson being the advisers
under whose guidance we started on our long trip through high school. As
seventh and eighth graders, we celebrated various occasions by gay parties
In the eighth year we all started to tuck honors under our arms and look
for more. In December, 1930, when the operetta, "The Toymaker," was
Miss Rose presented, twelve in our class were in the cast. Helen Hart played the part
of the mother, and jack XX'eber and Wilbur Maddy portrayed wooden soldiers. Vivian
Knudsen, M ixine Henderson, Gertrude Scanlon, Irene Brumbelow, Rosemary King, Dorothy
Hamilton, Phyllis Myerscough, Eva Carstensen, and Irba Schmidt took part in the chorus.
Two members of the class, Shirley Reeves and Mae Whisler, displayed their creative writing
ability by winning first and second place honors in the seventh and eighth grade division of
Executive ability began to display itself in our B9 year when George Gould was elected
treasurerof the A.S.B. As A9's jack Weber was chosenjunior A.S.B. president and Phyllis
Myerscough was elected secretary-treasurer. As an appropriate ending to a successful ninth
year we held our A9 banquet, with the Olympic Games as the theme. Everyone had a good
time and we looked forward next to junior high commencement.
When we returned after summer, vacation in 1932, it was to find Mrs. Petersons roll
call divided. Halfwent to Mrs. Brinkerhoff's room and half to Miss Rose's. With these two
advisers we have finished high school. That year Mae Whisler was on the radio spelling
team that competed against Torrance. The following year Alfred Thorsen was a member of
the team, The same year George Gould was voted the most inspirational player on the foot-
ball team and in the two years following, he was again given this honor.
Still another field into which our classmates ventured was tennis. Neil Haynes, Harold
Smith, jack Weber, Wilbur Maddy, and George Taylor played on the official tennis team
and did quite well.
What a full year we had as A11's! We started out by finding the traditional senior key,
which was to us a huge feather in our caps. Later, with a ceremony befitting the occasion, we
gave the key back to the senior class to whom it belonged. Then, of course, we were called
upon to present the annual junior play. On january 19, 1934, the curtain went upon our
production, "Three-Cornered Moon." Those who played in various roles were Irba Schmidt,
Alfred Thorsen, Earl Sterling, jack Weber, Virginia Milton, Harold Smith, Gertrude Scan.
lon, Vivian Knudsen, Neil Haynes, Marian Barnett, and Maxine Henderson. It was a great
success, and dicln't we have fun producing it!
Early in our A11 year we were privileged to obtain our senior pins. Attached to the
official school pin was a guard in the shape of a pair of gold wings with S'35 in green
enamel. Another annual affair was in our charge about this time-the Junior Prom. The
theme was yatching and the gala affair was held May 25, 1934, with jack Weber presiding
as master of ceremonies aboard the S. S. Narbonne. There was also an orator in our class
Harold Smith. He won the school finals and placed third in the district finals ol the Wforld
With the B12 year came the choosing ot senior sweaters, Black ones with action backs
and zippers were finally selected. The emblem was a Gaucho wearing a red
and white sombrero into which a white S and black '35 were designed-
The class had many members chosen to be Jane Addams and Vigilantes.
Helen Hart, Phyllis Myerscough, Winifred Mulkern, Irba Schmidt, Gertrude
Scanlon, and Esther Petrrsen became Jane Addams girls while Alfred Thorsen,
Allan Rider, George Gould, George Taylor, Tsuneo Tawa, Floyd Ramsey, and
Mrs. Brinkerhoff Jack Weber were chosen Vigilantes. Those who belonged to the 'G.A. A-
were Gertrude Scanlon, Lois McCoy, Virginia Mertz, Irba Schmidt, Helen Hart, Esther Peter-
sen, Catherine Bibica, Marion Barnett, Phyllis Myerscough, Winifred Mulkern, and Maxine
Henderson. Helen Hart was president of this active organization both semesters of her senior
The boys who were letter winners of the class were Allan Rider, who won letters in football,
track, and baseball, Floyd Ramsey, track and football, George Taylor, basketball and tennis,
George Gould, football and baseball, Neil Haynes, tennis, Wilbur Maddy, basketball, Eugene
Huggins, basketball, Harold Smith, tennis, Leo Butts, football and track, Billy Dunstan, track,
baseball, and football, Jack Weber, basketball, Paul Youngkers, football, Homer Cheek,
football and baseball, Clede Beckley, track and football, Forrest Adcock, football and
baseball, Tsuneo Tawa, football, Russell Gooden, basketball, Zuma Ohara, track and basket-
ball, Alfred Thorsen, basketball, Louis Irvine, tennis and track, John McEwen, football and
track, Merle Chandler, track and basketball, and Zeddie Masters, basketball. Neil Haynes
and Clede Beckley were chosen yell leaders.
In the B12 year jack Weber was elected president of the A.S.B. and again in his A12 term
was elected to this high office. Winifred Mulkern was girls' vice-president, Phyllis Myers-
cough,secretary, and Irba Schmidt, treasurer, in their A12 year. Many of our class were mem-
bers ofthe Green and Gold staff in the A12 year. Virginia Milton was editor, Vivian Knud-
sen was assistant editor, and Earl Sterling one of the sports editors. Shirley Reeves acted as
departments editor while Rosemary King was club editor and Florence Stowe, circulation
manager. Several also have had responsible positions on the El Eco staff. Vivian Knudsen
was in charge of the clubs, Earl Sterling was humor editor, and Shirley Reeves had charge
of the girls' sports. Virginia Milton was class editor, while Bernice Rozell was in charge of
the calendar and Alfred Thorsen of the achievement section.
May 3 was the date of our senior play, given under the direction of Mrs. Brinkerhoff.
The same month, on the twenty-fourth, we enjoyed the Prom given us by the junior class.
An appropriate climax to all our merriment, work, and enthusiasm comes on june 19, when
we receive our diplomas at commencement.
Miss Rose's class officers for first term: Jack Weber, president, George Gould, vice-
president, Phyllis Myerscough. secretary, Alfred Thorsen, treasurer, Inez Dellacqua, historian.
Second term: Homer Cheek, president, George Gould, vice-president, Florence Stowe, secretary,
Alfred Thorsen, treasurer, Phyllis Myerscough, historian.
Mrs. Brinkerhoffis class officers for first term : Allan Rider, president, Floyd Ramsey,
vice-president, Neil Haynes, secretary, Helen Hart, treasurer, Shirley Reeves, historian. Second
term: Floyd Ramsey, president, john McEwen, vice-president, Helen Hart, secretary, Irba
Schmidt, treasurer, Winifred Mulkern, historian.
lfrlfvlbnll, '32, '33, '34
Spanish Vlulw, '32, 'ilii
ll. A. A. '34, '35
K'lmr:u'tvr p:u't in junior
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class of 193
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vlgllnmp l""'g""""L' "M Clnnmunily vhe-sl lllily. '32
Winner ul' Vigilante plzuluv, '33, '31
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l'l'u'm1sl'm-real fl'U!I1l'IllY!llllSZlUIl Park! ll-A-A- '31 354- '352 PVPSA '34
llunlmvum Park band and url-lu-slru 'lf"'F' Adllams- 34- '35
Nawlumm' li lluslu-llvull, '33 ll"f'kW0"mS VA PWS- '35
Sung Lf-aflvr, '34, '35
Nl-il Hnyncs M' Xing I '-Clif '
Yvll 1,4-sl '2'Z '25, 'CV
. ', z ', ' 'l '9Q'l'ill'l1f'l'l'LlM
.Ir, play, "'I'ln'--vCm'm-11-nlMunn", '34 '
cle: ul ul uv ' AAPNL "
l xlunl lub lf N ll mlb ll
u .lub -1 ll
Suu-1. ' - - , 'Z'i'
Class svvrr-l:n'5 . 'Sl-l
num' Sm-it-ly, '35
.' "1-nrv Cluln, '3
l lass X . xuwslnle-Ill, 3.2 N'
lllilPllVk'Hl'lllH, '3-l, '35
Spanish Club, '3-l, '35
Un-in-slrax, '33, '31, '35
I". l", A.. '34
Airplane Club, '32. '33
liaslwllxzxll Mgr-,, '34
Classsf-1-.-111-nsnlrvx' "W "ll
Hmmm' Society, '32 '33, '34
liookvvorms, '33, twins., '34, '35
Spanish Club, '32, sl-1-., '33, '34
Billy Duggan ? v,
is-tte an. '32, '33, '34, '35
Fuhtb ll. '32, '33, 'il-I
Travk '33, '34, '35
Base-b ll, '34, '35
ll liaslu-ilmll, '34
Class ssc. treas, '33
Class president, '34
1 ' '31 .Q
L9tterman,'32, '33, '34, 'I ,
I., F. A., ,:x4 My
'l'ruvk.'32. '33, '34, '
Ros ry King
Latin club, '33
Public speaking club, '34
Green and Gold staff, '35
Vivia n Willlwur Maddy
or so ty, '33, '34, . vin-noe c-lub, '33
Em ff. '35 mttorman. '34
Cl H ec' ry, '34 C liaskfwball, '33
C n pre l nt, " R Basketball mzr., '34
gl'l. to 0 esp Gol 5 Airplane club, '32, '33, '34, '35
Letterman, '33, '35
Scienvv vlub, '33
Buskvllmll, '33, '34
Spelling team, '34
Green and Gold rm-porn-if, '33
L mn-nfqhj ':12, '33, '34, '35
Clfs. vice-pre-siili-viM35 V'
Mina Pr bus:-ba I, '35
auber, ' ,'34,'35
Jane Addams, '33g sec. '34, '35
. . .. 3 . xr ,
Honor sm-if-ly, '33
Latin vlub sur. '33, '34
John Mclixuen K . '
,. s' ,
Pululii-Spf-zikimr 1-lub, V. pri-s.,'3-1, '35
ilivft svhunl in Mzirchl
Orvlie-sztrzi, '32, '33, '34, '35
Ulmravtvr pnrt in jr. play,
lioukwurms, '32 '33, '34
ICI Eco smff, '35
film' vluli, 32, -Ll, 34, .ln
Eslilur nfllrvvn and llulil, '35
Juni- Aalclzmvs, '33, '34, '35
G. A. A., '32, '33, '34, 'an
Class v. pre-siilom, '31, '35
Oper:-lux clmrui-1, '32
Grvvri mul Gold rvpnrtvr, '34
- l ' 'E 1
Prmn vomrnitleo, '34
. ...I' '
Floyd Ramsey ReQve5
lfoulbzlll, '32, '33, '34 G . .. '34
l.+-ll:-rrnzxn, '32, '33, '34 Em
'1'r:u'k, '32, '33 lass hi. o ian, '34
x'ljIllZll1lE', Schnlars '
912,55 pl-,.SU '35 XX I Green :md Gold Stuff, '35
Allan Ri der Charles Roth
lEntere4l from Frenmnl Highl
Tumbling: club, '32, '33, '34
Class treasure-r, '32
Fire department, '32, '33, '34
Snfvly cmnrnillee, '3-I
Fuollmll. '31, '32, '33, '34
l1L'llPl'lllZll1, '31, '32, '33, '34
Vigilanws v. pres., '34, '35
liziskvilmll Mgr., '31, '32
Bernice Rnzcll Gertrude Scanlon
Assl.L-llilnrul' G11-011 :mel Gnlnl, 'Lil """""'l""5' '34
Scif-lwv rlulx, '33, '3-1. '35 SW'mS" flub- "'2- 'Im' 'M' 'cv'
llm1lswm'ms.'34, '35 l""'l"""" '34
ltmiu Hub. '32 liuni worms, '34
H,,,,,,,- S,,,-im,-v'gg5 ti. A. A, '32, '33, '34, '35
'flu Sfhmldf l'l2lI'0lLl smith
.lznw Ailllznns, '34, '35 l.ulin Club, '32, '33
G, A, A,, '32, '33, '34, '35 J r. plav, "'l'hreeCornvrz-d Munn", 'I
limukworlns pi'e-siilvnl, '34, '35 liuliorsoviely. '33
Jr. plzuy. "'l'lir1-A--l'm'm-r--ml lVllmn", 3-l l'l1lxlic Spvzxlwinpr vlulm, '33, Pres, '34
l.c-llvrnmn, M, 34
l'l'r:msl'z rrf-mi from Washinfztonl
Girls' League-, '32, '33
Pep club, '33
Ilumc- Eronumics club, '33
Big A ser. treasurer. '32, '33
Humor Society, '32, '33, '34
Latin club. '32, '33, '34
.lane Addams, '34, '35
G.A.A., 'Zi-1, '35
linukwm-ms. '33, '34
Earl Sterling Florcncc Stowc
flllHi0l' hl:i3'- 4"I'hx'n 1--Furm-n-ui H"""" S""i"'Y' "5" "M
Mmmn -I-4 Izl Evo stuff. 'RS
1.11 Em, sum' '35 Gl't't'll :md Gold stuI'f, '3'3
Urs-4-n :md Gold 11-111-l'lvl' "M
Hubhivs vhlh pn-4 'ISIC 'CN
ilrvs-n :md Gnld Stuff, 'SKS f
Tsunco Tawau G w r
I.!'llQ'l'IllilI','fi2, ""' "'l "W ' yzlanl sm-0. I, 'Zu I
'I'l'iIl'lx,'Iif. '33, "M "Vu um ' 4-zz-ly, 'M "' I
Vhunmpiunshwp fuulluslI,'Zi1i lnrsllip, 'Si ,'
Vllznlxpionslllp Inulx. yr-I I.s'Il 'ln' . Im
, 1 V - '
lnxfkellmll, 'PIL 'IH S51 cc-c Ah 'M ' I
Vigrilmlle- sm-fl rr-us.
.lunil-r play cart, 'Ii-1
I.:Ltin4'lul1, '32, 'iirig I
ICI PM-u stuff. 'IV'
limrLvvm'1ns. '34, 'th
' Spanish club, 'tilt
K. .4 ,
, ,v-1. .m
LE'llf'l'IIlillI SPV.-I YUHS
Jr, A.S.Ii,p1'ws. 'lil
Sr. A.S,iC,pr1-H.. 'IC-1.
Vluss prosinionl, '32, 'ZH
Lenin club pm-s,, '32,
l.e'lU'1'llmn, 32, 'ZCIL '32-I, 'TIG
Svluvl:nl'sl1ip, '32, 73532 sc 1 .. 'TTI
ihmhxxurlxns. Till, 'Sl-I
l.:n11lx Club, TISS, '75-I
Spf-llmnr 11-:un. '::2
ll'r':uls!'01'1'vd funn Sun lh'l'n:n'dimv?
l.1-th-rlnim lN, K. . . '-. HH. '
NI '-z-2 '-an
when the seniors were
'P '24 'Z-
lhis picture was tailcen six years ago when
the now mighty senior A's :md B's were ns-
piring seventh graders. ln the group of 149
seventh grade students, there were potential
linntlwnll heroes, actors, and scholarship stu-
tlents, ns this present yearhoolc reveals. Of the
r49 seventh grzztlers pictured nhove, approx-
imately ninety-live will he graduated from the
the tenth anniversary meeting of
the summer class of 1935
JUl1B,lQ45l Ten years have marched on, and now, a decade later, some of the members
of the summer class of '35 have gathered at their old Alma Mammy to talk over old times
and recall their pals and chums, They are chatting and laughing. Let's join them!
Do you remember how Harold Smith, Neil Haynes, Jack Weber. and Clede Beckley
used to gang together? What one couldn't think to do. the others could. Harold and Neil
liked to sing like the Mills Brothers, and pretty good they were too. Then both of them had
parts in thejunior play, "Three-Cornerecl Moon." Harold was the capable doctor and Neil
the dreamer poet. Neil used to act his role of dreamer outside of the play to the great amuse-
ment of those in his classes.
jack Weber played the part of the youngest son in it too. He certainly was a terror.
He used to get back stage and practice his ape cry while rehearsal was going on. jack could
be serious, though, when he wanted to. He was president of the-lunior A.S.B, and was pres-
ident of the Senior A.S.B. for two terms. And there is Clede Richard Beckley. Remember
how he was forever propounding novel ideas upon every occasion. He was quite proud of the
fact that he was elected president of his class several terms. Pep was his middle name and
accordingly, he was elected yell leader in his senior year.
Whenever you would see a group or hear a wild jumble of laughter and talking, you
could bet your boots that Winifred Mulkern was present. How she could laugh and talk at
the same time! Once she had a craze for learning poetry. Can't you just hear her reciting
"Gunga Din "? Phyllis Myerscough was her chum at school, wasn't she ? Phil was one of
Che best dancers in that classg in fact, she would rather have danced than eaten. Wasn't that
a cute little laugh she had?
And there are Inez Dellacqua and Mildred Hinson. They are still the same height as
when they were in school. They were almost inseparable pals or shall we say "partners in crime"?
Whatever happened to strike those gals as tunny was sure to be so it only made so by their
laughing. They used to imitate Elncy dancers and what a side show they could put on! And
look, there is Leu Butts. He was always a quiet person. Once he shaved all his hair off, which
made him look like a peeled onion. How he was kidded about itl But Leo was a good sport
and took it all right.
Do you remember when the boys let their beards grow and how Floyd "Fay" Ramsey
and Forrest Adcock were almost obscured by the facial foliage while Eugene Huggins thrat-
ened to wear a false beard? It seemed that Eugene grew only about an inch in four years.
His mother should have spanked him more to have stretched him out. There is a familiar
head of blond, unruly hair. Yes, it belongs to "Sally" Thorsen. Will you ever forget that re-
lic he called a car? How he drove it! He surely was careless with his own life, and anyone
who rode with him took his life in his hands.
Then those three musketeers--Virgi-iia Mertz, Ora "Red" Nansel, and Dorothy Ham-
ilton. Do you recall having seen them ever when one wasn't talking like greased lightning
about some experience? Virginia and Dot, with their blonde tresses, and Ora with her red
hair surely made a trio! You could see Ora coming a block off la good, long city blockl.
Her hair was like a beacon in a dense fog. Those three were three good reasons why teach-
ers, hair turned gray.
Henry Venema was quite an artist. When he signed a person's annual, he would draw
at lovely bird instead of "Glad to have known you, happy vacation", or some equally uor-
iginal phrase. When the class came to Narbonne as B7's, there was one chubby little rascal
Page Twenty- three
who had some kind of a record for having such a variety of shoes. She had them in every
color ofthe rainbow. You're right, it was Gertie Scanlon. No, she did not remain a chubby
little soul in high school, Neither did she wear brightly colored shoes.
Helen Hart - where is she? Didn't she come back from Canada? She was surely ener-
getic. Don't you remember how she used to lead songs and yells?
Then do you remember Irba Schmidt as she played Elizabeth in "Three-Cornered
1VIoon"? Wasn't she grand? Whenever someone was needed for some entertainment to ac-
company anything from a toe dance to a 'cello solo, Irba was called upon. She was a shark
in shorthand too. Remember it, Irba Mae? Marian Barnett liked 'shorthand too. "Oh yeah,"
says Marian. If she was ever really serious about anything, it would have been classed as one
of the seven wonders of the world.
When the senior sweaters came out, George Gould, Paul Youngkers, and Homer
Cheek looked almost like triplets. They were so nearly the same stature. Paul was the play-
- 'ful kind of person who liked to bar people around. You
could always tell when Homer was around by that horse
laugh he had. George was about as bad.
A ' Good-natured Esther Petersen is still as neat as the
all . . . - , .
Q, Q I 9 proverbial pin ano twice as sharp mentally. Esther had a niclc-
is ' I' - if name in the seventh grade that was hard to live down. She
9 S was called "Powerful Katrinkaf'
x -l if ' 1 5 XX "If more Chinese ate less rice and more spaghetti and
-:ji , A 5 garlic, the stores would sell less rice and consequently one
Q Ll al would smell more garlic." Don't be alarmed. It's only
5 ii 'H .. - George "Skippy', Taylor's theory as to why there are more
E gg Italians than Chinese--or sumpin'l This little explanation
- -6? ,gf is much like his answers to questions in school. "Skippy"
"'? wasa brilliant student, however. In fact, he was the pride
of his class. About the same time that George entered Narbonne, Florence Stowe put in an
appearance. Her good nature and wit won her instant popularity.
Zeddie Masters was another one of those scientifically jninded souls. Once he was
heard to remark that the theory of evolution Il'luSt be right because his girl had made a
monkey out of him. Joe Burkhard and Zeddie were both that breezy type of carefree person.
Joe was very witty, but very stubborn when he was so inclined.
Remember Bernice Rozell? She certainly had a mind of her own. It used to be a special
delight to her to put on a lot of lipstick and then let some Jane Addams girls see her, just
to hear them holler. Bernice worked hard and she received good grades. Another girl who ex-
pected five or six A's on each card was Mae Whisler.
That class was well supplied with crooners. Louis Irvine was one in particular. Someone
told Louis once that soon he'd have to bring his razor to school so he could shave between
periods. Earl Sterling was another one of those warblers. He especially prided himself on the
way he could sing those little boo-boo-boo notes the way Crosby did. He had a role in the
junior play and surely did it justice.
Hugh McGovney was one of the most precise people anyone ever met. He played a
trumpet in the orchestra many terms. Eva Carstensen played in the orchestra for a time too.
She played that dainty little instrument called the 'cello. Her girlhood chum, Emma Erick-
son, also played one. Alfred Thorsen used to tease Emma by reciting a few lines from an
old poem about "a thousand Swedes ran through the weeds chased by one Norwegian."
To look at Myrtle Willis you might have taken her for a quiet little girl. Those who
knew her quite well could tell some rare stories about her pranks fespecially some she played
on teachersj, Shirley Lou Reeves was a quiet but industrious girl. Remember the touch of
southln accent? Her speech was peculiarly droll. She liked journalism especially.
Many a teacher used to heave a sigh of relief upon coming to Wilbur Maddy's paper in
a pile of other papers. Even if the lesson wasn't exactly correct, the writing was beautiful and
legible. In his junior year Wilbur was rather bashful and shy. but in his last year he blos-
somed out beautifully. There were two who were permanently bashful however. One was
Zuma Ohara and the other was Tsuneo Tawa. Those two boys were the only Japanese stu-
dents in the class. They were both capable students and splendid athletes.
Is that Derrell Harline playing his old banjo? Yes, it is. How he could play one! The
student body enjoyed his playing immensely. Why, sometimes they would even give up five
or ten minutes of their lunch period just to listen to him. And over there are a couple of the
class sheiks, curly-headed Billy Dunstan and Russell Gooden.
Then do you recall Vivian Knudsen in high school? just like a big doll or as someone
said, " No bigger than a bar of soap." You woulcln't believe it, but "Vee" could talk more
in roll call than any six people. Her old standby, Rosemary King, wasa close second.
In the sevenht grade there was a plain little girl named Maxine Henderson, but few cared
about that. She was so small that she wasn't noticed particularly. But in the last three years
of high school "Max" feathered out and became one of the wittiest and best-liked girls of the
-Y class. She and Marian Barnett went in for checkered skirts
the last year. Pretty swanky, weren't they? Then do you
AX recall some of the brain storms Virginia Milton used to
have? One was trying to write left-handed. It didn't mat-
ter with which hand she wrote when it came to editing the
X' WL ' Green and Gold, for then Virginia was right on the job.
' X Xu N I ' c Speaking of puzzles, johnny McEwen was one. Some
'N ri. K es, M' X say Johnny even carried a black compact, with powder and
Ji if , I everything in it, to school. Some said it belonged to his
.L 'ii ly girl, but others just thought how vain he must be. Allan
.T jj f i Rider was a kind of puzzle too. He was so shy that when
7 he was president of his class he used to sit there fairly
'TZ holding his breath for fear he would have to call ameering.
A 1 fl He surely drove a big car to school. Remember the Cadil-
lac? Big enough to hold a football team and all the substitutes too.
It was that little brown-eyed Merle Chandler who played basketball in such a unique
way. He sat on the floor most of the time. Maybe it wasn't his own idea, but he usually
found himself there anyway.
It is commonly believed that red-headed people have bad tempers. Beulah Coats with
her trimly waved auburn hair was an exception to this rule. She was soft spoken and quiet.
Catherine Bibica is still the same slender Kate of high school days. She could talk almost
as fast as Esther Lowman when she got started. Irene Brumbelow was rather a quiet person
in school. She didn't do a great deal of talking voluntarily. Irene was more interested in
getting "A's" than anything else.
ln the B12 year three new students entered the class and graduated with it. They were
Marian Bosserr, who came from Ohio, Peggy O'Connor, who transferred from Arlington
high, and Charles Roth, who came from Fremont. All three were active in the schools from
which they came and they were accordingly so at Narbonne. One thing in particular that is
remembered about Marian is her lovely, lily-white skin. Peggy's pleasing, straightforward
manner immediately won her popularity. Charles was a tall, dark-headed boy who aiways
This little reunion has made all the members of the class feel as ifthey were once again
in school. Not one has changed in personality. They are all as jolly and congenial as the
day they were graduated. Won't it be great if the class can return once more in 1955, so the
members can introduce their sons and daughters for what have youj to each other?
history of the Winter class of 1936
is is aa
On a cold and wintry day in 1930 we entered this gigantic building as B7's. There were
so many of us that we were divided into three groups under the sponsorship of Miss Ahrens,
Miss Mc Garry, and Mr. Waterman. The first big event in our seventh grade lives was a party.
Then, as we became educated scrubs and advanced to the A7's, we began to take an active
part in athletics. Our girls defeated the B7 girls in volleyball while the boys in Mr. "Water-
man's group won seven games and lost one in the noon basketball league.
By this time we had become accustomed to the scenery and the many people around
us. and our knees shook with less violence at the approach of anyone. Miss
McGarry's homerocm was so bold as to invite the other two groups to 3
Christmas party in Bungalow two. A play, written and directed by Frank
Hinckley, was presented much to the amusement and amazement of those
present. After this, we had a Valentine's party and celebrated every following
Miss Metiarry Even though the seventh and eighth grades held many thrills for us, the
ninth grade was far more important because of the functions preceding our ascent into sen-
ioi-high school. Many members of our class held offices in various organizations. Clark
XValker was the vice-president ofthe Junior A.S.B. during the second semester and Lucille Wor-
thington was secretary.XX7ith the help of Miss Ahrens and her puppets, the students success-
fully presented a puppet show of well-known fairy tales at one of the junior assemblies. It was
something unusual and not easily to he forgotten. Then too, many of the students belonged
to the junior Honor and Scholarship societies, which showed that we were very industrious.
Marjorie Irvine was president of that organization in the A9 semester and Kaoru Takaki was
secretary and treasurer in the A8 and B9 terms. We now had only two roll calls instead of
three because during this term Mr. Waterman's group III had been divided and had entered
Miss McGarry's and Miss Ahrcns' groups.
Night of all nights! The A9 banquet! To us then it was considered quite a formal af-
fair because we had after-dinner speeches and all the trimmings. We chose "Fables" for our
theme and carried out our decorations in a novel black and white effect. Clark Walker acted
as toastmaster of the evening. Next came the solemn affair of our A9 graduation, after
which we became full-fledged senior high students.
After three years in the junior high, both the boys and girls made great strides in
athletics.The boys had already won the junior high football championship and in the tenth
and eleventh grades they won the interclass track meet and interschool football championship.
They won honors in football again in the twelfth grade. The cross-country run of 1934 was
exciting. Parker Stahnke of our class, a dark-horse, surprised everyone by taking first place.
That was a great day for our junior roll calls. Boys who were most active on the track team
were Walter McCartney, Parker Stahnke, Slomer Angelich, Amos Nance, Hiroshi Watana-
be and Albert Widi1er.
Many of the boys were on the varsity football team. Gordon Woods, Clark XValker,
Wallace Mayer, Stanley Nietupski, john McQueen and Lloyd Crowihers were bright and shin-
ing lights. During this time of glory for our boys. the girls were not laying down on the
job. Bessie Grafe, Evelyn Jones, Audrey Murray, La Gene Haynes, Bessie Coward, Lucille Wor-
thington, Kazuye Nakahara, Mariorie Irvine, and Kaoru Takaki had been admitted into
the Senior G.A.A. and were working in interclass games'and playdays. Nearly all of these
girls won letters.
Page Twenty -six
When we were A ii's, a great deal of excitement was caused by the senior key hunt.
We searched and searched and searched for the treasured key that the seniors had hidden
from us until we began co think that they surely must have swallowed it. The final day of the
search arrived but we kept on hunting until success was ours.
Many of our classmates were interested in agriculture. Among them
were Wallace Mayer and Clark Walker, who won agricultural awards. We al-
so had some musical-minded students. Frieda Oehlman and Albert Widner
were especially active in the orchestra. Journalism had a marked interest for
others of our classmates. Frank Hinckley was editor of the '35 El Eco and
humor editor of the Green and Gold. joe Wales was sports editor of the
Miss Ahfens yearbook and paper while Marjorie Irvine was senior B class editor of the
We made further show when we decorated ourselves with our senior pins in the Att
year. The guard, which was designed by Frank Hinckley, represented an eagle on an open
book signifying power and knowledge. One of the events to which we had looked forward
since we entered Narbonne was the junior Senior Prom. As juniors we worked hard to
make it a memorable affair for the seniors on May 25, 1934. A yachting theme was chosen
and everyone enjoyed riding the waves on the Good Ship Narbonne,
Then came the junior play, "Paddy, the Next Best Thing." Oar class supplied much
of the dramatic talent. Frank Hinckley was the leading man and Gordon Woods played the
part of the doctor. The play proved a great success. Some of us also had roles in the
senior play, "TheThirteenth Chair", presented May to, 1935. In our BI2 year we enjoyed
the Prom given us by the juniors on May 24.
Further honors were bestowed on us when Evelyn jones and Marjorie Irvine were chosen
to be jane Addams, and Wallace Mayer and Clark Walker were chosen Vigilantes. Other
boys from our class who were already members of that organization werejoe Wales and Stan-
ley Nietupski, Most ofthe students who were members of the Honor and Scholarship society
in junior high kept up the good work in senior high school. Evelyn Jones, Audrey Murray,
Kazuye Nakahara, Kaoru Takaki, Frank Hinckley, Marjorie Irvine, joe Wales, Frieda Oehl-
man, Lucille Worthington, and Bessie Grafe were members of these organizations. Stanley
Nietupski in his Ato year was chosen boys' vice-president of the A. S. B.
Many of the boys won letters. Amos Nance, joe Wales, Hiroshi Watanabe, Albert
Widner, jack Hunt, and Stanley Nietupski fmanagerj won letters in basketball. Those who
received football letters were Gordon Woods, Wallace Mayer, Lloyd Ctowthers, Slomer Ange-
lich, John McQueen, Parker Stahnke, Clark Walker, jack Hunt, and james NX'illacy. Boys
outstanding in track were Slomer Angelich,john McQueen, Amos Nance, Tomoichiro Wata-
nabe, Albert Widner, and Walter McCartney. In baseball Amos Nance and Hiroshi 'Wata-
nabe received letters. joe Wales won a letter in tennis.
In our B I2 term we entertained the Ai1's at a George Washington party as a result of
of their winning the ticket-selling contest for the junior play. Anotherimportant day occurred
when our senior sweaters arrived. We chose green for the color scheme, with the class numerals
as the emblem.
And now, -at the end of our Biz year, as we look back and think ofthe mottoes we chose
as B7's --"Success is not luck, it's work," and "United we stand, divided we fall," -we
know that our success has been due to hard work and our united efforts to reach our goal.
Miss Ahrens' class officers for the first term: Wallace Mayer, president, Gordon Wootls,
vice- resident, ohn Hi s, secretar -treasurer, Evel n Gilkeson, historian: second term: Wal-
SS Y Y
lace Ma er resident, Gordon Woods, vice- resident, Mar'orie Irvine sec.-treasurer: Bessie
Y v P P .l 1
Grafe, historian, Miss McGarry's class, First term, Russell Gooden, presidentgjoe Wales, vice-
president, Stanley Nietupski, secretary, Tomichiro Watanabe, treasurer, Kazuye Nakahara,
historian, second term: joe Vvales, president, Clarence Masters, vice-president, l.a Gene
Ha nes, secretar , Bessie Coward, treasurer, Kazu e Nakahara, historian.
Y Y Y . 7
7.0 J WWW? W
-0' F Page Twenty-seven
G. A. A. . '33, '34, '35
1Transferred to Compton high
school in February, 19353
Sr. Daubers, '33, '34, '35
Spanish club, '33, '34
the Winter class of 1936
Bcssic Coward I-'UV'-I Cmwfhefs
Letterman, '33, '34, '35
Scirnce club, '33, '34
Football. '33, '34
Sr. Ilzuibs rs, '33, '34, '35
Sven Lrvas. uf chisel, '33
G, A. A., '35
'l'rm-us. ui' class. 'sin
Pix. ' - G af'
Thora Damuth "gm r' L
-A-.. -.. -.--
Spzmish club. '32, 3.1, 34, M
Daulbs-rs club, '32, '33, '34, '35
Scivvwe chili, '33, '34, '35
lhmlrworrns, '34, '35
La Gone Haynes
l'l:xss lin-sidvlit, '33
Spanish club, '34. '35
Sr. Iluulre-rs. '33, 'Iii
Claws sown, '35
Ii-Iitul' ni' unmml, Win
'I'l':u-k xnzunigf-r, 'ill
limnur 0Aiil0l'nflll'v4-I1 :un
Fluss pl-esiiie-ill, '32
l.r-:nl in Junior lvlzn, "" 1
1' ' '
Honor Society, '31, '32,
" Tulip Time" ,'32
Public Speaking' club.
Lfltterlnzxn, '34, '35
Sec. nf class, '34
Fuullmil manage:-, '34
ll Forvlball, '33
f'l'mnsfe-1'l'u1i from Ii,
'32, '33, '34
lv. I'uI5 , .Ai
4111-on and Gold re-pm'h-r, '35
Ii6'iiPl'IYl2ill. '33, '34, '35
Fomhali, '33, '34
Class A track, '33, '35
Vhump. track team. '74-I
Ls-Herman, '32, '33, '34, 3.1 S
Spanish Club. '3-1. '35
Slum' Crew, '34, '35
linslivllmall, '33, '34
I", I". A.. '33, '34
Evcl 1 'forties ..
'Jan ddurtw, '35
1' . A,,'flI Pl '35
llllkW'0!'lmJ 34, '35
i. S00 lafdalina,
Sc kgrship, 'WY' 5
M nrjoriu Irvine
.'l'i9Tl1'Pt'lllh..341 tri-us. '35
.lzinv Addams, '34, '35
G. A. A., '33, '34 '35:sPc'. '35
IIUIIUI' socivly, '32, '33, '34
Spanish vluh, '33, '34, '351:w4','
Spanish vlulx, '33, '34
Svierwe rlub, '34
Huokworms, '34, '35
Daubers, '34, '35
Sm-, of I'lullln-r-5, '35
Jr. llunurSm-is-ty, '32
Vim'-prvs.of vlass, '35
Vv'altcr Mc Carmey
Sr. Hobby vlulu, '34
'1'!'m'k, '33, '34, '35
I.:-ttf-rmzui, '31, '35
1.6-lu-rrnan. '33, '34, '35
ifnolllzill ,'32, 'Ii-1
Class Pre-siiient, '33
Spanish club, '32, '33, '3
Vlass Historian, '33, '34
Sr. G. A. A, '33, '34, '35
rum-f-, Nzu'lumln'. '34
Svlml:n'ship, '33, '34 '35
Vlaydays San Pedro, Gm-ile-nal. 'Fur-
i". l".A.. '33 '34
1Mul.:ags-rl Sl1ll!l'1'l'l'XY, '33 '34
Vigilunlv, '3-4, '35
I.s-th-l'l1ml1, '32, 33, .I-1, 3.1
lwmiluaull, '32, '33 "il
G11-s-vi and Gnlii ri-piwli-r', 'IH
Au drc y Murray
G. A. A,, '33, '34, 35
hltlnuluh, 33 34, ...-
IlZilltl1'I'S vluh, '34, 341
1.11111-frnmn, '32, '33, '34, '33
'l'l'zu'k, '32, '33, 'Cl-1. '35
Heist-hull, '32, '33, '34, '35
lizislu-Illzlll Ii, '3.., .xv
Sr. Scholarship, '33, '35
Sr. Honor, '34
Spanish club, '32, '33, '34
G. A. A., '33, '34
Nur., Garda Tor. playduys, '34,
Vigilante. '34, '35
Letterman, '32, '33, '34, '35
Class pres, '33, '35: v. pres., '34
Green and Gold sports editor, '34
llasketball. '32. '33, '34
Letterman, '32, '33, '34, '35
Baseball, '33, '34, '35
Basketball. '32, '33, ':s4.
Track, '32, '33
Letterman. '32, '33, '34
Stage crew, '34
l.ettC'l'm8n, '32, '33, '34, '35
F. F. A., '34
Football, '32, '33, '34
Class sec., '32: pres., '33
Letterman, '32, '33. '34, '35
Vigilante, '33, '34, '35
Sr. Hubby club, '33, '34
Boys' vice-pres., A. S. B. '33
Manager of Electic Crew, '33, '34, '35
Manager of track, '33, '34
Letterman, '34, '35
Football, '34 '
F. F. A. , '33: pres.. '34
Letterman, '32, '33, '34, '35
Electric' Crew, '33, '34
Vigilante, '34, '35
Football, '32, '33, '34
Honor society, '34
Class C track, '34
Letterman, '34, '35 K
Class B track, '35
G. A. A., '33, '34, '35
Scholarship society, '34
Honor society, '33, '35
Latin club, '33, '34, '35
Hobbies club, '30, '31
Hobby pres. '32, v. pres, '33
Football C and B, '32, '33, '34
Cross country run winner, '34
tenth anniversary of winter '36 class
E U r U E I
"Pansy, will you answer the phone, please?"
"Yes, ma'am. Hello, yes-AYou say there is to be a gathering of the winter class of 1936
at Narbonne high school tonight?-Certainly, goodbye."
With much hustle and bustle over such an unusual and gala affair, the alumni of W'36 ar-
rive at Bungalow 2 to talk over gay school days, after the passing of ten years. Let's just
walk around the room in an obscure and insignificant manner and listen to their reminis-
cences of old times.
Here we find Stanley Nietupski giving Slomer Angelich the horse laugh.
"Remember, Slomer, when you were window monitor for Miss McGarry and smashed
your finger? She wanted you to go to the nurse, but no, our big brave hero woulcln't do it."
"You've no room to laugh," says Slomer. "How about the time Santa Claus came to
school and presented you with a new horse laugh because everyone was tired of your old
Frank Hinckley at this moment strides toward Evelyn jones and Audrey Murray.
Frank, as you will recall, was the editor-in-chief of the 1935 El Eco and was as capable an
editor as one could find, and well-known for his humor. However, Evelyn and Audrey were
well enough supplied with monstrous words to compete with Frank in conversation. And
why shouldn't they? They took every subject possible and excelled in them all.
My brain aches from listening to such pompous and extensive words, so for a rest It-t's
tune in on the drolling voices of john Higgs and Clarence Masters.
"Well, Johnny, have you acquired any more speed since you were in the twelfth grade?
l'lI always remember you as the slowest and laziest guy in our class. You couldn't even bc
bothered to stand when you recited."
"Is that a respectful way to talk to me?" demands john." I'll always think of you as the
biggest tightwad in the class, that is, until you broke loose and gave that fifty cents to the
Ah! How could we have missed this? A couple of cute gals, never-tofbe forgotten-
"Pee Wee" and "Goldie" "Pee Wee," as you no doubt have guessed, is Lois Maddy,
known for smallness, giggles, and freckles. "Goldie" is Thora Damuth, known for her
blonde, blonde hair. Think back, me lads, and recall these young ladies selling you ice-cream
behind the bars in the corridor every day at noon.
The school cafeteria was always the busiest place in the school during the lunch period
simply because nearly everyone likes to eat and even if they don't like to, they have to in
order to keep up the good work in school. Mary Ahrendes was always in the great rush at
noon. She gave service with a smile to the hungry Gauchos and Gauchettes.
Remember when at the sight ofMiss Mason at noon, nearly all the senior high students
would rush for the gym to dance? Who could forget? Not many of us, I'm sure. because we
nearly choked to death the rest of the afternoon from gobbling our lunches. Lloyd Crowthers
was one of those persons, and it is a never-to-be-disputed fact that he was the best dancer in
In a hir corner of the room in Bungalow 2, Vlfallace Mayer and Clark Walker are sit-
ting. Surely they must he talking about the times when they were both on the varsity foot-
ball team and about the good passes Clark made or the hard work Wally did. And then, of
course, no one could possibly forget the great ovation received by johnny McQueen at the Nar-
bonne Torrance game in 1934, played at the Tartar school. He hobbled on to the field
with his crutches because he had injured his leg in a previous game for dear old Narbonne.
johnny was really considered a very important fellow.
Remember in our young lives when thejunior and senior plays were a great event? Now,
who would ever have made a better doctor for the darling Paddy in "Paddy, the Next Best
Thing,', than Gordon Woods? No one knows.
And then, of course, some one must always be on hand to do the hard work behind
the scenes at the plays and other programs. jack Hunt and Eddie Tapie, you will recall, were
always willing helpers of the stage and electric crews.
"The most exciting and breath-taking event of every year, in my opinion," exclaims
Parker Stahnke, "is the cross-country run." Parker knows, because he came out the breath-
less winner in 1934.
"I agree with you, Parker," says La Gene Haynes, one of the peppiest and liveliest girls
in school. 'tAnd speaking of sports reminds me that Kaoru Takaki and Kazuye Nakahara
were always at the head of the list for being the best girl athletes in our classf'
"Zn so?" inquires Eddie Skillman, who overheard the remark. "Well, how about our
star baseball players, Hiroshi Watanabe and Amos Nance? Amos used to play so vigorously
that he had a couple of his teeth knocked out."
The group is now warmed up and they are asking questions ofeach other, right and left.
Here are a few:
I ' J V, "Who's that short, red-headed fellow over there?" asks
iw, 5 iflli Lucy Cessna, who is quite short herself.
il vl ' if "Can,t you remember? Why, that's Raymond Mclsain,
6 the little fellow with the big voice," answers Bessie Grafe.
Q ii-illfi Who could ever forget friendly Bessie who was to be found
Align, X, , in the midst of all busy activities at all times?
f And who is that attractive and dignified young lady I
all see? Oh, oh, how could Iforget. It's Juanita Horton, who
Qi r ,li has always added that dignified touch by her presence.
' , it The winter class of I936 was honored by some very
g -wi V talented people, For instance there was Albert Widner, who
I was an expert violinist.
QQ, And then there was Frieda Oehlman, a small girl who
lm' i could dust the keys of a piano like nobocly's business.
For goodness sake.l There in a corner of this well-remembered home-room are two alum-
ni from whom we have not heard a sound. They are the slender Walter McCartney, who never
talked much but did have a few outbreaks and talking streaks and the somewhat plumper
Tomoichiro Watanabe, who was quite active in school-work underneath all his silence. But
Tomoichiro was lively enough when James Willacy was around.
"Well, don't tell me those two girls are still chums after ten long years. It seems to
their friends in school that Lucille Worthington and Marjorie Irvine were always laughing
about some little misunderstanding they had, or contemplating a misunderstanding to laugh
about," James Willacy is saying, registering some surprise.
James was asmall boy in these days, but his head was filled with many deep thoughts.
He was considered a chemistry shark by his fellow chemistry students who were less fortunate
than he in being able to understand things of a scientific nature.
Joe Wales was a rival of ,Iimmie's in chemistry, but then he was a business man too, as
you will learn from the following bit of overheard conversation.
"Joe, you certainly were a good salesman in the bookstore .What technique did you
use for keeping that smile on your face which drew all the customers?" asks Bessie Coward,
who was " Sugar 'l to her friends. Bessie was a sweet girl and it was alwaysa wonder to us why
she continued to break hearts instead of giving breaks to the heart-broken.
And now, my friends, after a most enjoyable evening of merriment and memories, the
members of the winter graduating class of 1936 return to thier respective homes, already looking
forward to the time when they may meet again under the wings of Dear Ol' Narbonne.
V,,... ..,. ,N
Here is :i test for your ,
ingenuity. Opposite is n -
:mel showinv flfil -two
P 2, Y
dignified seniors nt :in nge
when thoughts of school
never entered their minds.
See ifyou can recognize
the seniors ns youngsters-
I I I 5 I I' I M,
' ' Sv' fi'
I s I s I, I' ,I I
I , aT I In Ep
I I I 4 I f V A
I.. . n . I Gxf' I I 1 nv -. A I
. 4 : I'I.'
2 V' K1 f K . .Y MW-H v 6 I 1
'J is - Q I ' I
M j 2 . I- I u W Iii-
-, ' sap' K " , "
Is, " I
X 9 11 I I "
, , ., , - 1,51
. . ' .I . h 21 'gf
T i X V .a , QV -I I it
f , , I . .
' I A I 'QI .N
I6 "M 5 ' ' I '9 tb
A X .
I H, 1 Y
.. ,I T III
X mi 4.
I' I ' fi
I ' - ' 5:7
I QR- :J 5 W A V
' . I
. , Z I Y ' Q
I X 7 I rf'
N .,.... . Q I -'W Y H . 'TY
29 "' I
5' I' g ' II
s r " :t
. W JI 4 if
'90 I 'Q I Q if ' NI J9
Ifii '. - I' I 'Iii
'L hjiou' ,. I ," X 1
gf We-!.zI I4 I I
, tu, ,,u,...I ' - :ff
' 42 .
, .,,.. ,.r. , ' ' 4,7
i , 'Q-naw
It - i --
41 I 'ffl'
I ' I I
2 I I I I I
f 1 I I I s
4 I I I is '
I- I we I 1' I 'f
i-,J ni ' i I :fr
IEW-gg! I ' 2 I
H 4, Q I ' I
Now their you have zirtempteti to identify the baby pictures, compare your Iist with the
one on page 117.
First Row: Clyde Henderson, Margaretha Schatz, Virginia Schnee, Winifred Thistle, Rosalie Adams. Corrinna
Moore, Lenora Jones, Hilda Coackley, Michiko Nishikawa, Virginia Crowe, Frank Watanabe: Second Row: Toy Ku-
bota, Louis Police, Joe Buffalo, Lloyd Jones. Ralph Bosleder, Jimmy Murphy, Fred Hoffman. Clinton Powers,
Marion Fuller, Ruben McEwen, Robert Alexander, Hilbert Warner: Third Row: Mrs. Marshall, Jean Wilson, Maxine
Prince, .lanet Mosher, Mary Pavlitski, Hariette Jordan, Margaret Rydstrom, Kathleen Brett, Mildred Huker,
Esther Backus, Jean Campbell, Juanita Horton, Jessie May O'I-Iarrow, Akiko Kato: Fourth Row: Patricia Bullock,
Kathleen Sexton, Helen Patrick, Veretta Gibson, Lyndall Phillips, Vada Courtney, Evelyn Thorson, Dorothy Haller,
Eleanor Michalak, June Theaker, Lillian Hopson, Louise Milford, Marcia Mayer, Doris Hathaway: Fifth Row: Mrs.
Grant. Ina Mae Williams, Perry Livingston, Tommy Nichols, Charles Lupin. Doran Tregarthen, Dick Craig, Joe
Schnellrlorfer, Fay Stamper, Hurshell Hobbs, Jack Schatz, Grant Tidmarsh, Bernice Williams, Ardis Ketelle.
Mrs. Grant,s group
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Frank Watanabe President Jack Schatz
Kathleen Sexton Vice- President Kathleen Sexton
Maxine Prince Secretary Margaretha Schatz
Maxine Prince T7'6aS?,L7'6'r Frank Wfatanabe
Ardis Ketelle Historian Lloyd jones
Mrs. M:-1rshall's group
joe Buffalo P'r'6Sid67zZ joe Buffalo
Barbara Wade V'iC6-P?"8Sld6Tl1f Ardis Ketelle
Lloyd jones Secretary Grant Tidmarsh
Lloyd jones Treasurer Virginia Schnee
Helen Patrick Historian Helen Patrick
Class motto: "Not finished, just begun."
Class colors: Gold and lavendar.
Class flower: Sweet pea.
September 24-28" Senior key week.
january 1 I -junior play, "Paddy, the Next Best Thing?
February zo-Eleventh grade took second place in cross-country run. Lloyd jones placed
May 247-IUI1i0t'-SChiOr Prom.
First Row: Frank Andersen. Jake Hoffsted. Robbie Hawks. Flon-nee Martinson. Midori Takaki. Dnmthy Key,
Alice Nix. Bill McGraw. Dick McMinn: Second Row: Miss Shea, La Verne Joberg, Berrlina Rozell, Lois Springman.
Henrietta Pope, Grace White. Elvira Rodriguez. Kathryne Osbun. Carl Bergstrom. Miss R. Williams: Third Row'
Preston Haag. Swao Hirala. Tommy Woods, Jack Lovell, Robert Phelps. Hiroshi Masuda. John Todd. Dillon Moore,
Sidney Morris: Fourth Row: Juanita Collins, Avire Chalton, Evelyn Krogsrud, Edith Bean. Joan Peterson, Roberta
Streit, Pollyanna Hollar. Martha Haller, Rose Taricco, Melvin Hawks, Yutaka Okada: Fifth Row: Homer Sutliff,
Thormod Cook, Lloyd Powell, Billy Butcher. Levi Savage. Warren Haslam. Hans llagedorn. Francis Leaycraft-
Arnold Hansen, James Nomura.
Miss Shra's group
Thormocl Cook President
Tommy Woods Vice-President
Lois Springman Sec. -Treasurer
Miss R. Williams's group
Lloyd Powell President
Dillon Moore Vice-President
Dorothy Key Secretary
Bill Mcgraw Treagurey
Henrietta Pope H ll9f0ria,n
Clase motto: "Row, not drift."
Class colors: Red and white.
September-ABoys won second place in interclass football games.
December 12-A-Christmas party.
February zo-Cross-country run won by Dick McMinn.
May 24---junior-Senior Prom.
- A I .
- lgmlf-J its .-
First Row: Emiko Masuda. Kazu Suruki, Henrietta Lopez, Meriko Hirata, Mela Widner, Eula Coats, Virginia
Alford, Sally Luevano, Helen Hughes, Alaine Kiewiz, Bernice Fish, Gertrude Hagum1Sucund Row: MissMutc'h,
1,1-onard Vorhis, Max Parhois, James Terry, William Azuma, Charles Likens, John Goss, Wine-man McDonald. Billy
Luedke, Mitsuo Maruyama, Miss V. Williams: Third Row: Bernice Kirby, Lillie Hayward, Mary Breshears, Tony
Roomsherg, Nellie Billaud, Josephine Allen, Irma Shafer, Alive Johnson, Gracie Haynes, Alice Okada, Ethel Waite,
Alice Holt, Rose-Tapie, Marie Franke: Fourth Rowzliuddy Schock, Meadd Gardiner, Morgan Williams, Gail Living-
ston, Frank Likens, Sammy Norfolk, Charles Conze, Billy Buker, Everett Balcolm. Eldon Johnson, Dick Kastrup,
Theodore Benson: Fifth Row: Ernestine Beck, Coreei. Quin, Dorothy Ward, June Coward, Betty Simpson, Myrtle
Bennett, Audrey Hairedorn, Felicia Wriizht, Lorraine Rowin, Marjorie Taylor, Mary Jo Aikman, Ruby Meara, Mar-
garet Bevan: Sixth Row: Delbert Clayton, Donald Hart, Billy Maher, Harold Chase, Paul Ranting, Virgil Potter, .loe
Vaughn, CorlyCone. Arthur lfink, Frederic liunge. Lee Savant, Sidney Paulsen, Billy Brians.
Mary Jo Aikman
A O class
Miss Mutch's group
Miss V. Williams's group
See. - Trea snrer
Class Motto: The Golden rule.
Class colors: White and Gold.
Class flower: White rose.
,7.,s.4.lv """-'s'.-. A F
Vf,,v--7 f fn F-vu-4,g,. x
First Row: Bert Hamilton, Betsy Hunt. .lean lsler, Elinor Reltbehm, Taye Suruki, Mavis Seeller. Warren
Lang: Second Row: Miss liatltrop, Evelyn Williams, Rosa Hobbs, Lucille Crowe, Takako Wada, Alice Bridizeie,
Pauline Stump, Helen Wooldridge, Miss Riley: Third Row: George Ewanaga, Fernando Luevano, Harold Green
Lu Verne Jones, Jack Lehman. Winell Clayton, Homer Minve, Chiyuki Nakahara, Didrik Anderson. Roy Sutton?
Fourth Row: Juanita Bt'tdges,Virginia Campbell, Lorraine Schnoor, Betty Lou Powers, Eleanor Vaughan, Evelyn
Young, Madeline Groover, Hentta Garcia, Lorraine Olson, Evelyn Dueltarme, Virginia Dwitzlttg Fifth Row: Shelton
Crum, Claude Kincannon, Russell Biezel, Lorin Colwell, Harold Johnson, Tony Alontze. Jerome Mayer, Billy Moyle,
David Shepherd, lwao Nishikawa: Sixth Row: Hilda Colberg. June Lindegren. Juanita Berger, Virginia Mivhiel-
sen, Margaret Johnson, Elsie Clayton. Margaret lirumbelttw, Marjorie Case. Lorraine Wilson, Vivian Wilkerson,
FIRST TERM Miss Lathrop's group
Billy Moyle Presfdem'
Betty Lou Powers VIACF-P'?'PS'idPHf
Bert Hamilton Secretary
Rosa Hobbs T'rcc1,Su7'6?'
Miss Riley's group
Russell Biegel P'I4ES?.d071t
Marjorie Case V1'C6-Pfestidenl
Lorraine Wilson Sec, Treasurer
Chester Mc Million
january 16 ffMiss Riley's room won the junior high spelling contest.
january 17'-fA9 banquet.
February 1 ---A9 commencement.
As A9's the girls won championships in hockey, baseball, and volleyballg the boys, in
noon league football and baseball.
First Row: Leslie Carrick, Haluye Watanabe, Ardelia Ross, Marie Scholl, Kiyue Kubota, Virginia Bond,
Isaline Billaud, Marie Chaison, Leona Somerton, Dorothy Pankey, Frank Wales, Second Row: Miss Burrows,
Mrs. Peterson, Marion Legendre, Royal Chase, Wayne Cox, Ernest Roberts. Ben Yasumura, George
Fukumoto, Edward Gibson, Beryl Bingham, Billy Brown, Yomo Hirata: Third Row: Marion Roy, Misako
Kawato, Levenus Olsen, Lois Rainwater, Eleanor Caryl, Mavis Neshime, Marjorie Long, Margaret Lewis,
Jean Rummerfield, Doris Mae Laube, Dorothy Hall, Nellie Wixom, Isamu Yamaguchi: Fourth Row: Philip
Mac Hale, Billy Dillon, Loren Craig, Joe Manera, Jack Hixson, Dorris Cheek, Jumi Yokoto, Paul Whit-
acre George Peck Calvin Chandler, Rolland Bosteder, Donald Brown, Carl Ridenour. Walter Nielsen:
Fifth Row: William Hopson, Helen Blue, Alice Peterson, Pauline Edwards, Alice Bouma, lline c illon,
Lucille Schulz, Emma Gould, Geraldine Cassingham, Ethel Browne, Carrie Dell Acqua, Evelyne Pope, Vir-
ginia Masters, Nola Langdon, Kiyoto Nakaoka: Sixth Row: Robert Long, Bob Wolverton, Dick Riley, Joe
Petersen, James Mayo, Dick Rowin, Wendell Jordan, Joseph Conley, Glen Hathaway, Tony Michalak,
Jock Williams.Carl Fleck, Willard Grey, Bob Thompson, Conrad Johnson, Glen Hanson.
Miss Burrowsis grou p
Mrs. Peterson's group
Class colors: Blue and white.
Class motto: We will this day strive to break the re
cord of yesterday.
October 29-fCombined B9 class party.
December 14-Christmas party.
February 20--Ninth grade won junior cross-country run.
March 8-Boys in bungalow three won senior high basketball championship.
June 6--A9 banquet.
june 22-A9 graduation.
First Row: Wndu Sharmzin, Richard Carvcll. Arthur llyham, Elaine Sherwood, Shiireno Yumilm, Kiyoko
Kiawah-, Jnvk Stowe, Joan Haynes. Paul Kean: Second Row: Miss Moore, Roy Bryan, Mas:-ltsuiru Tawa,
Hiroshi Ozawzi, Tom Miyawaki, Thomas Lovell, Donnell Newman, Haruo Yamakido, Kenneth liumzv, Mr.
Stump: Third Row: Sum Rnndazzo, Julia Widncr, lilizaheth Barns-tt, Viola Cobb, Chiszito 'l':ul:iknma, Mitsuyo
nuwamoto, lit-ns-vu Alford, Lois N'inst-l, Dorothy Whitimr, Amy Czerwinski, Elna l'earcv, Neil Cramer:
Fourth Row: Charles Scholl, Sumio Yokota. Clyde Hogan, Ernest Vent-ma, Paul Meacham, John Rolwrt-
son, llrucv Grirris, David Gregg, Jurk Se-dun. liill Cannon, Kei Tempo: Fifth Row: Robert llarker, Evamzo-
line Alvarez, Viriziniu llrandon, Hilda Philips, Lola Ward, Vivian Chandler, Annie Skillman, Theresa York,
I.ur'ille Howe, Louise- Herron, Fern Sutliff, Sarah Shone, Gram- Kuwnmoto, Km-nnoth Earle: Sixth Row:
Frank Svhatv. Glenn Musso, Frank Srhlavp. Robert Bryan, Jar-k Murray, John Anizelich, Bill Me-riz, Bohhy
Lnski, John Lupin, Yoshi Mnrllyanm, Brantley Calloway, Bill Bryant, Roy Cook, Dick Lewis.
B 9 class
Miss lVloore's B9's
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Charles Scholl PTPS?idP1if Louise Herren
Virginia Brandon V1'0p-Prp37'd071L Paul lVleacl1am
Elaine Sherwood Sp1'rpfq7'y john Angelich
Masatsugu Tawa Tl'FUSll7'6T Elaine Sherwood
Mr. Siump's Bgls
Robert Starkey lJl'PS?.df1'I'Lf Lois Nansel
Kei Tempo lf'1'q'n-P1'vs1'dent john Lupin
Bobby Biller Spf'rg1fq1'y Vivian Chandler
Frank Schlapp Treasurm' Roy Cook
Bill Bryant Historian Geneva Alford
Class motto: Your reach should exceed your g
Class colors: Blue and white.
Class flower: Red rose.
October 31-Class party with other eighth grade roll calls.
February zo' Ninth grade won the senior high cross'country run.
Nlarch 4 'Girls won junior high basketball championship.
March 13-Room 3oo won most points in track meet.
First Row: Bill Morris, Audree Kastrup, Dorothy Roy, Chiyeko Ohara, Mardell Ross, Kiyoko Musuda,
Mariko Izumi, Yoshiye Katou, Kiyoko Watanabe, Zoe Bennett, Helen Ilergon, Virginia Isler, Genevieve
Ramirez, Eva Hernandez, Fred Morris: Second Row: Bob Hall, George Wada, Kenneth Giroux, Roy
Yasumura, .lohn Milton, Tommy Yasuhiro, Earl Cook, Koichi Hirata, Vol Tony, Takeo Hirata, Bruce
0'Brien, Raymond Blue, Billy Myers:-ough, Arland Page, Yoshito Hiraoka, Barton Herr: Third Row: Miss
Moore, Betty Dillon, Elizabeth Andersen, Jean Oehlman, Marialice McDonald, Marilyn Steele, Bernice
Frisbie, Margaret Bean, Alice Dunovan, Dorothy Robertson, Irene Steele,Siki Yuasa, Maxine Bond, Patty
0'Harrow, Hazel Jones, Neopa Clayton, Jimmie Kerber, Junior Wolfe, Chelsea Hamilton, Fourth Row: Bob
Goss. Donald Davis, Robert Lindegren, Bobby Aber, Bob Goslin, Ambrose Palica, Tommy Kincannon, Jo.-
Runte, Donald Moore, Vernon Hart, Charles Dodds, Sumio Suruki, Tsugio Yamaguchi, Kiyoshi Taknki,
Edward Kazorke, Eugene Beckman, Melvin Armstrong: Fifth Row: Zana Hayes. Frances McDonald,
Gilda Rose, Katherine Young, Ruth McEwen, Lillian Leveson, Ruth Porter, Marilyn Routsong, Victoria
Leaycraft, Catherine Willis, Mary Jean Gibson, Lorraine Richardson, Frances Primrose, Genevieve Haynes,
Mary Esparza, Kathryn Sherwood, Dolores Savant, Betty McCaleb, Miss Malin, Mr. Hunt: Sixth Row: Bohhy
Owens, Ted Kimberling, Archie Ahrendes, Everet Patrick, Berekely Maas, Bobby Banks, Harry Dunstan,
Lee Angelich, George Key, Carl Oses, Charles Golisano, Harvey Duclos, Elmer Armstrong, Cornelius Ver-
heck, Leo Aragon, Lee Courtney, John Hernandez.
A 8 class
Mr. l-lunt's group
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Ruth Porter Pfrpgjdgnf George Key
George Key ViC6-President Koichi Hirata
Silci Yuasa Sec.-Trerlsurey' Vernon Hart
Vernon Hart, Auclree Kaslrup HiSt07'7'CH'lS Jimmie Kerber, Siki Yuasa
Miss Malinis group
Tommy Kincannon Pwsidpmf Robert Lindegren
Robert Linclegren ViC6-PTOS'lifi677,f Carl Oses
Tommy Yasuhiro Sec.-Treasurer Everett Patrick
Historians Eliz. Andersen, Tommy Yasuhiro
Miss Wilson's group
Lee Angelich President Charles Dodds
Sumio Surulci ViC6'P'l'6Sid67ll Alice Dunovan
Bob Hall Secrefary Margaret Bean
Bob Hall Tfrggguqcgy- Victoria Leaycrnft
Class motto: Where there is a will, there is a way.
Class flower: sweet pea, colors,blue and gold.
October 3x-Hallowe' en party.
Feb. zo Charles Dodds of Miss Wilson's group
lace in 'unlor cross
First Row! Nicltie Rzxndazzzo, II:-lun Foraker, Emilio Sumi, Eunlee Funk, lngred Johu.,o:1, MarQori,-
Maddy. vlivuluo Hitomi, Anna Bergstrom, Sadame Nakahara, Marjorie Parbois, David Jonesg Second Row:
Ray Johnson, Clifford Kette, Gene Andrews, Jethro Hoffman, Masanori Nishikawa. Bob Hunt, Melvin
Crum, Junior Hobbs, Robert Cramer, Warren Morris, Earl Capper, Yuki Azuma, Miss Larson: Third Row:
Alice Duustan. Marjory Hamilton. Trainee Verbeek, Jean Hathaway, Jean Leach, Barbara Rozell, Patti
Young. It-hiko Wada, Franc-es Nielson, Thelma McEwen, Mrs. Flowers: Fourth Row: Jack Moraine, Alfred
Trefethen, Gordon liosteder. Sidney Shepherd. Howard Funk, Robert Luevano, Aki lwanagfu, Cornelius
Mastright, Johnny Hofstede, Keith Mayo, Gordon Jom-s,l.ouis Nix: Fifth Row: Raymoue Czerwinsku
Wilma Milford. Carol Lewis, Marie Struberg, Joyee Barber, Marjorie Long, Meville Sanford, Geraldine:
Dillwood, Elaine Cheney. Reba Hollar, Constance Martois, Audrey Mamzis. Doris Dwight, Pauline Henson:
Sixth Row: Bonifaeio Parrn, Earl Storms, Everett Peck, Bert Mc-Vny, Norman Wolters, Billy Sager. Charles
W . . ' . 0 ' '1 ' - . ' '
hcl4heI,Ditk lllut, Drisvoll Truili, Alfred Haller, U-horn Ilenbow, Donald Mutter, Orin McGhun, Bur-
Mrs. Flowers's group
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Royjohnson P7'0S1'd07?lf Robert Luevano
Masonori Nishilcawa LLIDCB-P7'l'S7.lI67?t -lean Hathaway
Junior Hobbs SPC'I'PfUf7'j' Geraldine Dillwood
Gordon jones TTGGSU Ter Ray johnson
Miss Larson's group
Keith Mayo P7'ps1'rIvnf Orin McGlman
John Hofstede Vipe-Pregideni Anna Stina Bergstrom
Yuki Azuma Ser.-Treasurer Alfred Trefenhen
Class motto: Be prepared.
Class colors: Blue and white.
Class flower: Pansy.
january 16 -Billy Boylson reached finals of junior high spelling contest.
February zo junior Hobbs was first for his grade in the junior high cross-country run.
Page Forty- one
First Row: Robert Billaud, Virgil King, Joe Dicey, Betty Lovell, Mary Ellen Ridenour, Winifred Bond,
Margaret Crowe, Annie Mackay, Nell Mills, Shizuko Miyawaki, Lillie Nishikawa, Lora Ann Goslin, Gera.-
mline Meng, G.adys Brown, Roberta O'Harrow, Elsie Johnson, Richard Sedan, Harold Colwell, Leonard Back-
lund: Second Row: Mri Steens, Amina Trejo, Helen Jones, Neoma Clayton, Nell Louise Buffalo, Frances
Steffensen, Martha Routsong, Viola Ishino, Michiko Takayama, Mimeko Katow, Arline Hasemeyer, Mar-
garet Scholl, Ruby Zuver, lla Haslam, Lulu Gamby, Mitsuo Yamaguchi, Mrs. Knape, Mrs. Fiske: Third
Row: James Peightal, Yoneo Kubota, Charles La Flamme, Duane Nansel, Tadayuki Takeshita, Atsumi
Yamakido, Bob Miles, Philip Gilhousen, Stanley Pavlitski, Raymond Ramsey, Harvey Jones, Clifford Colwell,
Tom Johnson, Arthur Rittenhouse, Harold Townsend, Milton Smith, Jim Benbow: Fourth Row: Bill Hix-
son, Billy Crowther, Betty Knox, Mary Ellen Sullivan, Betty Anne Weber, Irene Hamaker, Lucy Hernandez,
Joy Way, La Verne Cox. Gwendolyn Bower, Karin Anderson, Olena Morris, Barbara Jane Barnard, Thelma
Whitacre, Lorraine Word, Pearl Whisler, Joyce Bryan, Gus Kroeseng Fifth Row: Bennie Airey, Robert
Patrick, Carl Lone, Henry Benkley, Fay Gregory, Ted Matsushima, Charles Schultz, Toku Ota, Richard Cave,
John Peterson, George Augustenborg, Willard Lehman, Douglas Harline, Bernard Allred, Tamio Kawashima,
Richard Hathaway, James Howard, Frank Police, Charles Moore, Sixth Row: Mary Tassey, Margaret
Savary, Frances Ruiz, Lois Dischner, Barbara Scheffer, Kathleen Milburn, Dorothy Waterman, Iona Potter,
Louise Thompson, Lucadia Pavlitski, Betty Fisher, Dorothy Murphy, Lucille Thompson, Grace Fuller, Irma
Hansen, Betty Lou Green, Rosalie Courtney, Thelma Franke. Mariam Alberts.
Mrs. Eisk's group
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Gladys Ruth Brown Prpsffdeyff Richard Seden
Karin Anderson Vice-P1"eside71t Fay Gregory
Beuy Lou Green Secretary Berry Lou Green
Henry Binkley T'r'easufre7' Lulu Gamby
Mrs. Knape's group
jim Benbow Pres-idpnf James Howard
James Howard Vit?-P7'eSidf"llf Charles Moore
Lora Ann Goslin
Sec. - Treasurer'
Mr. Steans's group
Ruby Zuver P7'f?S'id971l Martha Routsong
George Augustenborg V'iC6'PT6S'ifl67lt James Peighml
Margaret Scholl SWL- T'r'f?aSu'l'P7' Ruby Zuver
December if-Mrs. Knapds group had class party.
january 19-W Pearl Wfhisler of Mrs.
February 20 ---A A7,s placed second in
Knape's group placed second in junior high spelling
junior cross country run.
First Row: Constance lirumbelow, Kiyoko Moriyasn, Effie Hunt, Evelyn Johnson, Margaret Calloway,
Helen Woods, Ida Mae Nix, Ruth l'ankey, Yaeko Nakaoka. Florence Strand, Mary Watanabe, Jean Shaffer,
Second Row: Edwin Mayer, Jackie Alford, Lloyd Hughes, Hiroshi Tadakuma, Jimmy Yasuhiro, Shiuehi
Wada, Billy Russell, Robert MeCauyrhan, Delbert True, lien Allan Gardiner, Jim Davis, Tawa Sadakazu,
Forrest Terry: Third Row: Donald Sion, Danny Barra, Tom Fitzgerald, Jimmy Wada, Ln-Roy Wooldridpre,
John Chaison. Rocky Grieeo, Jack Cheek, Robert Taylor. Sho lshino, Leovardo Aragon, David liean Mana-
bu Okada, Wayiii- Cassinizham. Glen Deatheragre, -Fourth Row: Isabelle R.0l'll'iLZllP7 Marilyn Heiiderwon,
hvelyn OBrien, Elaine Craig, lletty Anne Young, Esther Fleisner. Yoshiye Kawate, Muriel Chandler,
Connie Betaneur, Tomasa Gomez. Wilma Commaek, Gertrude Hill, Margaret Corrigan, Patrieia Peterson,
Winifred Burlingame: Fifth Row: Johnnie Walker, Orville Whitacre, John Dunphy, Stanley Steenbock,
William Titus, Edward Bowman, Raymond Barra, Alizred Lupin, Earl Sanders, Roy Thorsun, Bobby lie:-kley,
Kenneth Fahs, Jerry Clark, Donald Minor: Sixth Row: Ruby Dudley, Betty Jean Gibson, Flora-nee Conze,
Maxine Sehnoor, Oleta Aikman, Shirley Moody, Virginia Weisenmzinn, Helen Cismeros. lietty Harline,
Phyllis Mutter, Marjorie Day. June Willis, Liane Moore, Ethel Snratt.
Mr. Fuller's group
Sadalcazu Tawa Prpgiflpnf
Berry Ann Young Sec.-Treasurer
Miss 0,Connor's group
Rocky Grieco Prpgiflpnf
Berry Harline Vice-President
Muriel Chandler Ser.-Treaszlwer'
Mr. Willebrandtis group
Helen Woods Prggjdenf
Maxine Schnoor Vige-Prggjdpnt
Effie Hunt Sec.-Treasurer
February 2o---Thirteen boys from Miss O'Connor's room took part in the junior cross-
1,43 -.,. . '
X X O O O
.ga J, .v,.
The growth of organizations at Narbonne
in the past ten years has been rapid and inter-
esting. Included among the earliest organiza-
tions are the A. S. B. , Societas Latina, Schol-
arship, jane Addams, Daubers, and the
Board of Commissioners, which was later dis-
continued. Listed among Narbonne's latest
societies are the Hobbies club, Boys' Cooking
club, and World Friendship society.
The social event of greatest importance dur-
ing the year is the Junior-Senior Prom. The
Prom had its inception at the old Lomita gram-
mar school and each year clurmg the Past de
cade it has been an event much anticipated by
rhe juniors and seniors. Other social festivities
like the G. A. A.-Lettermen's dance, Christ-
mas Community night, and the banquet of
Societas Latina have gone down in the cal-
endar as traditional. Of equal importance are
the junior and senior class plays.
E.'lK'5"?,1f5ZSFL.'5.2,-1312, 5 .-I'..-,LEP T"" I '-'If 'EFI 1727? . 7 L 'Q . f 47.1. 3712.-' 3.3 'l3I"i 'YC QQ," ,U ' : Y ' - , ,LLM , TL'7J.:fT.'1ji,1'-Q-3.'3.17.25 7fLf"?C '
Jack Weber Geneva Straub Dorothy Springman Merrill Pankr-y Alfred Thorsen
Phyllis Myersrougli lrba Schmidt Winifred Mnlkern Wallace Mayer
assoctated student body
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
jack Weber Prffsffdpnt Jack Weber
Allied Thorsen Boys' VI'CP-Pl'PSfdl'lIf Wallace Mayer
Merrill Pankey Girls' V'l.1'l'-f'l'6TS?'dHllf Winifred Mulkern
Geneva Straub S110r411'g,ry Phyllis Myerscough
Dorothy Springman T,-ef1su,7'er Irba Schmidt
In the ten years of Narbonne's existence, Jack Weber has been the only A. S. B. pres-
ident to serve two terms. During his year as president, varied and worthwhile programs have
been presented. Among the speakers were Coach Spaulding of U. C. L. A., Coach Howard
Jones of U.S. C., and Dr. Louis Crutcher, president ofthe State Board of Education. Miss
Wylie acted as faculty adviser of the student body.
NARBONNEFS STUDENT BODY PRESIDENTS
Norman Skansen, James Fletcher Stanley Aspittle, Ralph Adams
Glen Hammack, George Wilkinson Anthony Giminez, Bobbie Brumpton
Clarence Aspittle, Harold Hammack John Mulkern, James Gannon
J. D. Stits, Eldon Thistle Carl Starkey, Dwight Eubank
Darrell Wolverton, Charles Stamps jack Wfeber, jack Xveber
5 ' 3:6
- I Y?
, of fi
. 1, :g
,y .XN,. ,F
l Rl: l
. ' , 9
I x .H
ji '11, 'Ti
if ' Y,
Upper Row: Frank Hinckley, Helen Hart,Winifred Mulkern, Henry Vent-ma, Virginia Milton, Marjorie
lrvine, Wilbur Maddy: Lower Row: Joe Wales, Shirley Reeves, Vivian Knudsen. Florence Stowe, Alfred Tliersen,
Bernice Rozell, Jean Wilson, Earl Sterling.
Senior A class
Senior B class
el eco staff
Narbonne's yearbook is the product of the cooperative work of five departments
journalism, art, mechanical drafting, printing, and salesinanshipe--under the faculty supervi-
sion of Miss Mc Garry, Miss Malin, Mt. Hunt, Mr. Vogler, and Miss Mason.
Members ofthe editorial staff were appointed by Miss Mc Garry from the journalism
class. The art work was designed by the following members of Miss Malin's senior high art
class: Henry Venema, Merrill Pankey, Helen Schultz, Carl Fleck, Philip Mac Hale, Margar-
etha Schatz, and Bruce Carpenter.
Mr. Hunt, with the assistance of Wilbur Maddy and Charles Likens, mounted the
pictures for the annual. The selling, advertising. and distribution of the books were in the
hands of Miss Mason, assisted by her circulation and business managers. Printing of the
entire yearbook was clone by Narbonne students under the supervision of Mr. Vogler. His
outstanding assistants were Ray Mc Lain, Forrest Adcock, Stanley Nietupski, John McEwen,
Grant Tidmarsh, and Frederic Bunge.
a brief history of narbonne's year-
book during the past decade
YEAR EDITOR THEME DEDICATION
1926 Harriett Weaver School Life Miss Mercedes Conclley
1927 Bill Gallereto Spanish Miss Rutha D. Williams
1928 Juanita Meacham The "It Can Be Done" Meredith Nugent
' spirit in American history
1929 Helen Geist Radio Benjamin F. Comrada
1930 Marjorie Eacle Famous Paintings Miss Mary G. Wylie
Miss Anna Mae Mason
I93I " Pauline Balcer Rivers Miss Margaret McGarry
Albert Henry Vogler
1932 "' Viola Sauer Trees To Our Mothers
1933 "' Calisla Washburn Fables In Memory of Orvine D. Gidley
1934 "' Helen Hall Indians of the Mrs. Ruth Peterson
1935 Frank Hinckley Tenth Anniversary Miss Clementina
'of Narbonne cle Forest Grimm
'Received first class honor rating by National Scholastic Press Association.
"""Received first place for Class A at Southern California Press Convention.
3 Y ,,,- . . ,, .. ,
Kneeling: Frank Hinckley, Shirley Reeves, Earl Sterling: Seated: Margaret Rydstrom, Joe Wales, Bernice Ro-
zell, Chloell Aikman, Virginia Milton, Vivian Knudsen. Florence Stowe, Rosemary King: Standing: Harriett Jordan.
Mildred Buker, Ray Mc Lain, Ardis Ketelle, lnn Mae Williams. Margaretha Schatz, Patricia Bullock, VirginaSchnes,
James Wiliacv, Vada Courtney, Esther Petersen, Veretta Gibson, La Gene Haynes, Miss Mc Garry, Mr, Vogler,
Janet Mosher, Tomoirhiro Watanabe, Toy Kubota: Inset: Chloell Aikman and Virginia Milton.
green and gold
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Chloell Aikman E'd'1'f01'-in-f,'h7i1ff Virginia Milton
Bernice Rozell Assistant Editor Vivian Knudsen
Joe Wales Business Manager' Earl Sterling
Merrill Pankey C?l7'CHlflf'li0'l'L Mciriager' Florence Stowe
Joe Wales Sp0?'LS' Editor' Frank Hinckley, Earl Sterling
Club Editor Rosemary King
D6'ptl'l"tmP7lf Edifiiim Shirley Reeves
Class Ed'lI'07' Margaret Rydstrom
First term: Edith Chilson, Frank Hinckley, Helen Johnson, Rosemary King, Vivian
Knudsen, Ray McLain, Virginia Milton, Virginia Schnee, Earl Sterling, Florence Stowe,
Tomoichiro Watanabe, and James Willacyg Second term: Mildred Buker, Patricia Bullock,
Vada Courtney, Veretta Gibson, La.Gene Haynes, Juanita Horton, Harriett Jordan, Ardis
Ketelle, Toy Kubota, Wilbur Maddy, Janet Mosher, Esther Petersen, Margaretha Schatz,
Ray Wallace, Hilbert '-Warner, and Ina Mae Williams.
The Green and Gold, a bi-weekly newspaper, is published by the journalism and printing
classes under the direction of Miss McGarry and Mr. Vogler. Besides their regular editions,
the staff put out the Gabby and Goofy, their annual April Fool's number. They also supplied
school publicity for several local newspapers.
NATHANIEL l NARHONNC NGN SCHOOL
x'il1,l'xlrj Yl Nairn mlm lliglu School, lnrnttfi t'a?tf-rriia, Ai-nl T- 1937 Nl'lllflllf li'
latliliotise llill Smin League Head For Paper 'WN-llll H l'-NTERT-UN?
L, my ., I simon Hit ll
ia .ml :JN if
ill of tlw senior lllrli
hi :ia wittrtznn
t-in the evin-
A ,O lot nfl-tml mln i une
t- fi 1
tn t Jordan
tnnnzton. lit-ll smii
lt was rt-pon t--ti
stunt fist was
unt wmi and 'hm related rlmwim: is '
umztnizeil lil' VIN
at the lzxtli- Hunt
L- lu - :ln Liruw ,intl well
l- .'w,t:qti-i- stall'
the yi in-rztl appvuir-
nn 21 par-x itll
,ts as rl great
:ui is pmt-t -fa 4,
ern-tvlv tm rrulli any
than 14 possible, Atwilier
Joke" and the-rv
- rn 1 5 pr-vit -swtin l1laYl'-'Y flflfd bb'
i... t-V. -1 tw., -'tl l' ir twin
was much surprised
i' l'C0 was announced that Wil-
X ,,, woultlslnga solo. Will-
im tt in. il N never mentioned than he
but proved that he
The arrival of the bowl
Q U1 I ' and cookies with
:ture 'lt-rraneo the was
llpper Row: Glenn Brady. Paralee Vox. Hill Gallzirelo. Marizuerite Mc Uartney, Juanita Mearlmaniz Middle- four:
Viola Harlan, Grave Vllzislilmrn, Genevieve- l,ll1'l05, Gladys Richie: Lower Rnwt Orrel Pt-rry, I.urn:i 'Tliistln-, l'f-url
Niswuniler. Fred Griffith
the first green and gold
Picturt-cl above is the first Green and Gold staffat Narbonnc. The issue is dated April 7,
1927. The editor was Grace Washburn.
Until 1926 an occasional inimeograplzed paper was all tliat constituted the Green and
Gold. Contrast tlsis I926 edition, measuring I4 x 9Sll1Cl1ES. with the present Green andGuld,
measuring I7 51 x 12 inclies.
Ll ' '
in 9 .
lnsets: Clinton Powers, Clark Walker: first section, Left to right: Bill Megraw, Warren Lang, Frank Watanabe.
Dick McMinn, Kiyoto Nakaoka, Yomo Hirata, Edward Gibson, Jack Hixson, Ewan Nishikawa, Meadd Gardiner,
Tomoichiro Watanabe. Merle Chandler, Frank Likens, Eugene Sullivan, Richard Rider, Walter Nielsen, Stanley
Nietupski, Bert Hamilton, Chuki Nakahara, Bob Thompson, Bob Wolverton, Morgan Williams, Albert Widner, Yu-
taka Okada, Tommy Woods: Middle Section, beginning atback, Derrell Harline, Donald Hart, Clede Beckley, Lloyd
Crowther. Joe Wales, Fred Bunge, Billy Bulzer, Ralph Bosteder, Jimmy Murphy, Wendell Jordan, Jack Weber,
Gordon Woods, Billy Dunstan, Floyd Ramsey, Eldon Johnson, Tony Alonge, Forrest Adcock. Swao Hirata, Paul
Youngkers, .lack Lovell: Third Section, George Gould, Allan Rider, Wallace Mayer, Joe Schnelldorfer, Parker
Stahnke, Alfred Thorsen, Thormod Cook, Eddie Tapie, Lloyd Powell, Billy Moyle, Harold Smith, Warren Haslam,
Arnold Hanson, Doran Tregarthen, George Taylor, Clark Walker, John Mc Queen, .lack Schatz, Jack Hunt, Paul
Basting, Tsuneo Tawa, Billy Brians, Mr. Comrada.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Clinton Powers President Clark Walker
Allan Rider Vice-President Floyd Ramsey
Alfred Thorsen Sec.-T7'ea,s7,m'e'r Alfred Thorsen
Stanley N ietupski Sergeant-at-Afrmg George Gould
The Lettermen's club is composed of boys who have received letters in some sport. The
promotion ofathletics, scholarship, and good sportsmanship is the purpose of this athletic
organization which is sponsored by Mr. Comrada and Mr. Sloss. Some of the Lettermen's
duties are to act as referees, umpires, and judges at practice meets at Narbonne and to usher
at games here and football games at the Los Angeles Coliseum. The club was organized
in 1927 by Mr. Comrada, with George Wilkerson the first president.
During the first term of this year a Fathers' and Sons' banquet was held. The boys
also went on a skating party. The Lettermen joined with the G. A. A. in giving a Cotton
and Cord dance in March. There was no carnival this year, but in its place a program of
boxing, wrestling, and other sports was put on in the auditorium in May.
e, , .,
. M ..,
. - -. - 1
lnsets: Wilford Barnett, Ctorze Taylor: Seah-drShirley Reeves. James Willacy, Homer Cheek, lliayzio Cannistra
ei, Doran Tregarthen, Hilda Uolberg, Florence Stowe: First Row. lStandingJ: Fay Stamper. Billy Brians. Mr, Stump
Bernice Rozt-ll, Lois Maddy, Alfred Thorsen, Joe Hurkhard, Merle Chandler, Parker Stahnke, Mae Whisler
Second Row: Betsy Anne Hunt, June Lindegren. .lack VW-ber, Jimmy Murphy, Tomoiehiro Watanabe. Thorn Ilam
nth. Frank Watanabe, Harold Smith, George Taylor, Jar-k Hunt, De-rrell Harlme, Marjorie Irvine, Esther Petersen
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Wilford Barnett IJ'l'0S'l.df'Ht George Taylor
George Taylor Vice-P'res1'dent joe Burkhard
jack Weber Secretary Harold Smith
Maynard Early Tqteaszgrm' Marjorie Irvine
To promote scientific interest at Narbonne is the purpose of this club, organized in 1925
by Mr. Stump, who is still the sponsor. john Stanton was the first president.
The club presented a sun-dial to the school during the first semester. Wilford Barnett
built and gave to the club a high tension spark coil. Demonstrations of apparatus and equip-
ment are given at the meetings. The club purchased several rolls of film slides on various
phases of physics and relative subjects.
Narbonne's Science club entered the chemistry contest at LaVerne college and the mem-
bers attended an exhibit at the California Institute of Technology. Several exhibits on the
second floor were displayed by the Science club. The weather record was kept as usual and
in such an accurate manner that several news papers published the figures.
Inset: Ardis Ketelle, Joe Schnelldorferg First Row: Joe Schnelldorfer, Marzaretha Sciiatz,, Mildred
Hinson, Virginia Alford, lna Mae Williams, Patricia Bullock, Bernice Kirby, Avice Chalton, Sesaria
Luevano, Wallace Mayer, Gertrude Scanlon, Kathleen Brett, Esther Backus, Ardis Ketelle, Jack Lehman:
Second Row: Eldon Johnson, Virginia Schnee, Isaline Billaud, Leona Somerton, Marie Scholl, Uorrinna
Mae Moore, Juanita Bridges, Mrs. Grant, Betty Simpson, Lois Springman, Tony Roomsberg, Leonora Jones,
Hilda Coackley, Marjorie Irvine, Lorraine Olsen: Third Row: Everett Balcolm, Marjorie Long, Emma
Erickson, Jesse May 0'Harrow, Kaoru Takaki, Kazuye Nakahara, Mavis Secklerl Dorothy Hall, Bernice
Fish, Alice Bouma, Lucille Schulz, Pauline Edwards, Mildred Buker, Janet Mosher, Chuki Nakahara:
Fourth Row: Frank Hinckley, Marie Frankie, Micliiko Nishikawa, Akiku Kato. Martha Haller, Joan Peter-
son, Dorothy Ward, Corrine Quinn, Lillie Hayward, Lorraine Rowin, Alice Okada, Doris Hathaway, Frank
Watanabe: Fifth Row: Dorn Treizarthen, Thora Damuth, Grace White, Evelyn Krosrsrud,Luis Maddy, Rose
Tarrico, Ruby Meara, Kathleen Sexton, Helen Patrick, Eleanor Vaughn Levenus Olsen, La Gene Haynes.
Margaret Rydstrom, .luck Hunt.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Arciis Ketelle Ijresident Joseph Schnelldorfer
John Dumont ViC6-P7'6S7'd8'l?t Ardis Ketelle
Marjorie Irvine Secretary Marjorie Irvine
Kathleen Brett Treasufrey' Esther Backus
To promote interest in and understanding of Spanish-speaking people and their customs
is the purpose ot this active organization for students taking up Spanish. The club, which is
now sponsored by Mrs. Grant, was organized by Mr. Healton in 1926 with Glenn Brady as
the first president.
The breaking of the 'Qpinata", often a part of the Christmas festivities in Mexico, was
a feature of the December meeting, which was in the nature ofa Christmas party. At another
meeting a tamale luncheon was served. Miss McGarry spoke to the club about her trip to
Guatemala and Miss Mason gave two talks on her trip to South America at other sessions.
As is the custom every year, Los Amigos put on a program at an A. S. B. assembly.
Page Fifty- two
lllsvi:-1: Alfred Thorsen. Frank Andersen: Kneeling: Irma Schaffer. Rose Taple, Ernesiine lieek, Meadd Gardiner
Frederic Rtnnze, l.:t Verne .lone-sg First Row: Nnla Lanprdon, Lillie Hayward, George Taylor. Mary .lu Aikman. Kirw-
Io Nakauka. Nellie Hilland, Frank Hinckley. Bessie Grafe, Alice Johnson, FriedaOs-lilnian, Evelyn .lout-s. Andre-y
Murray, Alfred Thorsen, Gertrude Hziprnm, lierniee Fish, Misako Kawalo, Margaret Lewis, Marion Roy. Yirizitna
llflaslt-rs, June Lindegren, Ina Mae Williams, Margzaretha Schatz. Marie Fhaison, Evelyn Dm-hztrmv. Doris Mat-
lianbe-, lietsy Ann Hunt, Hilda Ci-lbt-rg. Mae Whlsler. Miss Larson, Jack Williams, Wayne-l'uxg ln back: Frank An-
dersen, Claude Kineannon. Russel lliegal, Billy linker, Lorraine Wilson, .lavk llixson, Boll 'I'ltull1trsini, Virgina
Mit-liielsnn,l.enora Jones, Betty Lou Powers. Florenre Martinson, Kathleen Sexton, .lam-I Moslit-i', llnmiliy Key,
Akilux Kato, Roberta Str:-il. .lean Rutntnerfield. Pauline Stump.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Alfred Thorsen Prpsidmyf Frank Andersen
George Taylor QVIIIT?-1,l'f'SI.dl'7If Alfred Thorsen
Florence Nlartinson Sgr-rpfgry Florence Martinson
Billy Boker Treaszlrer George Taylor
This growing organization was founded in 1925 with George Wilkinson as president,
under the supervision of Miss Larson, who is still the SPOUSOIZ The purpose of the club is to
promote an interest in Latin and the life of ancient Rome, "Esse quam viderin futo be rather
than to seemnl is the motto.
The theme of the annual banquet, held on March 28, in the sewing room, was a Ro-
man wedding. A feast followed the wedding, with the guests served a typical Roman meal as
they reclinecl on couches.
Societas Latina has had a busy year. The constitution was entirely revised: they had a
sale of Roman foods to buy equipment for programs and banquetsg and they celebrated
"Saturnalia", the Roman Christmas, with n parade, sacrifice, and feasting, all done in cos-
4 ,Z ,v
, T vi
, F l
Inset: lrba Schmidt: Seated: Lucille Worthington, Helen Hart, Evelyn Jones, Audrey Murray, Frieda Oehlman.
Harriett Jordan, Mildred Hinson, Akiko Kato, Kathleen Sexton, Shirley Reeves, Florence Stowe, Vivian Knudsen,
Hilda Coat-kley. Ardis Ketelle, Virginia Schnee, Berdina Rozell: Standing: lrha Schmidt, Gertrude Scanlon, Lois
Maddy, Thora Damuth, Lois McCoy , Rosemary Kin1z,MargaretRydstrum, Eva Carstensen, Catherine Bibica, Emma
Erickson, Bernice Rozell, Janet Mosher, Myrtle Willis, Winifred Mulkern, Buelnh Coats, Inu Mae Williams. Mae
Whisler. Midred Buker, Marion liossert, Bessie Grafe, Miss Wylie, Esther Backus.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERIVI
Irba Schmidt ' President Irba Schmidt
Helen Hart A Vice-I'1'esident Helen Hart
Winifred Mulkern SeC'1"6tt1'I'y
Emma Erickson Treasufrer Emma Erickson
To give further opportunity for acquaintance with books, authors, and things pertaining
to books is the aim of this literary club, which is sponsored by Miss Wylie. The club was
organized in 1927 by Miss Stiff.
One scrapbook has been completed and others are being made for use in the library.
Each term the Bookworms made a trip to the Huntington Library. They also visited
Exposition park and the Los Angeles public library.
The membership this yearjumped from fifteen to thirty-five girls. They voted that
when a membership of thirty is reached, only eleventh and twelfth graders are accepted. The
first semester the girls gave a luncheon in the library. Each one invited a guest from schoolg
several teachers were among this group. There was a program and all declared the affair a
Inset: llurulil Smith: Seated: Earl Sterling. I'atrii'i:t llullock, Winifrml Mnlkern. .lame-t Moslu-r. Alfred 'I'liorst-ti, Mrs
I1i'inkt-rlioff, Florence Marlinson. Billy Ruker. lloris Ilatliaway, Bessie Grafe, Hilda Coat-kley. Vivian Kniiilsi-n
Il:-ttiicv lfialip Standing: ltlaruld Smith, llilly lirizins, Louis Irvine, Noll Iflziym-s, George' 'I':i5lul', Iluriin 'l'ri'izurlliv-
Katlileen Si-xton, Virginia Micliielson, Grace Haynes, Nellie liillaud.
worlcl friendship club
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Harold Smith Prpsfdpm' Harold Smith
Winifred Mulkern VI.f'0-17l'PSI'd1'7lf Winifred Mulkern
Florence Martinson Ser"refury-Tr0as1n'er Florence Martinson
The purpose of the World Friendship club is to improve the students' ability in public
speaking, to prepare them for the oratotical contest, and to create better international under-
standing. The club was organized in 1932 as the Public Speaking club by Mrs. Btinlterliolf.
Claude Omohundro was the first president. This year the club changed its name and became
one of the many World Friendship clubs in the Los Angeles city high schools. Mrs. Brinlcer-
hoff is still the sponsor.
Twelve flags of various countries were Presented to the school for programs to stimul-
ate international understanding, The world friendship banquet at the Royal Palms Hotel in
Los Angeles was attended by ten Narbonne students. Members of the club also toolc part in
a W0i'ld Friendship oratorical contest.
'iThr English Murder Case," a moclc trial, was given by the club at an assembly in
Maly. The purpose was to acquaint the students with procedure .it a courtroom trial.
Insets: Merrill Pankey, Margaretha Schatz: Seated: Akiko Kato, Virginia Michii-lson, Corrinna Mae- Moore,
Irma Shafer, Lorraine Wilson, Mavis Sackler, Mary .Io Aikman, Margaretha Schatz, Helen St-hultzg First Row:
Michiku Nishikawa, Bessie Grafe, Virginia Mertz, Dorothy Hamilton, Lois Maddy, Miss Malin, Thora Damuth, Jessie
May 0'Harr0w, Louise Milford, Evelyn Ducharme, Benita Garcia, Betsy Anne Hunt, Lorraine Olson: Second Row:
Veretta Gibson, La Verne Joberz, Edith Bean, Hilda Colhergg Third Row: Henry Venoma, Jack Lovell, Clede lievk-
ley, Frank Hinckley.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Merrill Pankey President Margaretha Schatz
Margaretha Schatz V'iC6- P'lf'0Sidl417t Jessie Mae O'Hai-row
Julia Gannon Secretary Lois Maddy
Julia Gannon Treasurer Veretta Gibson
Miss Malin is the sponsor of this enthusiastic group of art students. The Daubcrs is
one of the oldest organizations at Narbonne. It was started in 1923 at the old Loinita
high school under the sponsorship of Mr. Nugent. Dollie Stits was the first president.
'Work on costume designing, yearbook cuts, and linoleum blocks has kept the members
ofthe club quite busy this year. A party was held each term during roll call and lunch
periods. The Daubers also sponsored an art exhibit.
The Daubers were given the responsibility of deciding where to hang the large painting
given to Narbonne by the Public Arts works and painted by Millard Sheets. They decided
to hang it over the tile fountain across from room 201.
Front row left tnright' l lovd Huglws Virgil Kin U l
. , , ., iz, orot ny Roy, Eilwziril Kzitzorlte. James Veightal at drums,
Mildred Henson, CllisnlnTanlwkliimi, Pziulinc Stump: Middle row: luliion Johnson, Leonard Vorhis: Bark row h-ft lo
right: llerrell Harline, Hans Huge-dorn, U fr ' - l' 1 'k "' ' 1' ' ' '
u me ft . lflugli Mr ovnq, C 1-org-e key, Miss Moore.
The orchestrw which is mide u of ' ' . d
, p junior an senior high students is under the
direction of Miss Moore. Durin the first semester Nlrg. Sutcliffe was the director. The
have had a bus ear la in at assemblies and ro rims such as A iaduation, senior
Y Y v Y S P S 9 8
commencement exercis . V . S A ' ' ' ' 4
es, esper eivices, class days, and junior and senior pl1ys.
The personnel of the orc iestra included the folio ' : l' . W
Hinson, Lloyd Hughes, Eldon ohnson Edward K
wing vioins ayne Cwx, Mildred
. ,. .
0 l U "1
l . , 1 i
, atzurke Vir il Kin , Dororh Ro Paul- 'iii
1 g S Y Yv i .
ine Stum Chisato Tadakuma Leonard Vorhis Stanle Austing 'cellos, Emma Erickson
P7 9 , y 7 ,
EvaCarstensen, Mary Tasse ' double bass Derrell Harlineg flute, une Linde reng clarinets, gpfig
Y' 1 g .3
Hans Ha edorn, Geor e Peclcg saxa hone Driscoll Ttuittg trum ers, Hu li McGovne ,
S g P , P 8 Y b
Gearge Key. Benny Aireyg piano, Gertrude Hill, Marjorie Longg drums, james Peightall. ,N
Inset: Eddie Tapie: Left to right: Clark Walker, Joe Schnelldorfer, Mr. Darnell, Wallace Mayer,
Gordon Woods, Cletle Beckley, Home-r Cheek, Jack Hunt, Jack Schatz, Mr. Willehrandt, Grant Tidmarsh,
Frederic llunizt-, Eddie Tupie,
stage and electric crews
STAGE CREW ELECTRIC CREW
Wallace Mayer, manager Eddie Tapie, manager
jack Schatz Clark Walker
Jack Hunt Grant Tidmarsh
Gordon Woods Fred Bunge
Joe Schnelldorfer Homer Cheek
The Stage Crew is the organization that prepares settings for the plays. These boys not
only construct and paint the wings and other pieces, but also set the stage for all entertainments
and shift scenes between acts. In 1927 Mr. Willebrandt formed this crew with Trygve Thor-
sen as the first manager. Mr. Willebrandt also organized the Electric Crew the same year
with James Sandstrom as manager. Today, Mr. Willebrandt sponsors the Stage Crew and Mr.
Darnell, the Electric Crew.
The Electric Crew has charge of the light effects on the stage. Membership in these
two organizations is made up of some of the most capable and trustworthy boys at Narbonne.
They have much to do with the success ofthe junior and senior plays.
Miss Mason Frederic Buntre Billy Bnker Joe Wales
Bill Bulcer joe 'Wales Fred Bunge
The Student Store is under the direction of Miss Mason, who is assisted each term by
student managers. It is the purpose of the store to sell articles at low cost with any profit that
is made going to the general student body fund. Athletic and school supplies, as well as such
items as rooters' caps and belts, are sold there. The store is open between passing periods, before
and after school. Miss Mason organized the Student Store in 1926 with Billy Pangborn as the
During the second term of this yeara contest was held to determine the managership.
Fred Bunge sold the most goods and as a result was awarded the coveted manager's pin.
Boys who act as clerlcs are chosen because of their ability and dependability. No credit
is receivedg the work is done only to afford them experience in salesmanship.
Page F ifty-nine
Inset Clark Walker: Left to right: Cordon Woods, Wa lrce Mayer, Louis Irvine. Mr. Fuller, Charles Lupin,
I lovd lone-'A Billy Briana. Fuicene Huggins, Robert Alexander, Billy Me-graw, Wray Nansel, laul l4u:4tinc1Kne4-l-
ing' llailt Walker, Joe liuffalo.
future farmers of america
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Clank Walker President W'ill'ice Mayer
oe Buffilo Vice-President Lloyd jones
Bill Mcgraw A Sec.-Treasurer oe Buffalo
Robert Alexander Reportm Clarkwalker
The purpose of the F. F. A. is to further interest in agriculture to promote home projects
along agricultural lines, to gixe the boys 1 place to come with their individual problems and
discuss them before the group, and to learn to work cooperatively in any school enterprize.
The club was organized in 1931 under the direction of lVlr. Waterin'ii1 with Robert Stock as
the first president. Mr. Fuller is now the sponsor.
The F. F. A. took a two-day trip to the reforestation center in the Sierra lVl'iclre moun-
tains in April. They had the opportunity to work in the nursery where they learned how to
raise md handle native trees and flowers.
At the Pomon Fair the landscaping team took first place and Loyd ones 1nd Clark
Walker took first and second individual pl1res in landscaping. At the Orange Show at
San Bernardino the team placed third in lemon judging and Clark W'llkCl' took first indi-
213' . : , 1 l .
5" 4 , . .. 1 Y '
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A V Page Sixty
Inset: Jack Weber: Standing Left to right: Allan Rider, Jack Weber, Billy Dunstan, Lloyd Crowther,
Wallace Mayer, Floyd Ramsey, Hurshell Hobbs, Paul Bastings. Miss Lathrop, Grant Tidmarsh, Lloyd
Powell, Stanley Nietupski, Leo Butts: Foreground: Thormorl Cook,l'aul Younizkers, Gordon Woods, George
boys' cooking club
,lack Weber President
George Gould Vine- Pwsident
Floyd Ramsey See.-Treasurer
This novel club was organized at the beginning of the second term when a boys' cook-
ing class was stwrted for the first time. The club, which is sponsored by Miss Lathrop, has a
membership of sixteen. Its purposes are to create more interest among the boys in home
managemenrg to have time outside of class to plan ro entertain and develop the social side of
the workg and to advertize the boys' cooking class so that it will be a popular subject for high
The boys raised money through a doughnut sale to pay for their picture in the annual
and to buy a waffle iron to use in the cooking room. Much publicity has been given this
newest club at Narbonne. According to Miss Lathrop, the boys have taken a great deal of
interst in the cooking class. As one of their projects, they served a breakfast to several of the
Page Sixty- one
lnsets:Parker Stahnke, Lloyd Powell: Left to right: Parker Stahnke, Mr. Hunt, Arnold Hannon, Jack
Lovell, Thurmod Cook, Lloyd Powell.
senior hobbies club
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Parker Stahnke President Lloyd Powell
Stanley Nietupski Vice- President Arnold Hansen
Arnold Hansen SQJC.-T'I'6aS'LL7'67' Stanley Nietupski
The Hobbies club is an outgrowth of the Airplane club that was organized in 1927 by
Mr. Hunt with Stanley Aspittle as the first president.
Mr, Hunt is still the sponsor, but the club no longer limits itself to interest in aviation.
Other hobbies are soap carving, stamp collecting, and linoleum block cutting. A stamp ex-
hibit was put on by both the junior and Senior Hobbies clubs.The purpose of the club is to
provide every boy with a hobby.
Inset: George Key: Left to right: Paul Kean, Arland Page, Billy Morris, Jack Cheek, George Key,
Teal Kimberlinpz, Jimmie Kerber, Vt-rnon Hurt, Mr. Hunt, Robert Barker, Tommy Yasuhiro, Everett Peck,
Tom Fitzgerald. '
junior hobbies club
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
George Key Prggident' George Key
Tommy Yasuhiro Vqfg,-g-Pfrg3jdgfnt Tommy Yasuhiro
Billy Morris Sec.-Treasurer Billy Morris
This club, sponsored by Mr. Hunt, is the little brother co the Senior Hobbies club, and is
likewise an outgrowth ofthe Airplane club. Its purpose is to provide every boy with some
kind of hobby.
Any hobby desired may be taken up, but the two major hobbies are airplane con-
struction and stamp collecting, while the minor hobbies are soap carving and model-boat
building. The boys held a model airplane contest out on the athletic field during the second
Inst-ts: Iiilly M1-yle, Bob Thompson: Leftto right: Betty Lou Powers, Juni- lrindegren. liilly Moy Ie, Mis-is Muir-h.
Roh 'l'limnpsoi1, Robert lnndegrvn. Yomo Hirata,
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Billy Moyle l'r'0g'1'dy71f Bob Thompson
june Lindegren Vfma-l'1'4fsi1Ip71f Robert Lindegren
Betty Lou Powers SUCK-T1'fff1S'll,7'l?l' Yomo Hirata
To provide experience for junior high students in conducting assemblies and in providing
entertainment is the object of this organization, which is the junior high branch ofthe Asso-
ciated Student Body. Miss Mutch is the sponsor. The junior assembly was started in 1927 with
Miss Shea as sponsor and Marvine jones as the first president.
Most of the programs are provided by the students of the junior high, One assembly
was given over to the finals of the junior high spelling contest. A group of verse choir
selections was given by the Junior Dramatics club while at another meeting Major Schoof,
world traveler and lecturer, put on an exhibition.
lnsets: Pauline Stump, Kenneth Eade: Fitting: Charles Welchel, Ceborn Benbow, Marjorie Long. Constance
Martois, Marjorie Hamilto , M'-h'k H' ' " " '
n ic 1 o itomi, Trainee Verbeck, Corneillus Mastright, Ernest V:-nema, Frank
Schlapp. Kenneth Eadeg Standing: Ambrose Polica, Miss Malin. Vernon Hart, George Key Jovve Barber Geneva
Alford, Marilyn Routsong, Jean Oehlman, Geraldine Dillwood, Carol Lewis. Vivian Chandler: Lucille Howe. Ana
Bergstrom, Bob Hunt.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Pauline Stump Pfrpsfidenf Kenneth Eade
Helen Schultz Vice-President Ernest Venema
Lucille Howe Secretary Frank Schlapp
Vivian Chandler T7'ea,gm'e7'
To develop interest in art is the aim of this livelyjunior high organization, sponsored by
Miss Malin. Mr. Nugent organized the club in 1926 with Virginia Bailey as the first pres-
ident. Later Mrs. Wright became the s onsor and fr l l f .' l l
the guidance of the youthful artists.
p a er s ie e r sc moo Miss Malin took over
A party was held during roll call and lunch period and an exhibit showing the careful
and well-planned work of the junior Daubers was displayed near the end of the second semes-
ter. The students also enjoyed working on linoleum blocks and doing landscaping.
Inset: Evelyn Young: Left to right: Phillip MacHale, Marie Chaison, Dorothy Pankey, Doris Mae Laube,
Pauline Edwards, Luvile Schultz, Jack Hixon, Mrs. Brinkerhoff, Frank Wales, Virginia Masters. Margaret
Lewis, Marjorie Loma, Marion Roy, Leslie Carrirkg Leading: lsaline Billaud.
junior dramatics club
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Evelyn Young I,l'PSl.fjl'7lf Evelyn Young
Dorothy Pankey Vice- Hrygjdenf Dorothy Panlcey
Marie Chaison Sym-plfqfry Marie Chaison
Isaline Billaud Tryf131y,"gfr lsaline Billaud
The aims of this club, which is sponsored by Mrs. Brinlcerhoff, are to develop an inter-
est in and understanding of human nature through the art of oral interpretationg to develop
poise and personalityg and to stimulate the imagination. The club was organized in 1926 by
Mrs. Schwartz with Marvine Jones as its first president.
Verse choir reading has been the chief activity of the organization. This was taken up
in order to teach them better diction and voice inflection, and an appreciation of poetry. The
members also worlced on scenes from "David Copperfield."
Narbonne's dramatic productions
during the past decade
The New Co-ed
3 Thursday Evening
The Trysting Place
All of a Sudden Peggy
The Whole Town's Talking
So This Is London
The Poor Nut
Three- Cornered Moon
Paddy, The Next Best Thing
The judsons Entertain
Nothing But The Truth
The Goose Hangs High
The Family Upstairs
It Pays To Advertise
Take My Advice
The Ghost Train
The Thirteenth Chair
lfeft to right: Hilda Coackley, Akiko Kato, Juanita Collins, Richard McMinn, Esther Backus, Doran Tregarthen,
Patricia Bullock, Frank Hinckley, Kathleen Sexton, Gordon Woods, Clinton Powers, Ray Wallace, Lyndall Phillips.
"paddy, the next best thingv
January 1 1 proved to be a gala night for the junior class of 1935 when they presented the
popular stage and screen success, "Paddy, the Next Best Thing,', a four-act comedy-drama,
written by W. Gayer Mackay and Robert Ord, and directed by Mrs. Brinkerhoff.
The setting ofthe play was the manorial Ghan House in Ireland, where lived easy-going
General Adair and his two daughters, Eileen and Paddy. Doran Tregarthen was cast as the
general, while Patricia Bullock played the part of Paddy, the vivacious young Irish lass, with
fi: ii'i'i'i'i'f'i'i"'i'i'iii'i'A'i'i""'A'i'A'iw""i'i'i'i'A"""'-' 45 a vim and sincerity that caused much favorable
I THE CAST
if comment on the part of the audience. Esther
I Eileen Adair
ji jack O'Hara
Miss Mary O'l-lara Hilda Coackley
Gwendolin Carew Kathleen Sexton
Patricia Bullock j
Frank Hinckley j
Esther Backus j
Backus made a gracious Eileen, the demure older
sister who fancied herself in love with a young
Englishman, Lawrence Blake, but later turned her
affections to his rival, jack O'Hara.
Frank Hinckley capably enacted the role ot
the condescending, monocled young Britisher
Qi Lord Sellaby Clinton Powers j
1: gr. DavyIglAlilair Evorcslciiilzgimffipds 9 with Dick MclVlinn cast as O'Hara. Clinton
1: MCIEE? a C Rayfrofd WJIIQES A Powers as Lord Sellaby made a hit with his
if Webb K fhlfiko gato if affected British accent, while more humor was
lgzleiexfsatsfgi provided by Hilda Coackley and Juanita Collins
LY::::::::::wY:f1:5,::::w,::::-T745::::::Li as two old maids and Kathleen Brett and Helen
Patrick as two old ladies in the dispensary scene. Other important roles were capably por-
trayed by Kathleen Sexton as Gwendolin Carew, Gordon Woods as Dr. Davy Adair, and
Lyndall Phillips as Doreen Blake.
The plot centered about Paddy, who hated Lawrence Blake with every ounce of her
fiery Irish temperament because she believed he hadjilted her sister Eileen for his cousin, Gwen-
dolin Carew. Gwendolin, however, had merely announced the engagement as a convenient
means of getting rid of the unwanted attentions of one Lord Sellaby. The death of General
Adair left the two daughters with but a small scource ofincome. Eileen married her boyhood
sweetheart, Jack O'Hara, and Paddy went to work in her uncle's dispensary. There Lawrence
Blake discovered her. He had already discovered that it was the young sprite, Paddy, who had
captured his heart. And in the end, after more complications and surprises, Paddy realised
that what her heart held was not hatred but love, for the handsome young Englishman.
l.el'l I0 right: ll'l1:iS1'l:n.isll, llrirolil Snnih, llrowli 'l':i3loi', .lneli NYmlu'r, Viviun Knnmlsvii. Vlvnlm- Ili-el,l1-y, 1
1lvrii'ii4le Seniulun. llvrri ll Ilnrline. lVl:ii',lori1- lrx ini-. .Xnins Nzniee lilly:-lie llnerrins, Wiriifiwl lVlnllwi'l:, lim-len ll:u'l,
li :iri Sli-filing, l'In.ni:i l'1x'li-lisuii, Alfri--l 'l'liors1-n :ini l'l:irl. Wan 1-i'. l
KC ' 1 0 '
the tl111'f6GI1tl1 CHHIFU
So siiccesslqul were the seniors :fi ing4 in tlieir presentation ol- n mystery clmmxi. "Tlx-
Gliosr illl"l'lT.N llmf me Senlmis 'll '95 Lleeiderl to Pfvsenr niioriaer inysreri' Plglll 'l'lieirseleetion
N'Lhls.lyill'klVL'llll'l"Su,Tl1lI'fLt'l1l'llc:ll2lIl',ll wliirli was given Nlay io in tlie N.llAlWlPl1l1CillldlfUl'lllIl1
under rlie direction of lX"lrs. llriiilqerlioll. it proved .is lwig n liir .is its pieelecessor.
The action centered IIlWUlll the Crosby liome wliere Roscoe Croslvy, plnyrd ln l'l.ii'olei
Smitli. had invited several of liis friends over for flue evening. As llie scene opened. Helen
'F O'Neill :mel Will Croslw, vnrrrqnrecl effeerivel fliv
4 , F , W ,
li li -
'v - M Nlxii orie lrvine and Derrell llzirline. were wro-
3 THE CAST 1 5 1 i '
li il fessing llieir love roi incl. ollier.
' llelen U'Neill Mnijioi-ie Irvine l' . .
Y, , , if Nlzieiaiiie Lrifxrziiige fexcellenllv ennrlell lay
KX ill L roslwy Derrell Hzirline 1, E , I ' I 1 I lf H '
Mrs. Crosby helm Schmidt 1: Wfinilred Mu lceinj lile qi sol ween invited to
Roscoe Crosby Harold Smith ji rlie dinner party. in llie role nl' :ln entervzliner,
lf1lW1lf1l VVHIICS Alflfkl Tl1UfSCU if 5-lie was:icluallyzigooalliilcirwlio"romii1lii1iC.1lenl"
N 1 , - . N ' Q . - l , ' u w
Mdrl h"hm0ml Emu" Ei'-'sf-'H 4, witli ilie Llezinl. Allred 'l liorsen was Cast .is llel-
H-l' T" I V"'a K2 li' ' -
K ln, itll nl m lm Mn Ii ward Wlailer. wlio. determined to solve tlie mystery
llrudelisli lrent Llede Beckley Q . h d I , fl fe, 1 I i . I
, V i W . 1 . - V s K L . .x t
llOXYQll'Cl 5lilfTLllSlX llairl Sterling il ol I l em 1 Ol one U H5 'Hull' 'nl Ulllll I
Philip Mason Eugene Huggins jf one tlinurnnrl elollnr reward to learn llie irlentitv
lilizzilwetli lirskine Gertrude Scanlon lg nf the niurderer,
'....'..,-. .. . fi .
c""U' Sf-is duh Hxlkn Hart if 'llie plnv was replete willi llirills llint sent Cold
7 'li Nl: li Wla lk f ' . X - -
lullm , ,, lr l kr fl sliivers down the SPHXCSUl'1lhPCll-l3ULIlld4lULlll'l1L'l',
Mme. Lalfwrzinge XX inifred Mulkern 4: l H E , I I , f, I A V I ,
Tim Dmmhuc -,Mk Wfclwr 1: weginning wir 1 ru urn sum o t in spnitua isli.
Sergeant Dunn George- Taylor 1. senncelliat evening. just ns Nlaelnine L.: Grange
was about to I'l2ll'l1Cll1l'l1'IlIl'Ll6l'K'l', Wfnles sereznnenl
lin inorml agony and f-ell over Llenel.
.lurk Welvel' gave :in effective impersonation of Inspector Donziliue, wlio suspected Helen
O'Neill of rliecriine. As llie plot unmveled,Mmlziim' l4ZlGI'HI1gCPCl'l0l'1NCd1ll10Il1CI' oflierseainces.
As part or rlwe drnnzitie clinmx. tlie dagger wliicli was tlie instrument of Crime was Qliseovereal
suspended lil om tlie eeiling, :xml rlie murderer w.is revezileel as Pliilip Mason fffugene Hugginsl.
l , I
., ,',, . ,
' ix ,
g. a. a. receptions
"Welcome all!" rang through the gymnasium at the two receptions given by the Senior
G. A. A. September 30 and February 15, honoring the new Gauchettes. At the first affair a
few words of greeting from Miss Griffin, Mrs. McKeown, Miss Ernst, Helen Hart, G. A.A.
prexy, and Betsy Anne Hunt, Junior G. A. A. president, were followed by a short program
X consisting of a monologue by Janet Mosher, piano
.gt ' ' duet by Kathryn Osbun and Dorothy Key, and
'L the initiation of the new members.
'nh 33:25.33--,5giEi"5 A ballet dance by Patricia Bullock, songs by
55553222 . .... ' 1 Carrie Widner, the tiny sister of julia, Mela, and
. un' zo gg '.. g . .
2552555 .Zn -I- ' ' E Emma Widner, and amusing stunts performed by
m jf: the new G. A. A. members provided the high-
.gl k Q lights of the second reception. Punch and cookies
,fi ' if H were served and dancing was enjoyed.
'A-'TTL 'fa The G. A. A. had still another welcome tea.
This time, on November 22, it was in honor of their sponsor, Miss Mason, who had recently
retumed from a cruise to South America. Helen Hart presided at the tea, which was atten-
ded by the G. A. A., their mothers, and the women teachers. After the refreshments Maxine
Prince and Barbara Wade gave a tap-dance and Miss Griffin and Miss Mason gave short
fathers' and sons' and mothers'
and daughters' nights
vi- "r '2-
A new social festivity was begun this year in the form of Fathers' and Sons', and Mothers'
and Daughters' Nights. The Lettermen and their fathers enjoyed a Fathers' and Sons' party
given them by the P. T. A. Wednesday, December 5, in the cafeteria and gymnasium. After
an appetizing dinner prepared by the P. T. A. the Lettermen led the way to the gym where
the fathers proceeded to show their sons just what a tug-of-wat was like and equalled the
boys in baseball and basketball.
The guests of honor were Mr. Mosher, editor of the Lomita Progressg Mr. Key, head
of the local Red Cross, Mr. Holladay of the Chamber of Commerce, and Coach Sampson,
who was transferred to North Hollywood this year. The men teachers present included Coaches
Comrada and Sloss, Mr. Darnell, Mr. Stump, and Mr. Vogler. To top offa hilarious even-
ing, the boys served apple cider and doughnuts.
The girls had their big time on May 2 when a Mothers' and Daughters' Night was spon-
sored by the P. T. A. and the G. A.A. The affair started with a dinner in the cafeteria. Each girl
in the G. A. A. brought her mother, or if that was impossible, a teacher to 'fsponsor" her.
After the dinner a program was given. Itincluded a song by Esther Backus, readings by
janet Mosher and Kathleen Brett, an acrobatic dance by Veretta Gibson, a piano number, "In a
Chinese Temple Garden", by Akiko Kato, and an amusing skit, "The Plight of Little Nell."
Community singing provided another source ofentertainment.
Fathers' and Sons', and Mothers' and Daughters' nights proved so successful that Miss
Griffin is hoping they will become as traditional at Narbonne as the Junior-Senior Prom.
"Benjamin Franklin" proved to be an appropriate theme forthe A9 banquet of the win-
ter class, held january 17. The color scheme was a combination of red, white, and blue in
honor of the early American patriotg and green and white, the
class colors. Place-cards also carried out the theme, being in the
E' form of kites with a key attached. Miniature mail-boxes lfilled
r with candyj emphasized another activity in Franklin's busy life
n 4 and added to the attractiveness of the tables.
, Mr. Sloss and Miss Rutha Williams were chosen as patron
V and patroness, while Billy Moyle, president of one ofA9 classes,
acted as master ofceremonies. An introductory speech was given
by Betsy Ann Hunt. Other speeches about famous American
presidents were given by Claude Kincannon, Chester McMillion,
and Russell Biegel.
"Progress through Aeronautics" was the theme ofthe spring
fi A A9 banquet held on May 28. Penguin place cards were used as
the theme dealt with Admiral Byrdls activities in the Antarctic
and flight over the South Pole. Balloons were also used in carrying out the decoration scheme.
Mrs. Marshall and Mr. Imler acted as patroness and patron. Student speakers included
Billy Dillon, who presided, Frank Wales, Kiyoto Nakaoka, and Dorothy Hall.
g. a. a.-lettermen's dance
Ginghamed lassies and corduroyed lads enjoyed their annual fling-e-the G. A. A.
Lettermen's "cotton and cord" dance March 14 in the gymnasium. As this date was near the
, Irish holiday, a St. Patrickls Day theme was carried out in
' the decoration scheme.
'Q N . Dancing for those with itching feet and ping pong,
K 'J bunco, and other games for those not so inclined, added
V V V to the success ofthe evening. The dance programs, designed
' ' - bv Miss Mason, carried out the theme of the shindig, sham-
j' J rocks being sewed on gingham with cord.
lj ' f . i Refreshments of sandwiches, cake, and ice cream were
. ,! served and an entertaining program was given consisting of
x , ' songs by Esther Backus and by six senior boys and six sen-
l .' ' X ior girls. Dance music by Irba Schmidt and Derrell Har-
- A ' line added just the right touch to make it a perfect even.
I , The G. A. A. originated this affair ten years ago by
A having a banquet. However, the number attending grew so
large that the banquets had to be dispensed with. It was in 1931 that just the dance was
Colorful and decidedly out of the ordinary was the tea given March 27 by the Pan-Pa-
cific history class and Japanese students from the senior high and to which the World Litera-
ture class and women teachers were also invited. The tea
was to promote cooperation and friendly understanding be-
tween the American and Japanese students. Almost every
one present came garbed in attractive Oriental kimonoes.
Ken Nakazawa, professor of Japanese art, poetry, and
drama at U. S. C., spoke about japanese drama. Four small
Japanese children then gave several dances and two older child-
Characteristic rice cakes and tea were served on mats
placed on the floor, to the guests, who knelt on cushions while
- eating, in accordance with the Japanese custom. A goten, an
1- showed with dolls how a prince and princess take the throne
interesting display arranged by Mrs, Fujii of Gardena,
ren played the koto and the samisen, both Oriental instru-
as emperor and empress. She also showed the art of ikabana
farrangement of flowersj, both features of her native land.
The japanese students, headed by Kazuye Nakahara and assisted by Mrs, Peterson, Mrs,
Brinkerhoff, the Pan-Pacific history class, and Virginia Milton, presented a fete that ended in
such a successful manner that most students are hoping it will become an annual event.
via 444 if
"Ubi Romae facite ut Romani faciunt," or in simpler form, "When in Rome do as the
Romans do." Utterance of this magic password by members of Miss Larson's Societas Latina
and faculty guests on the fifth day before the Kalends of
V I V iii it April fMarch 28j admitted them to a gay wedding feast
I if held in the cafeteria, which had been transformed into a
' A Roman mansion,
C plwq . U The feast was in celebration of the marriage of Julia
5 'E - if fBernice Fish, to Lucius QGeorge Tayiorj. Aquilia and Gaius
' is QBessie Grafe and Rusell Biegelj were the parents of the
'Q ' , - bride, while Cornelius fAlfred Thorsenj was the father ot
A fi the groom. Other characters who took part in the wedding
ii ' ' V ceremony were a reader, Irene Brumbelowg pronuba, Mae
Q i Whislerg priest, Russell Biegelg lawyer, Frank Andersen,
witness, La Verne jones, friends of the bride, Hilda Col-
! berg,Jean Rummerfield, Mae Wlmisler, and Florence Mart-
m , rl W insong a flutist, June Lindegreng a slave girl, Janet Mosherg
f- V ' i ' and a slave, Billy Brians.
C 1 ' in V Frank Andersen, as president of the club, presided and
Frank Hinckley, as "rex bibendii' or master of ceremonies, gave the toast to Miss Griffin,
and to Miss McGarry and Mr. Sloss, the parrc-ness and patron. During the dinner, which
was a typical Roman feast served by slaves, Janet Mosher and Florence Martinson sang a duet
and jean Rummerfield gave a Greek dance.
The Narbonne gymnasium took on a festive appearance on May 22 with red, yellow,
and pink gladiolus, blue delphinium, mixed bouquets, and cactus gardens on display as a
feature of the annual Flower Show and Exhibit. Vegetables,
as wel-l as flowers, were displayed by the agriculture de-
partment under the direction of Mr. Fuller, and by the
townspeople. many of whom entered exhibits.
Ribbons tor first, second, and third places in various div-
isions were awarded high school studentsand adults. Wallace
Mayer, Clark Walker, Billy Mcgraw, Joe Buffalo, Wray
Nansel, and Paul Bastings were on the F. F. A. committee
that planned the decorations and made arrangements for the
Exhibits were also displayed by the art, sewing, and
, cooking departments and by the boys in the woodshop,
i metal shop, and mechanical drafting classes. The teachers
' who cooperated with Mr. Fuller in preparing the exhibits
were Miss Malin, Miss O'Connor, Mrs. Willis, Miss Lath-
rop, Mr. Imler. Mr, Hunt, and Mr. Darnell.
'P 'Z' 4-
A southern home, spacious veranda, and garlands of beautiful flowers greeted the eyes
ol the excited seniors as they entered the gymnasium Friday evening, May 24. The occasion
was the annual Iunior-Senior Prom. The guests were greeted
at the door by Miss Mutch and Mr. Willebrandt, the patron-
ess and patron. Also in the receiving line were Miss Griffin,
Mr. Comrada. and the four class presidents, Carl Bergstrom,
joe Buffalo, Dorothy Key, and jack Schatz.
1 The customary grand march under the direction of Miss
Mason started the evening's entertainment. All danced to the
rhythm of the Woodman Brothers Entertaining Crchestra
which was placed very effectively on the veranda. In keeping
K with the southern theme, an exceedingly clever colored boy
. rendered some unique tap dances and sang a few typical south-
ern songs. Also on the program were other southern songs sung
ld by Lloydjones and several specialty dances. Delicious refresh-
' ments were served by dainty little girls in hoop-skirt dresses
and boys attired in the costumes of colonial days.
The attractive dance programs were made in silhouette with the form of a couple dan-
cing the minuet. Clever little old-fashioned girls adorned the invitations.
The only regret during the entire evening was that the dancing couldn't go on forever.
So at eleven o'clock, to the strains of "Home Sweet Home" the crowd slowly dissolved and
each one took with him a fond memory of his high school Prom.
Miss Rutha Williams, Mrs. Grant, Mrs. Marshall. and Miss Shea were the junior class
teachers who had a great deal to do with making the Prom a success.
"'. Vfrif-'fr'f AJ.: 4. ' -'12 .
f--',:.e .t...f:,H,' ky: Y,
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- Qian' '4
Among all the trophies that Narbonne has
fought for and won during these past ten years,
the most outstanding is the Dartmouth cup.
There have been awards for scholarship, for
sportsmanship and athletics. The Dartmouth
trophy goes a step farther and proves that a
combination of all three is possible.
In competition with other schools, a long
list of championships demonstrates Narbonneis
athletic prowess. In the field of journalism, en-
terprising Gaucho journalists have carried off
honors, ranging from editorial awards to humor
columns. Agriculture is still another branch in
which Narbonne has demonstrated its super-
Oratorical contests, as well as interclass sports
and other intramural activities, have served to
make the spirit of sportsmanship, competition,
and achievement a vital force at Narbonne.
sf Ar- 5 V.:
15 . '. "' - C
H2535 A in Q
N-. Y' 1
,. - . .
Inset: Joyce Bunge, Esther Petersen: Reading left to right: Frank Watanabe, Akiko Kato. Pauline Stump, Flor-
ence Martinson, Kaznye Nakaharu, Betsy Anne Hunt, Rose Tapie, Kaoru Takaki, Audrey Murray, Frank Ander-
sen. Frieda Oehlman, Ardis Ketelle, Kathleen Brett, Gertrude Hagum, June Lindegren, Hilda Uolberg, Eleanour
Vaughn, Florence Stowe, Shirley Reeves, Helen Hart, Mae Whisler, Helen Patrick, June Byham, Joyce Bunge,
Evelyn Jones, Esther Petersen, Miss Stiff, George Taylor.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Joyce Bunge Pfregjrlent Esther Petersen
jane Byham Vice-President Mae Whisler
Florence Martinson Sec.-T7'et1su7'eT Ardis Ketelle
George Taylor Ch,a,i7'man Marjorie Irvine
Ardis Ketelle 2nd Secretary Winifred Mullcern
Ten points or an "A" average is the aim of all conscientious students seeking admission
into the Senior Scholarship society. Membership for four out of six terms in senior high, one
of which must be in the twelfth grade, entitles the student to life membership. jane Byham
of the W'35 class attained this honor.
The Scholarship society meets with the Senior Honor society and they elect their offi-
cers together. Officers are Scholarship members except for the chairman and second secretary.
Miss Stiff sponsors both organizations. The Scholarship society is the oldest organization at
Narbonne. lt was given its charter in 1921 at the old Lomita high school as chapter 34, and
is one of the thirty-four original charter chapters ofthe C.S.F. in California. Mercedes Groover
was one of the first presidents at the old Lomita school while Glenn Hammaclc was the Hrst
president at Narbonne.
First term: Joyce Bunge, jane Byham, Mae Whisler, George Taylor, Kathleen Brett,
Frank Andersen, Florence Martinson, Gertrude Hagum, and Rose Tapieg Second term:
Frank Andersen, Hilda Colberg, Helen Hart, Betsey Hunt, Evelyn Jones, Alcilco Kato,
Ardis Ketelle, june Lindegren, Audrey Murray, Kazuye Nalcahara, Esther Petersen, Shirley
Reeves, Florence Stowe, Pauline Stump, Kaoru Talcalci, George Taylor, Eleanor Vaughn,
Franlc Watanabe, and Mae Vifhisler.
Insets: Joyce Runge. Esther Peterson, First Row: Zuma Ohura, George Taylor, Jack Weber. Ili l -n I':iir'r-lf,
Kathleen Sexton, lflorenee Martinson, Joan Peterson, Frank Watzinaiie, Joe Wales, Jo0St'hncllilorfer1 Second Hou:
Everett lialuom, Janet Mosher. Kaoru Takaki, Bernice Rozell, Ardis Ketelle, Mae Vi hisler, Iilsilier Pelersen, Mar-
Marian Uosseri, Winifred Mulkern, Margaret Johnson, Carl lierizstrom, MissSiiff, Third Row: lfliiruki
Kato, Kazu Suruki, Florence Stowe, Hill Megraw, I,aVerne Jones, Frank Andersen, Gail Living-
Knudsen, Kathleen Brett, Gertrude Scanlon, Harold Smith: Fourth Row: Ze-ddie Masters, l'au'ir-ia Rul-
lock, Geneva Alford, Shirley Reeves, lierdina Rozell, Hilda Coaekley, Helen Hart, Midori Takaki, rltnmzi lilricksoi-,
Kathryne Oshun, Dorothy Key, Derrell Harlineg Fifth Row: Billy Iirians, Michiko Nishiltawa, June Lindegren,
Gertrude Hagum, Hilda Colberg, Mildred Buker. Ina Mae Williams. Margarethu Schatz, Lyndall Phillips, Audrey
Murray. Esther Backus, Alfred Thorseng Sixth Row: Frank Hinckley, Ki-izuye Nakahara, Flleanour Vaughn, Dorothy
Ward, Betsy Hunt, Rose Tapie, Evelyn Krogsrud, Evelyn Jones, Tony Roomsberg, Maxine Henderson, Bernice
senior honor society
The Senior Honor society holds its meeting with the Scholarship organization, The oli-
ficers are elected from the scholarship division except for the chairman and the second secre-
tary. The Honor society, together with the Scholarship group, had a patty both semesters-
Several members of the Scholarship division attended a convention at Eagle Rock in April.
Members for both termsincluded Jack Weber, Marjorie Irvinehloe Wales, Patricia Bullock,
Hilda Coackley, janet Mosher, Helen Patrick, Ina Mae Williams, joe Schnelldorfer, Margar-
etha Schatz, Doran Tregarthen, Carl Bergstrom, Billy Mcgraw, Joan Peterson, Midori Taka-
ki, Bernice Fish, Gail Livingston, and Dorothy Ward.
Members for one term included Nondus Stump, Emma Erickson, Maxine Henderson,
Esther Petersen, Florence Stowe, Audrey Nlurray, Kazuye Nakaliara, Kaoru Takaki, loc
Buffalo, Vada Courtney, Akiko Kato, Ardis Ketelle, Frank Paul, Hilbert Wfarner, Frank
Watanabe, Swao Hirata, Dorothy Key, Evelyn Krogsrud, Virginia Alford, Viola Ferguson,
Esther Backus, Everett Balcolm, Russell Biegel, Marion Bossert, Kathleen Brett, Irene Bruin-
below, Mildred Buker, Veretta Gibson, Gertrude Hagum, Derrell I-Iarline, Frank Hinckley,
Margaret Johnson, La Verne jones, Florence Martinson, Zeddie Masters, Wiiiifred Mulkern,
Chiyuki Nakahara, Michiko Nishikawa, Ereida Oehlman, Zuma Ohara, Kathryne Osbun,
Lynclall Phillips, Tony Roomsburg, Berdina Rozcll, Gertrude Scanlon, Kathleen Sexton,
Harold Smith, Kazu Suruki, Bernice RozelI,and Alfred Thorsen.
lnsets: Hilda Colberiz, Kiyoto Naknoka: First Row: Miss Ahrens, Nell Mills, Kiyoko Masuda, Marjorie Parbois,
Dorothy Roy. Mariko Izumi, Kiyoko Watanabe, Elizabeth Andersen, Chisato Tadakuma, Lois Nansel: Second Row:
Junior Wolfe, Anna Bergstrom, Pauline Stump, Marie Chaison. Bob Hunt, Marion Roy, Margaret Lewis. Siki Yuasa,
Donnell Newmang Third Row: Frank Wales, Betsy Hunt, George Wada, Hazel Jones, Roy Yasumura, Frances Mc-
Donald, Everett Peek, Marilyn Routsong. Tommy Yasuhiro: Fourth Row: Robert Lindegren, Ruth McEwen, Koichi
Hirata, Victoria Leayvraft, Kiyoto Nakaoka, Louise Herren, Vernon Hart, Hilda Colberg, Frank Sehlapp, June
Lindegren: Fifth Row: Kenneth Eade, Dorothy Hall, Ewao Nishikawa. Oinstance Martois, Conrad Johnson, Virginia
Masters. George Key, Nola Langdon, Russell Ilie-gel.
junior honor society
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Hilda Colberg Prpgidgnt Kiyoto Nakaoka
Ewao Nishikawa Vice-President Vernon Hart
Pauline Stump Secretary Robert Linclegren
Bob Hunt Treasurer Kiyoko Nlasuda
The Junior Honor and Scholarship societies meet under the direction of Miss Ahrens.
Officers are elected from the Scholarship group in much the same manner as in the Senior
Scholarship division: Elizabeth Andersen, Hilda Colberg, Louise Herren, Betsy Ann
Hunt, june Lindegren, Virginia Masters, Frances McDonald, Kiyoto Nakaoka, Donnell
Newman, Pauline Stump, Masatsugu Tawa, Eleanor Vaughn, Frank Wales, Robert Starkey,
Kenneth Eacle, Marie Chaison, Victoria Leaycraft, Robert Lindegrcn, Constance Martois,
and Marilyn Routsong,
Honor division: Robert Barker, Anna Bergstrom, Russell Biegel, Gordon Bosteder,
Bennie Airey, Karin Anderson, Barbara Barnard, Henry Binckley, Marie Chaison, Alice Dun-
stan, Betty Fisher, Dorothy Hall, Vernon Hart, Koichi Hirata, Marjorie Hamilton, Bob
Hunt, Margaret Lewis, Robert Lindeqren, Mariko Izumi, Conrad Johnson, Hazel jones,
George Key, Nola Langdon, Robert Luevano, Kiyoko Masuda, Ted Matsushima, Nell
Mills, Ruth McEwen, Tom Miyawaki, Constance Martois, Fred Morris, Lois Nansel, Ewao
Nishilcawa, Marjorie Parbois, Everett Peck, Robert Patrick, Dorothy Roy, Helen Schultz,
Frank Schlapp, Michiko Takayama, Chisato Tadakuma, Mary Tassey, George Wada,
Kiyoko Watanabe, Iszimu Yamaguchi, Ichiko Wada. Julia Widner, Vivian Wilkerson, Eve-
lyn Williams, Junior Wolfe, Tommy Yasuhiro, Ray Yasamura, Siki Yuasa, Victoria Leay'
craft, Marion Roy, and Haruo Yamakido.
Insets: Geneva Straub, l4lsLherPetersen1Seatvd: Miss Wylie, Winifred Mulkern. Gertrude Scanlon. Patricia Bul-
lock, Evelyn Jones, lrba Svhniirlt, Jean Wilson, Miss Mason. Phyllis Myerscough: Standing: Esther Petersen, Aki
ko Kato, Vada Courtney, lielen Hart, Marjorie lrvine, Miss riffin.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Geneva Straub Pwfsjdmyt Esther Petersen
Winifred Mullcern Sr1m"pff1'ry Winifred Mullcern
The Jane Addams club was organized by Miss Mason in 1925 with Dolly Stits as the
first president. The twelve girls who comprise the club are chosen by a faculty committee made
up of Miss Griffin, Miss Wylie, and Miss Mason, the sponsor. They are chosen because they
place school service above their own interests and because they show a high quality of
The Jane Addams usher at all programs at Narbonne, rake care of the rest room, and
set an example of good conduct to the other girls. In the way of social doings, the new in-
itiates entertained the old members and their sponsor at a dinner at Jean Wilson's house
during the second term. They also visited Miss Griffin's home and saw her mother's remark-
able doll collection.
Members during one or both terms included Dorothy Springman. Geneva Straub, loyce
Bunge, Phyllis Myerscough, Winifi'ed Mullccrn, Evelyn jones, Patricia Bullock, Alciko Kato,
Marjorie Irvine, jane Byham, Esther Petersen, Helen Hart, Gertrude Scanlon, jean Wilson,
Vadim Courtney, and Irba Schmidt.
Page Seventy-eigh t
Inset: George Gould: Left to right: Mr. Uoinrada, George Taylor, Allan Rider, Wallace Maver Floyd Ramsey, Al
fred Tlvursen, George Gould, Stuney Nielupslti. Joe Wales, Jack Weber, 'Psuneo Tawa. Clark walker.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
George Gould 17l'0S'I'd0'Ilf George Gould
Allan Rider V1'f'e-President Allan Rider
Alfred Thorsen SKT.-TI'f'ClSlU'l8T Alfred Thorsen
The Vigilantes is a boys' honor and service club which was organized by Mr. Comrada in
I926 with Billy Panghorn as its first president. Membership in this organization is considered
a great honor as a Vigilante must display leadership, cooperation, sportsmanship and
must have high ideals. Membership is limited to twelve, the boys being chosen by a faculty
committee composed of Miss Griffin, Miss Wylie, and Mr. Comrada from a list of compiled
by the Vigilzmres.
The Vigilantes help maintain order at the gamesln the way ofa social activity. the boys
made a trip to U. S. C. in April. They visited the various colleges and spent the rest of the
afternoon watching the track team practice.
Members for one term or both included George Taylor, Wallace Mayer, Clark Walker,
Jerry Angelich, Biagio Cannistracci, Stanley Nietupski, Tsuneo Tawa, Floyd Ramsey, Jack
Weber, joe Wales, George Gould, Allan Rider, Homer Cheek, and Alfred Thorsen.
Joyce Bunge and Jack Weber
Joyce Bunge, W'35, and jack Weber, S-'35, were
the senior A students selected by faculty vote at the end
of each term for membership in the Ephebian society.
C. S. F. Life Member
Jane Byham, a member of the winter graduating
class, was the only student to earn a life membership in
the California Scholarship Federation and to receive a
gold seal on her diploma.
World Friendship Contest Winner
Harold Smith for the second consecutive year won the
school finals of the oratorical contest on World Friend-
ship. In the district finals held at Banning May 3,
Harold took third place. Winiilred Mulkern placed
second in the school contest.
Choell Aikman and Frank Hinckley
Qlildli Aikman won a medal for the best front page
e up in Class A division at the fall meeting of the
Southern California press convention. Frank Hinckley
received a first award for humor section.
American Legion Medal Winners
Betsy Ann Hunt and Claude Kincannon
Betsy Ann Hunt and Claude Kincannon were
chosen as the outstanding girl and boy from the ninth
grade to receive the American Legion medals.
Seated: Virginia Masters: Standing: Ze-ddie Masters, Rose Tapie,
Alfred Thorsen, Shirley Reeves, Joe- Biirkliard.
Rose Tapie, joe Burkhard, Zeddie Masters, and
Alfred Thorsen comprised Narbonne's team that spelled
against Bell Nlay 1 over KFAC in the annual radio spell-
ingbee. The team made 20 errors to Bellls 3. Shirley
Reeves and Dick Craig were chosen as first and second
alternate. Virginia Masters was the winner of a spelling
contest in which all junior high students took part during
the first semester.
athletic and agricul-
Dee Basketball cup
For the fourth time since 1929, the Dee haskethall
team, under the coaching of Ben Comrada, captured the
Marine League title. The midgets scored 84 points to their
Cross - Country Run
First place honors inthe sixth annual cross-country
run held Febuary 20 went to Richard lVlclVlinn. Dick
covered the distance of approximately a mile and three-
uarters in 9 minutes and 22. seconds.
Vigilante Placque Winner
For the third consecutive time, George Gould was
voted the most inspirational player on the football team
and had his name engraved on the placque presented to
the school by the Vigilantes several years ago.
Honorary Football Captain
if ,N Allan Rider
'Allan Rider, hal-Shack, was chosen as the honorary
captain of the Gaucho fiohfhall squad at the end of the
season, because of his fine formances and spirit of
sportsmanship. Allan Wes a o named haliiback on the
first string All-Marine team.
'l'nmn1y Nieli-ills, Lloyd Jones, Ulark Walks-r, Bill Meprraw
Narhonne,s landscaping team made up of Clark
Walker. Lloyd jones, Billy Megraw, and Tommy Nic-
holls and sponsored by lVlr. Fuller, brought back a placque
for first place honors at the County Fairin Pomona held
September 15 to 30. Lloyd Jones received a first place
individual ribbon and Clark Walker, a .second place.
Citrus judging Team
Joe Buffalo, Clark Walker. Wallavv Mayer, liilly Briana
The citrus 'ud in team consistin of Wallace Ma -
J g g V 2 Y
er, Clark Walktfr, Billy Brians, and joe Buffalo falternatej,
captured thirdfplace honors in judging iemons at the Or-
ange Show in San Bernardino Februarv IQ to 21. Clark
Wfalker received a first place individual honor in the lem-
on judging contest.
a record of narhonne's achieve
ATHLETIC HON ORS
All me Marine Football Players
Odell Clayton, 1929
Harry Morgison, 1929
Norman Robb, 1929, 1930
Marion Randles, IQZO
Roy Dawson, 1930
Joe Campbell, 1931
Bill Shepherd, 1932
Hecle Watanabe, 1932
Floyd Carpenter, 1932, 1933
Hall McEwen, 1933
Horace Marshall, 1933
Allan Rider, 1933, 1934
Vigilante Placque Winners
Ralph Adams, I93O
Odell Clayton, 1930
Carl Williams, 1931
George Gould, '32, '33, '34
REVIEW OF ATHLETIC TROPHIES
Marine League football championships in 1926,
1927, 1929, 1932, 1933, tied with Jordan and Gar-
dena in 1931.
Dartmouth Cup, 1929 fawardecl for supremacy
in football and scholarship during three years.l
P age Eighty-two
Marine League B basketball, 1929
Marine League C basketball, 1930, '31
Marine League D basketball, '29, '30,
Marine League Class A track, 1934
Marine League Class B track, 1927
Marine League Class C track, I93I
So. Cal. Llass C Championship, 1931
Marine League varsity baseball, 1927
Cross-country run winners
Floyd Carpenter, '30, '31, '32, '33
Parker Stabnke, 1934
Richard McMinn, 1935
Donald Grant, 1925
Hazel Johnson, 1926
Laura Stanton Pisel, 1927
Effie Eade Cline, 1928
Ruth Argo, IQ29
Tom Poole, 1930
Pauline Baker, 1931
Olive Edwards Aspittle, 1931
Beatrice Woods, Wfinter 1932
Maxine Schatz Robb, 1932
Michael Yelovich, Winter 1933
Madeline M. Mackay, 1933
Robert Stock, Winter 1934
I-Ielen Hall, 1934
Joycee Bunge, Wiiiter 1935
jack Weber, 1935
Frances XX'oods, Feb., 1930
Marjorie Eatie Paige, Feb., 1930
Theodosia Mc Coy Thistle, June,
Trygve Thorsen, June, 1930
Marvine Jones, january, IQEI
Maxine Schatz Robb, june, IQ32
john Mulkern, January, 1933
Robert Stock, january, 1934
AMER. LEGION WINNERS
Florence Martinson, 1934
Frank Andersen, 1934
Betsy Ann Hunt, 1935
Claude Kincannon, 1935
ments during the last ten years
C. S. F. LIFE MEMBERS
iLife members of the California Scholarship Federa-
ave ni e enior c oars ip
society at least four out of the six semesters of senior
high school, one of them during the senior yearj .
Alice Pollock, 1922
Mercedes Groover Scott, 1924
Eleanor Marks, 1924
Mary Wilkinson Mackay, 1924
Donald Grant, 1925
Henry Griffith, 1925
Levonne Geist, 1926
Hazel Johnson, 1926
Isabel Groover Brown, 1926
Glenn Hamrnaclf, IQZD'
Dorothea Lind, 1927
Laura Stanton Pisel, 1927
Effie Eade Cline, 1928
Avna Groover, 1928
Stellae E. Walker, 1928
jack Pettit, 1929
Ruth Argo, 1929
Anna Sprout Hammack, I929
Marjorie Eade Paige, 1930
Dorothy Gamble, 1930
Adelaide Groover Jacobs, 1930
Tom Poole, I930
Wilma Wilder Melton, 1931
Olive Edwards Aspittle, IQSI
Maxine McWade, 1932
Rose Argo, 1932
Viola Sauer, 1932
Robert Stock, 1934
Richard Bylin, 1934
Avanel Paige, 1934
Helen Hall, 1934
Jane Byham, 1935
Meal' 'I gr'
vx 'S 9
A qw' Qlrrtifitatr of fanmrn 'foo'
if Q I "
, This I5 tn rrrtiiv that 0
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is hu gi qhulrhzh Jim lnnnrs lin' Ihr hm ,L
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Q11 inthpllilraqnrinihc Juurnalism lrjkn-1!Zb FIMIT. I
pe' ' ii? mmm Q1 ','?M, Ffa QQ., ,fmuv ummm H
On the U. S. Constitution
tion are Students who h bee ,n th S , S h I h, Tom Poole, 1930, took third place in district finals.
Harold Smith took third pla
RADIO SPELLING CONTESTS
1933--Narbonne, 155 Torrance, 15
Richard Engle made a perfect score.
IQ34-NQFLSOHDE, I7Q jordan, 5
1935-Narbonne, 20g Bell, 3
1931, took third
place in district
'32, took first place
in district finals and
third place in semi-
ce in district finals
JOURNALISM AWARDS FROM SO. CAL.
Year Award Winner
April, 1929 News Story Jack Santich
Nov., 1929 News Story Pauline Baker
Nov., 1929 Humor Trygve Thorson
April, 1931 Feature Story Stanley Aspittle
April, 1931 Humor Nellie Card
Dec., 1931 Editorial Anna M. Busse
Nov., 1932 ,31 El Eco Viola Sauer
Nov., 1934 Front Page Chloell Aikman
Nov., 1934 Humor Frank Hinckley
On reviewing Narbonne's ten-year athletic
career, one finds one long glowing list ot
championships or teams that fought to the last
with sportsmanslike effort. Such has been the
spirit of Gaucho athletics for a decade.
Most of all Narbonne can boast of her six
football championships which were all brought
about by the able coaching of Ben Comracla.
He was also responsible for an A, a B, and a C
track championship, as well as two C and four
D basketball championships.
Coach Sampson, who left in 1934, coached
a championship baseball team in 1927 and a
winning B basketball team in 1929. A new-
comer to Narbonne's coaching staff, Wayne
Sloss shows promise of turning out champion-
ship baseball and basketball teams.
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the athletic season ll
basketball teams didn't make such a good sho i this season, the
won a championship under the coaching of B Comrada. The Bee
under Coach Sloss, placed second in the Mar' e League standing, as
football team, usually ofchampionship caliber, h an offyear, tying for third
ff' 'place with Leuzinger. VUhen the yearbook went to press, the ospects in track looked bright
with the teams wi ning all of their dual meets. A good s ing was expected in the league
finals for all three 1 ' ons. After starting off with a b g, the varsity basketball team ended
in third positsion. The Cee etballers came fo in the final standings. In the field of
minor sports, the tennis team ma e a iowing, taking second place in the league.
From the summer and winter graduating classes, the following boys earned their letters:
Allan Rider, football and track, George Gould, football, Bill Dunstan, football, baseball, and
track, Amos Nance, track, basketball, and baseball, Hiroshi Watanabe, baseball and basket'
ball,-Ioe Wales, basketball and tennis, Clark Walker, football and track, Wallace Mayer,
football, Neil Haynes, basketball, track, and tennis, Clede Beckley, track and tennis, Harold
Smith, basketball and tennis, John McQueen, football and track,
Louis Irvine, track and tennis, john McEwen, football and track, George Taylor,
basketball and tennis, Derrell Harline, basketball and track, lrlomcr Cheek, baseball and
football, Eugene Huggins, basketball, Wilbur Maddy, basketball, Edward Tapie, football,
jack Hunt, track and baskezball, Lloyd Crowihcr, football and baseball, Forest Adcock,
football and baseball, Grant Tidmarsh, football and track, Slomer Angelich, track and foot-
ball, Albert Widner, track and basketball, Tomoichiro Wat.iiiabe, track, Zeddie Masters,
baseball and basketball, Jack Weber, basketball and tennis.
owell. Arnold Hansen,
Bottom Row. Left to Right: Gordon Woods, Stanley Nietupski, Thormod Cook, Lloyd P
Slomer Angzelich. Tony Alonge, Eddie Tanie, Clinton Powers, Clark Walker, Dave Basting, Lee Savant: Behind
First Row' Jack I-Iivtong Second Row, Left to Right: Jerry Angellch, Wallace Mayer, hilly Moyle, Warren Haslam,
' Forrest Adcock,
Delbert Clayton, Floyd Ramsey, Joe Haslam, Lloyd Crowther, Bruce Carpenter, Billy Dunstan,
Allan Rider, Homer Cheek: Standing:John McQueen, Biagio Cannistraci, John Higgs, Alfred Thorsen, Mr. Comrada.
the football season
Narbonne tied for third place with Leuzinger in the 1934 Marine League football season
with one game won, two games lost, and one tied. Torrance walked away with the champion-
ship, with Gardena coming second and El Segundo taking last place. In two post-season inter-
league games, Narhonne defeated Banning but lost to Bell.
The team was the lightest to play for the Gauchos in many years, the heaviest man
b h' d ' h number of points scored. She made
weighing only 175 pounds. Nat onne was t ir in t e
40 to her opponents, 45. Allan Rider was chosen honorary captain at the end of the season
and George Gould was voted the most inspirational player. Allan also made the first All- Mar-
ine team while George Gould, Lee Savant, Jerry Angelich, and Warren l-laslam were named
on the second team.
Of the players on this year's team, twe ve wi e u a p
l 'll b n ble to lay next year. They are George
Gould, fullback, Homer Cheek, quarterbaclcg Allan Rider, Floyd Ramsey, Billy Dunstan, half-
haclcs, Jerry Angelich, Bruce Carpenter, Joe I-laslam, guards, Lloyd Crowther, Forrest Ad-
cock taclclesg Stanley Nietupslci, center, and John McQueen, end.
Lettermen who will compete again next year for N. A. N. are Arnold Hansen, Delbert
Clayton, Slomer Angelich, ends, Lee Savant, Lloyd Powell, Dave Basting, tackles, Thotmod
Cook, Vifallace Mayer, Tony Alonge, guards, Billy Moyle, Gordon Woods, quarterbacksg Eddie
Tapie, Dillon Moore, centers, Clark Wal
ker, Warren Haslam, Donald Hart, and Clint Pow-
football games in review
OCTOBER 12: NARBONNE, 05 GARDENA, I3
Although the Gauchos piled up five first downs to the Mohicans' four, the Gardena
boys were able to make two long runs to touchdowns, one of ninety-six yards and the other
of forty-nine, made by Van Riper. One of their two conversions was good.
Homer Cheek, Gaucho first string quarterback, made the initial kick-off and the first
tackle in the first league game. Allan Rider, George Gould, Homer Cheek, and Clark Walk-
er were the most outstanding players on the Narbonne team.
OCTOBER 19: NARBONNE, 27, EL SEGUNDO, 6
Warren Haslam started this game off with a bang by running from his own twenty
yard line to a touchdown on the opening kick-offl He scored again later in the game. George
Gould and Allan Rider also tallied for the Gauchos. Homer Cheek chalked up one conver-
sion and George Gould the other two.
Although every player on the bench saw action in the game, Clark Walker, Slomer
Angelich, and the boys mentioned above proved the most outstanding.
OCTOBER 26: NARBONNE, 133 LEUZINGER, I3
Even though the Gauchos piled up an enormous number of first downs-sixteen, in
fact, to Leuzinger's four-the Narbonne boys were unable to make more than two scores.
The Olympians offset these by blocking a kick and recovering behind the goal, and by a
long pass for another score in the last four minutes of play, causing the game to end ina
George Gould , Allan Rider, Clark Walker,jerry Angelich. Slomer Angelich, and Homer
Cheek were among the stellar lights from the bench. '
NOVEMBER 2: NARBONNE, og TORRANCE, rg
To top off one of the worst seasons for the Gauchos in nine years, the Torrance Tartats
handed the Green and Gold team its first defeat from this rival school since their friendly
feud started nine years ago.
Javens and Watson on trick plays were able to score for Torrance, with Adzovich con-
verting once. George Gould, Allan Rider, Homer Cheek, Gordon Woods, Clark Walker,
Warren Haslam, and Stanley Nietupski played exceptional games for the Gauchos.
NOVEMBER 9: NARBONNE, 26, BANNING, o
In their first interleague game, the Gauchos appeared to wake up and show real fight.
They scored four touchdowns to win over the Pilots, who had to content themselves with
Allan Rider and George Gould tallied one touchdown apiece for Narbonne, while Clin-
ton Powers pushed over the other two scores. Clark Walker, Gordon Woods, and Warren
Haslam were also outstanding Gaucho players.
Rider, with his teammates doing some excellent blocking, and because of his own good
broken field running, was able to run fifty yards for one of the touchdowns.
NOVEMBER re: NARBoNNE,7, BELL,2o
Intercepted passes and their inability to tackle Bud Davis spelled defeat for the Gauchos
in this interleague game, Davis, the Eagle star, intercepted two passes, converting one into a
touchdown and placing the other within scoring territory.
Allan Rider, scorer of Narbonne's lone touchdown, played a better game than Reader,
key-man of the Bell team. George Gould, Warren Haslam, Homer Cheek, Clark Walker,
and Gordon 'Woods also played well for the Gauchos.
Kneeling: Harold Smith. Joe Schnelldorfer, Joe Wales, Biagio Cannistraci, Zuma Ohara. Tsuneo Tawaz
Standing: Mr. Sloss, Neil Haynes, Fay Sm-imper. Jack Hunt, Jack Schatz, George Taylor. Delbert Getchell.
Having three experienced varsity men and four other experienced players, Coach Sloss
moulded a team that appeared to be going places in the first two games. The boys then lost
to El Segundo and Leuzinger to end the season in third place. Jack Schatz was elected hon-
orary captain of this team, which won three games and lost four.
The lettermen included jack Schatz, center, who made second string center on the myth-
cal All-Marine teamg Jack Hunt and joe Wales, forwards, Joe Schnelldorfer, Biagio Can-
nistraci, Zuma Ohara and Tsuneo Tawa, guardsg and Delbert Getchel, manager. Harold
ySmith, Neil Haynes, Fay Stamper, and George Taylor also saw action on the team.
jan ua ry
SUMMARY OF GAMES
N. Long Beach
Left of Basket: Louis Police, Albert Widner, Jimmy Murphy, Mr. Sloss, Swuo Hirato, George Yuasag Right of
Basket: Wilbur Maddy, Sammy Norfolk, Derrell Harline. Amos Nance, Doran Tregarthen, Joe Vaughn, Jack Weber.
-2- "r '2-
With three lettermen returning from last year's Bee's and four ofthe Cee's stepping up,
Coach Sloss turned out a team that seemed of championship caliber in its first three games.
But as usual, there was a big bad wolf in the story in the form of Leuzinger, who defeated
the Gauchos and took the championship. The Bee's, however, made a good showing, win-
ning five out of seven games.
Jack Weber was named honorary captain. The boys who earned their letters were jack
Weber, Louis Police, Albert Widner, Derrell Harline, forwards, Sammy Norfolk, Swao
Hirata, George Yuasa, Jimmy Murphy, Elias Coleman, guards, Amos Nance, center, and
Wilbur Maddy, manager. Joe Vaughn and Doran Tregarthen also played on the Bee squad.
SUMMARY OF GAMES
December 7 Narbonne N. Long Beach' Qforfeitecl to N. A. NJ
December I3 Narbonne 23 Gardena 20
january 4 Narbonne 25 El Segundo 24
january 8 Narbonne I9 Leuzinger 31
January Il Narbonne 35 Torrance 14
january 18 Narbonne 26 Banning 18 finterloclcingj
january 25 Narbonne 26 Fremont 29 Qinterlocltingj
Total Narbonnewl Opponents-Eg
Kneeling: Wray Nansel, Frank Wales. Ralph Busteder, Dick Rowin, Bill Megraw: Standing: Frank Watanabe,
Raymond Mc Lain, Merle Chandler. Winell Clayton. liilly Buker, Eugene Huggins. Yutaka Okada. Arnold Wesala,
Ulaude Kincannon, Lu Verne Jones.
The Ceels finished in fourth place in the league standings. On the team were six letter-
men from last year's squad and also four from the Dee's. The boys started out well, defeating
North Long Beach 23 to 16. They dropped their next three games but won their last league
game from Torrance.
The boys who earned letters were Frank Watanabe, Ralph Bosteder, Bill Buker, James
Terry, Bill Megraw, guardsg Ray McLain, Merle Chandler, Morgan Williams, and Yutaka
Okada, forwardsg and David Shepherd, center. Although they didn't play enough quarters to
make a letter, the following boys helped the regular players: La Verne Jones, Claude Kincan-
non, Arnold Wessala, Winell Clayton, Frank W'ales, Wray Nansel, and Dick Rowin.
SUMMARY OF GAMES
December 7 Narbonne 23 North Long Beach 16
December 3 Narbonne 9 Gardena 27
.Ianuaay 4 Narbonne 5 El Segundo 42
Ianuary 8 Narbonne 9 Leuzinger I3
January 1 I Narbonne 32 Torrance I 4
Total Narbonne 78 Opponents 1 1 2
The Gaucho Dee quintet came through with a successful season, walking off with the
league championship. This makes the fourth cup the midgets have won. They have always
placed in first or second position in the final standings.
Coach Comrada built his team around one returning letterman. The hardest game of the
season was with Gardena, with the score standing six to six at the end of the last quarter. The
Gauchos then made four points in the over-time to finish 10 to 6.
SUMMARY OE GAMES
December 7 Narbonne North Long Beach fforfeited to Narbonnej
December 13 Narbonne to Gardena 6
january 4 Narbonne 25 El Segundo I4
january 8 Narbonne 23 Leuzinger ro
january 11 Narbonne -id Torrance i
Total Narbonne 82 Opponents 36
THE DEE LETTERMEN
EUGENE SULLIVAN, forward, was elected captain of the championship Dee team
and was also high point man for the season.
WARREN LANG also played forward. Although he didn't score as many points as
Eugene, he was always in the game fighting.
BERT HAMILTON, forward, was another of the outstanding players on this season's
EWAO NISHIKIXWA, center, was the mainstay in the Dee's ability to get baskets
on the tip-off at center.
YOMO HIRATA, center, filled his position by being good both on offense and on defense.
BOB WOLVERTON, guard, was the cause of many of the opponents' shots missing
DICK RIDER, guard, was in the game fighting and making life miserable for the man he
RICHARD MCMINN, forward, was one of last year's lcttermen who remained on
the Dee team and showed up well again this year.
EUGENE HUGGINS proved tobe one of the best managers for the Dee's in many
Kneeling: Jerome Mayer. Melvin Hawks. Roy Cook. Russell Biegel, Dillon Moore, James Willacy. Jack Lehman,
Frederic Bnnge: First Row: Willard Grey, Homer Sutliff, Billy Dunstan, Donald Hart, Jack Lovell, La Verne West,
Charles Likens. Dave Basting, Leo Butts, George Denning, Tommy Woods, Frank Likens: Second Row: Paul
Bnsting. Eldon Johnson, Sterling Seckler, Homer Mince, Edward Gibson, Mr. Sloss, Mead Gardiner, Walter Neilson,
Kiyoto Nakaoka, Jac-k Hixson, Bob Thompson, Harold Johnson.
class bee football
The Bee football team, under the coaching of Mr. Sloss, showed up well in the 1934
season and showed some good material for next year's varsity. The team played many games
and lost only two, also tying two. They played some teams two or three times.
Boys who saw action on the Bee's were Bill Moyle, fullbaclcg Don Hart, Parker Stahnke
and Bill Dunstan, halfbackg Frank Lilcens and Tommy Woods, quarterback, LaVerne West,
Paul Whitacre, and Homer Sutliff, ends, Dillon Moore, jack Lovell, Charles Likens, Jerome
Mayer, taclclesg Lloyd Jones, George Denning, and Forest Adcoclc, guardsg James Willacy,
center. Meadd Gardiner, Willard Grey, and Kiyoto Nakaoka played almost any position.
SUMARY OF GAMES
N arbonne 1 9 Torrance O
Narbonne 7 Banning 7
Narbonne 0 Long Beach Poly 0
Narbonne I 3 Leuzinger 1 2
Narbonne O Gardena 9
Narbonne O Long Beach I3
The Gaucho Bee's also played against Bell, Redondo, and Washington.
First Row: George Gould. Lloyd Crowther, John Palica, Parker Stahnke, Clinton Powers, Sammy Norfolk:
Second Row: Mr. Sloss. Clark Walker, Allan Rider, Jack Schatz, Zeddie Masters. Forrest Adcoelt. Billy Dunntan,
Ralph Hosts-der: Third Row: John McQueen, Lee Savant, Russel Gooden, Hiroshi Watanabe, Amos Nance,Elias Cole-
nmn. John Higgs, John McEwen, Tony Alonire.
After starting the season off with two losses, to El Segundo and Torrance. the Gaucho
baseball squad, coached by 'Vlr. Sloss, came back and defeated the next three teams that
opposed them. The Narbonne team finished the season in second place, only one-halfn game
behind the champs, Gardena. Gardena lost one-half a game when she tied with Torrance.
The heavy hitter for the Gauchos was Clint Powers, with jack Schatz a close second.
Hiroshi Watanabe was elected captian. Of all the boys out for the team, ten earned letters
and three managers received letters for their good work.
The lettetmen were Sammy Norfolk, catcher, Amos Nance, pitcher and outfield, Hiroshi
Watanabe, center field and pitcher, Louie Police, right field, jack Schatz, first base, Clint
Powers, short stopg Homer Cheek, third base, Forest Adcock, second base, Billy Dunstan,
left fieldg john Palica, left field. John McEwen was senior manager, while Frank Wales and
Bob Thompson acted as junior managers. Boys on the squad who didn't earn letters were
Allan Rider, George Gould, Tony Alonge, Claude Kincannon, John Angelich, Parker Stahnke,
jake Hofsied, Clark Walker, john McQueen, Zeddie Masters, Billy Buker, and Eugene
SUMMARY OF GAMES
N arbonne El Segundo 7
Narbon ne Torrance 5
Narbonne Gardena 9
Narbonne Leuzinger 3
Narhonne l... B. Jordan 1
Narbonne Opponents 25
Kneeling: Louis Irvine. Jack Weber, Joe Wales: Standing: Floyd
Ramsey, Harold Smith, Clede Beckley, George Taylor, Neil Haynes-
The Gaucho tennis team had the most successful
season in the history of the school, placing second in
league standings. The doubles players were jack Vfeber
and George Taylor, and Louis Irvine and Neil Haynes.
Singles players were Clede Beckley, Buddy Schock,
Joe Wales, Harold Smith, and Floyd Ramsey.
Neil Haynes, Clede Beckley
The cheer leaders, elected by popular vote, were
Maynard Early, Neil Haynes, and Clecle Beckley. Neil
acted as head yell leader. 1
Cross Country Run
First Row: Edward Gibson, Bob Goss, Vol Toney, Wayne Conf.
Chelsea Hamilton, Arthur Byham, Jack Stowe, Leslietfarrick, Brant-
ley Callaway, Kenneth Eadei Second Row: Tom Kincannon, Bobby
Laski. Jack Murray, Tom Mayawaki, Robert Long, Paul Meacham,
Kenneth Bunge, Wendel Jordan, Charles Scholl, Robert Barker, Jack
Sedeng Third Row: John Angelich, Joe Manera. Conrail Johnson,
Junichi Fukumota,Calvin Chandler, Glenn Hanson, Beryl Bingham,
Phillip McHale, Joe Petersen, Roy Cook, Robert Bryan, Neil Cramer,
Class honors in the annual cross country run,
held on February 20, were carried off hy the ninth
grade boys, who amassed 1582 points. The juniors,
with 771 points, copped second place. The sophomores
were third with 697 while the seniors came in last with
525 points. Eighty-eight boys were entered in the run
Richard McMinn took individual honors, making
the run in a record school time of 9 minutes, 22.3
seconds. Albert Widnei' finished a few hundred yards
behind to take second. Lloyd Jones was third, Clinton,
Powers, fourthg and Louis Irvine, fifth.
Junior Cross Country Run
First Row:Tsugi0 Yamaguchi, George Wada, Tommy Yasuhiro,
Jimmy Kerber, Junior Wolfe, Eddie Katzorke, Kiyoshi Takaki, Barton
Herr, Eugene Beckman, Robert Lindeizrenz Second Row: Everett Pat-
rick,Terl Kimberling, Koichi Hirata, Bob Goslin, Fred Morris, Bobby
Aber, Roy Yasumura, Archie Ahrendes, Charles Golisano: Third Row:
Berkeley Maas, Cornelius Verbeck, Lee Courtney, Bobby Owens, Ver-
non Hart, Donald Moore, Charles Dodds, Joe Runte, Ambrose Palica.
Charles Dodds, A8, won the junior high race held
the same day. Berkeley Maas was seconclgjunior Hobbs,
third, Everett Peck, fourth, and Vernon Hart, fifth.
Class honors were carried away by the A8's with 2147
points. The A7's were second with 17663 the B8's, third
with 1623, and the B7,s last with 1551 points.
First Row: Sammy Norfolk, Frank Watanabe. Zuma Ohara. Tsuneo Tawa, Leo Butts Clinton
Powers, Albert Widner. Richard McMinn, Mitsuo Maruyama, Tommy Nicholls: Sect Irvine,
Warren Haslam, Arnold Hansen, Neil Haynes, Slumer Angelich, John Mc Queen Rider, Donald
Hurt, Waller Mt-Cartney, Mr. Comrada,
The varsity track team, considered one ofthe strongest at rb ne in the last ren
years, won all their dual meets for the dual meet championship and then w n their second con-
secutive Mariine League championship at Leuzinger, May 29, by pili forty-nine and
one-half points. They also won decisively dual practice meets from L. ordan, Banning,
South Gate, and Redondo. The Gauchos won league meets from Leuzi r, El Segundo, Tor-
rance, Gardena, and N.L.B. jordan.
The tracksters took four firsts in the finals, two seconds, two thirds, four fourths, and
and two fifths, and a tie for third, and one for fourth in the league.
Those who placed in the finals were Warren Haslam, high scorer for the Gauchos with
a hrst in the 220 low hurdles and second in 120 high hurdles, Tsuneo Tawa, first in high
jump and fourth in the broad jump, Slomer Angelich, first in 120 high hurdles, john Mc-
Queen, first in 880, fifth in broad jump, Clint Powers, second in 220 high hurdles, and fourth
in the 8805 Louis Irvine, third and jack Schatz, fourth in the 440, Wlalter Mc Cartney, third
and Rich McMinn, fourth, in the mileg Allan Rider, fifth in the 220, Fred Hoffman, tied
for third in pole vault: Zuma Ohara tied for fourth in the high jump, with the relay team,
of Rider, Powers, Tidmarsh, and Schatz taking fourth in their event, Albert Widner tied for
fifth in the pole vault.
Page Ninety- seven
Kneeing: Billy Dillon, Ivan Haines, Yutaka Okada, Kiyoto Nakaoka, Walter McCartney. Warren Lang, Kei
Tempo, Masatsugu Tawa. George Iwanaga, Niel Cramer, Ewao Nishikawa, Eugene Sullivan: First Row: Mr. Comrada-
Junichi Fukumoto, Edward Gibson. Bert Hamilton, Yomo Hirata, Frank Schlapp. Walter Neilson, Kenneth Eade.
Yoshi Maruyama. Albert Widner, Merle Chandler, Tomoichiro Watanabe, Billy Dunstan, Lloyd Jones, Frank Wata-
nabe, Mr, Sloss: Second Row: Harold Johnson, Clinton Powers, Donald Hart, Richard McMinn, Perry Livingston,
Swao Hirata, Frank Likens, Everett Balcom, Roy Cook. Hiroshi Masada, Mitsuo Maruyama, Calvin Chandler. Bill
bee and cee track
The Bee tracksters had a fairly successful season. Although they lost dual meets to
Leuzinger and Gardena, they won from El Segundo, Torrance, and jordan of North Long
Beach. The team took third place at the Marine League finals May 29. Several Bee's and
Cee's ran varsity to help win the varsity championship. Clint Powers, representing the B's,
took fourth place in the 660 in the Southern California finals May 18.
Bev lettermen were Don Hart, 660 and hurdles, Bill Dunstan, low hurdles and pole-vault,
Frank Watanabe, 100, low hurdles, and broad jump, Perry Livingston, 660, Frank Likens,
660, Everett Balcom, hurdles, Haroid johnson, hurdles and pole vault, Robert Takayama,
broad jump and 220, Mitsuo Maruyama, high hurdles, high jump, and 220, Lloyd Jones,
high jump, Hiroshi Masuda, shot put, Tomoichiro Watanabe, broad and high jump and
low hurdles, Merle Chandler, low hurdles and pole vault, Yutaka Okada, high and broad
The Cee team won meets from El Segundo and Torrance, but lost to Gardena and
Leuzinger. Yoshi Maruyama tied for second place in the high jump at the Southern Calif-
ornia finals. Cee lettermen included Eugene Sullivan, shot put, Bill Meriz, shot put, Ewao
Nishikawa, low hurdles and 50, Haruo Yamakido, high broad and jump, Kenneth Eade, 660,
Wennell Clayton, 660, Bert Hamilton, pole vault, Frank Schlapp, 100 and 50, Billy
Dillon, 100 and low hurdles, Walter Nielson. 660, Yomo Hirata, 660, 50 and 100: Kiyoto
Nakaoka, shot put and broad jump, Kei Tempo, 50, 100, and broad jump: Sumio Yokota,
high and broad jump. The relay team consisted of Nishikawa, Maruyama, Nielson, and
Schlapp. The Ceeis took fourth place in the Marine League finals.
Mrs. McKeow1i. Jr. li. A. A. sponsor Mlss Mason. G, A. A. sponsor
a review of g. a. a. activities
'14 'ir 'Z'
The Girls, Athletic Association was originated in 1925 by Miss Mason, its purpose be-
ing to promote interest in athletics among the girls. During their first year, the G. A. A.
helped raise money for football uniforms, had a football and basketball banquet for the boys.
and ri baseball season party, as well as class tournaments and Jinx Day.
The seniors and faculty had a volleyball scrimmage in 1926 with the seniors coming out
on top. During this year the brunettes won a baseball game from the blondes. The G.A.A.
in 1927 was listed as having the largest membership of any school organization. They earned
S70 by showing motion pictures and used the money toward the purchase of a motion
The G.A.A. joined the National Amateur Athletic Association in 1928. The next year
they had their first playdays, with Banning and Gardena, and in May, at their annual Jinx
Day, presented a life-size statue of Joan of Arc to the school. G.A.A. receptions, a banquet
with the Lettermen, and playdays were the outstanding events on the G.A.A. calendar in
1930. From the proceeds of two pay assemblies, the G.A.A. presented a check to Miss Griffin
in 1931, with which a radio was purchased.
During 1932 playdays were held at San Pedro, Torrance, and Narbonne, with N.A.N.
having her share ofvictories. The G.A.A. also sponsored a circus program. Miss Ernst was
added to the physical education department that year as playground director. The year 1933
saw the Gauchettes taking part in playdays at Banning, San Pedro, and Torrance. In 1934 the
G.A.A. sponsored the first "talkie" at Narbonne. Jinx Day was combined with a playday,
which was attended by Banning and San Pedro. Something different in the way of a social
activity took place in May of 1935 when the G.A.A. joined with the P.T.A. in sponsoring
a successful Mothers' and Daughters' banquet.
Inset: Helen Hart: First Row: Winifred Thistle, Virginia Crow, Helen Hart, lrba Schmidt, Veretta Gibson.
Lois Springman, Marjorie Irvine, Irma Shafer, Audrey Murray: Second Row: Janet Mosher, Michiko Nishikavw,
Florence Martinson. Doiothy Key,AkikoKato, Miss Mason, Pat Bullock, Ardis Ketslle, Kathleen Brett, Esther lkzwk-
us, Phyllis Myersc0ugh3Third Row: Kazu Suruki, Kazuye Nakahara, Rose Tapie, Evelyn Kr0gsrud,Marie Franke,
Joan Peterson, Roberta Streit, Helen Patrick, Kathleen Sexton. Bessie Coward, Nellie Billaud: Fourth Row: Kaoru
Takaki, Frieda Oehlman, Virginia Michielsen. Catherine Bibica, Vada Courtney. Esther Petersen, Je-an Wilson, Ger-
trude Scanlon, Ora Nansel, Virginia Mertz, Marian Barnett, Winifred Mulkerng Fifth Row: Lucille Worthington,
LyndnllPhillips, Dorothy Haller, Evelyn Thorson, Evelyn Jones, Rose Taricco, Maxine Henderson, Bessie Grzife,
Marcia Mayer, Lois McCoy. LaGene Haynes, Doris Hathaway.
senior g. a. a.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Helen Hart P'?'6S7'd07?f Helen Hart
Winifred Mulkern Vice-PT6Sidf'1?f Veretta Gibson
jane Byham SPC7'Pfm"y Marjorie Irvine
Geneva Straub P01116 Sc7c'r'0IfCt7'y Lois Springman
Vada Courtney T1'easu7'e7' Irba Schmidt
V. Courtney, D. Springman Yell Leaders' Akilco Kato, V. Gibson
L. Springman, E. Krogsrud Song Leaders I. Schmidt, K. Brett
The Senior Girls' Athletic Association, under the sponsorship of Miss Mason, had an
active year. The girls attended three playclays, at Torrance, Gardena, and San Pedro, held a
reception at the beginning of each term in honor of the new girls, and a lea in Nrvemher for
Miss Mason upon her return from a South American cruise, They carrie-d out a St. Patrick's
motifat the cotton and cord dance they gave with the Lettermen Nlarch 14.
The girls sponsored an assembly March 29 which featurecl a ventriloquist and a xylo-
phone player. They joined with the P.T.A. in staging a successful Mothers' and Daughters,
banquet May 2. Another important day on their calendar was Jinx Day, June 6. 'The girls
entertained the mothers with a program of skits, dances, and exercises out on the field and
topped it off with a party in the evening.
Page One hundred
Inst-ls: Betsy Anne Hunt, Dorothy Pankey: First Row: Ruth Pankey. Yaeko Nnkaoka, Mary Watanabe, Marjory
llmnilton, Nell Mills, lietty Lovell, Geraldine Meme. Margaret Callaway, Evelyn Johnson, Constance Hrumbelow,
Effie Hunt:Serond Row: ElsieJohnson. Margaret Scholl. Mary Ellen Sullivan, He-tty Knox, Roberta 0'Harrow,
Kiyoko Masuda, Yoshiye Katow. Kiyoko Watanabe, Barbara Rozell, Marjorie Parbois, Jean Shaffer. Winifred
liurlingatne, Viola lshino: Third ltww: lla llaslam, Ruby Zuver, lmzred Johnson, Patti Young, Olena Morrie,
Barbara Jane Barnard, Taye Suruki, Flvelyn Williams, Marilyn Henderson. Betty Ann Young, Muriel Chandler.
Milnilto Katov . Mrs.Me Keown: Fourth Row: Julia Widner, Chisato Tadakuma, Mary Tassey. liou Nansel, Geneva
Alford, Marie Chaison, Isaline Billaud, Wilma Milford, Shirley Moody, Elaine Sherwood, Dorothy Pankey, Lui-ille
Vrowe. Marjorie Day: Fifth Row: Jean Hathaway, Lillian Leveson, Mary Jean Gibson, Marjorie Long, Eleanor
Vaughn. Hilda Colberiz, June Lindei:ren,Ruhy Dudley, Betty Lou Powers, Virginia Weisemann, Phyllis Mottor,
Roan Hobbs, Helen Woods: Sixth Row: Lorraine Wilson, Ethel Browne. Margaret Johnson, Elsie Clayton, Vivian
Chandler, Doris Mae Laube, Carrie lla-ll Aqua, Pauline Edwards, Sarah Shone, Marjorie Vase. Constance Martois.
Ruth l'orter, Betsy Hunt.
junior g. a. a.
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM
Betsy Ann Hunt I,l'l'S'l-dlhlf Dorothy Panlcey
Kiyolco Watantihe l"'l'I'l'-l',7'0Sf1if'llf Kiyolco Wataiiabe
Taye Surulci Swr"1'1ffn9"y Lois Nansel
Rosa Hobbs Tr1'0s1m'm' Pauline Edwards
Ingred johnson Ypll Leaders Ruby Zuver, lla Haslam
Patty Young Song Lenders Ethyl Brown, Pauline Edwards
The-lunior G.A.A., which is the little sister of the Senior G.A.A. , has also had its share
of activities. Together with the Senior G.A.A. the girls enjoyed a swimming party at the Re-
dondo plunge February 26. In April they hiked to Torrance Park where they had a picnic sup-
per. At one of their meetings, Coach Sloss gave an interesting talk on basketball.
Several innovations were started this year. Girls in the A9 received G.A.A. pins, and the
meetings were held semi-monthly instead of monthly, as was formerly the custom. The club
was organized in 1925 with Miss Condley as its first sponsor. In 1926 Miss McGarry took
over the sponsorship and had charge ofthe Junior G. A. A. until 1931, when its present ad-
viser, Mi's. McKe0wn, became the leader of this active organization for junior high girls.
Page One hundred and one
-. ...U wa
Page One hundred and two
SENIOR G.A.A. LETTER WINNERS
In the Senior G.A.A. a letter is received when 500
points have been won. For each additional 200 points,
a star is awarded, while a red star is given the president
for each term she holds office.
Dorothy Springman and Geneva Straub each won
five stars. Joyce Bunge won four stars and one red star
for the presidency the previous year, Emma Widiier,
Kazuye Nakahara, and Helen Hart won three stars.
Helen also received two red stars for the presidency.
Two stars were won by Merrill Panlcey, Julia Gan-
non, Jane Byham, Veretta Gibson, Marjorie Irvine,Evelyn
Jones, Winifred Mullcern, Audrey Murray, Helen Pat-
riclc, Alcilco Kato, Kaoru Talcalci, and Evelyn Thorson.
One star was given to Kathleen Brett, Vnda Courtney,
B ssie Grate, Dorothy Haller, Phyllis Myerscough,
Michiko Nishikawa, and Esther Petersen. Girls who were
awarded letters were Catherine Bibica, Doris Hathaway,
Evelyn Krogsrud, Janet Mosher, Gertrude Scanlon, Irba
Schmidt, Lois Springman, Vlfinifred Thistle, Jean Wil-
son, and Dorothy Haller.
SENIOR G. A. A. CHEITR LEADERS
Akilto Kato, Kathleen Brett, lrha St-hrnidi, Veretln Gibson.
Alcilco Kato, Veretra Gibson, Vada Courtney, and
Dorothy Springman were xoted yell leaders this year.
Songs were led by Irba Schmidt, Kathleen Brett, Lois
Sprmgman, and Evelyn Krogsrud.
SENIOR HIGH CLASS WINNERS
First Row: Veretta Gibson, Phyllis Myersr-ough, Patrieia Bulloi-k,
Arwlis Ketelle, Esther Backus, Winifred Mulkern, Janet Mosher: Sec-
ond Row: Irba Sehniidt, Gertrude Scanlon, Akiko Kato, Rosa Hobbs-
Kathleen Brett, Taye Suruki, Michiko Nishikuwa, Maxine Prince,
Betsy Ann Hunt: Third Row: Esther Petersen, Maxine Henderson,
Virginia Mertz, Ora Nansel, Kathleen Sexton, Frieda Oehlman, Elsie
Clayton, Marjory Case, Evelyn Duchnrme, Hilda Colberg, Marion
llarnett, Virginia Croweg Fourth Row: Helen Hart, Lucy Crowe,
Maxine Prince, Lyndall Phillips, Winifred Thistle, Mareia Mayer,
Jean Wilson, Helen Patrick, Dorothy Haller, Doris Hathaway, Vada
Courtney. Lorraine W ilson.
The AI2,S ofthe W'35 class won championships
in two interclass tournaments. The l'aslceil'all team,
captainecl by Nondus Stump, and the volleyball team,
under the captaincy of Emma Wfidner, both carried off
honors. In speedrall, the BIl,S, raptained by Evelyn
Krogsrud, won the interclass championship the second
semester. 'lhe hoclcey championship vent I0 the Bll7S
the first term, captained by Veretta Gibson.
Narbonne's G.A.A. took part in three playdays. At
the Torrance playday on December 5, the hockey team,
eaptained by Vererta Gibson, won from San Pedro, and
the horseshoe team, made up of Chloell Aikman and
Lucille Worthington, won two out of three games. Nar-
bonne lost in volleyball. tennis, basketball, and speedball.
The girls had more success at the San Pedro play-
day April 25, tying San Pedro in baseball, under the cap-
taincy ofOra Nansel, and winning from San Pedro in
volleyball. Maxine Henderson captained that team. Ver-
etta Gibson and janet Mosher won their tennis match, but
the horseshoe team lost to Gardena.
At the Gardena playday fifty of Narbonne,s Gauch-
ettes played on teams composed of girls from different
schools. L.A. high beat Narbonne in speedballand also in
JUNIGR G.A.A. MONOGRAM WINNERS
Instead of letters, monograms are given the junior
G. A. A. for every 175 points. For ecah additional 150, a
chevron is awarded and when three chevrons have been
won, stars are given.
Betsy Ann Hunt had six stars besides her three
chevrons and monogram. Lucille Crowe and Rosa Hobbs
won three stars and June Lindegren and Tay Suruki, two.
Marjorie Case and Hilda Colberg won one star. Eleanor
Vaughan won three chevrons, Elsie Clayton, Kiyokto
Watanabe, Vivian Chandler, Geneva Alford, Yoshiye
Katow, Lois Nansel, Marjorie Parbois, and Kiyoko
Masuda, one chevron.
Monograms were awarded Mimiko Katow, Roberta
O'Harrow, Ruby Zuver, Betty Lovell, Lulu Gamby,
Wilma Milford, Nell Mills, Chisato Tadakuma, Mary
Ellen Sullivan, Viola Ishino, Marjorie Hamilton, Lora
Ann Goslin, Betty Knox, Ethyl Brown,Jean Hathaway,
Constance Martois, Doris Mae Laube, Lois Nansel, and
JUNIOR HIGH CLASS WINNERS
Various classes carried off honors in the tourna-
ments held in the junior high. During the second semes-
ter, Ruby Zuver's A 7,5 won the lane soccer champion-
ship. Betsy Ann Hunt's team ofA 9,5 took first place
in volley ball during the first term and Chisato Tadaku-
ma's B 9 basketball team, during the second term won
five out of seven basketball games. In hockey the A 9's,
captained by Betsy Ann Hunt, won the interclass cham-
pionship during the first semester.
Page One hundred and three
X J 'xxx
Q A N ,,- 41. l
X.. it f I'
x si ?x f
R 'X X if 3
we we Q
4. J, J,
It would be useless in reviewing the hu-
mor section, to tell some of the jokes of the
past ten years as no one cares to listen to an old
joke. However, it is interesting to note how the
style and technique of this section has changed
with successive editions ofthe yearbook.
Early humor editors scanned magazines
and newspapers for new jokes, which were
printed in the annual with students' names at-
tached. This custom was discontinued in 1932
wheh Mickey Mulkern, with the aid of the
staff, made the humor section entirely original
by publishing it in a form similar to the
Gabby and Goofy, the annual fun number of
the Green and Gold. Since then, each new
humor editor has kept up this custom and has
attenpted to set forth in it new and original
ideas related to school affairs.
GABBY AND GOOFY
The True tory Behind The Headlines
Well, dear students, all of you at some time dur-
ing the year read the following headlines in our school
paper, the Scream and Scold. But if you want theinside
dope of the true stories behind the headlines, just let
your orbs wander over the following select material.
We will not, however, attempt to uncover the real
facts we have learned about Low-Down, as we have re-
ceived over ,S10,000 in bribes to keep quiet on that topic.
HEADLINE: New Elective For Next Term
It required a lot ofsleuthing on our part to uncover
the fact that Sammy Norfolk, Homer Cheek, Forrest
Adcock, and Billy Dunstan wanted the cooking course
so that they could assist their mothers with the Sunday
roast. just another example of Mothers' little helpers!
HEADLINE: Lettermen's Party ls Enjoyed
Boloney! the real truth of the matter is this. The
fathers of the Lettermen spent a very dull evening.
Stanley Nietupski won a three-fall match with a Ger-
man do-nut. George Gould held a high-diving exhibit-
ion in a tank of apple cider.
HEADLINE: Salisbury Steak Popular With
Teachers and Students
After much investigating on the part of our intre-
pid reporters, we have uncovered the following a-maze-
Miss Malin's favorite dish is caviar. fBoys, boys,
Mrs. Marshall's favorite dish is chicken gumbo
The Scream and Scold says that Mrs. Peterson
prefers spinach, but secret operator number 00075 re-
veals that social problems on toast delights her more.
Raw beetsteak is what Ben Comrada always orders
on the day of a football match. It helps him give a bit
of brotherly advice to the boys between the halves.
FACUALTYDSQUELCHED AT LAST
The faculty were meeting secretly in room zoo,
"Quiet!" rasped Citizen Comrada. "We must not
delay in overthrowing the students who have seized con-
trol off Narbonnef'
i'You may have complete control of the hacultyf'
sighed Citizeness Griffin, the over-thrown ruler at
"The Students Avenging Council!" croaked Cit-
izen Vogler, who was guarding the door with a hand-
ful oftype lice, "they must not see us together."
"Open the door in the name ofthe S.A.C." roared a
voice. No one moved.
There came the staccato roar ofa spitball gun against
the lock. The lock burst asunder and members of the
S.A.C. burst into the room, headed by Amos Nance.
All the faculty had climbed out ot the windows except
Citizen Darnell, who was cowering in the corner.
"Let him have it, boys," snared Nance, baring his
Darnell Jumps For Window
Darnell, who had jumped for the window, was cut
down by high powered rubber guns and peaashooters
before he reached half way.
It is no use to continue with this tale---'as I am
the last ofthe faculty. The rest were slain in the Battle
of Track Run. I hear them coming for me. The High
Potentate of Narbonne, joe Wales, has decreed thatl
be smothered in half-baked theorems.
Ruilm D. Willfiams
O.K.,d by the S.A.C.,1935
HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN!
Why worry about getting your failure cards signed?
Bring them to
Powers and McMinn--handwriting experts.
All cards Sc each, excepting Latin and Spanish which
are 10c extra because of the foreign words.
Even Miss Griffin recommends Messrs. Powers
Quote, "I am sure these boys know how
to sign failure cards because they have had so
many of their own".
BEVVARE OF IMITATIONS!
Demand the genuine Power-S and McMjnn Gold
Page One hundred and five
GABBY AND GOOFY
The Year's Prize Winning Sob Story
The night was cold. The icy wind howled
around the buildings. On the curb stood Miss Stiff
and Miss Wylie. No, they were not waiting for a street
carg they were beggars. Miss Stiff was reduced to a
shadow of her former self and Miss Wylie was truly a
Miss Stiff spoke first--her voice was scarcely audible.
"My dear Miss Wylie, let us hie ourselves to our
commodious domiciles. I am faint with hunger and weak
from lack of sleepf,
Miss Wylie laughed-a laugh of scorn and ridicule.
"Don't you realize,', she expostulated, "that we are
out in the cold and haven't a home to go to ?"
"But,,' cried the former English and social studies
teacher, weeping profusely, "there must be a way out.
Don't some ofthe Narbonne Gauchos live around here ?
They will surely give us aid."
"Well, we can try it," remarked Miss Wylie du-
Ruben's Ruthless Revenge
When I saw the two teachers next, they were
wending their way down a road in Harbor City. As I
watched them, they crept to the front doorstep of a
bungalow and knocked. Presently Ruben McEwen
appeared at the door. He stared open-mouthed as
Miss Wylie begged for a crust of bread.
"Aha!" exclaimed Ruben. "Dreams do come true.
Now you come grovelling to me for a slice of bread.
Miss Wylie, do you remember the time in A12 English
when you kept me after school for saying a mere word
to Florence Stowe?"
Miss Wylie winced.
Ruben Waxes Eloquent
Ruben waxed eloquent.
"I should give you something to eat?"
With this he slammed the door in their faces.
The two teachers looked at each other blankly and
then made their way slowly down the street. After a
few steps, the two unfortunates were forced to sit down.
"My," panted Miss Wylie. "How I miss those
delicious artichokes I used to eat in the Narbonne cafe-
"Don't talk about them," snapped Miss Stiff.
"Let,s bestir ourselves. My palate is as dry as the Gobi
Being greviously touched by their acute poverty,
I quickly left them and went on my homeward way,
Page One hundred and six
But Fate wss unkind and before I had reached my
humble abode, my path was again darkened by the same
beggars.I watched intently as they rang the doorbell to
a large white house.
"Good evening," mumbled Miss Stiff. "Because of
the painful depression and its unavoidable consequences
-". Here she stopped. It was beneath her dignity to
beg for bread: maybe they had some caviar.
Dorothy Looks On In Amazement
Dorothy Hamilton, who had opened the door,
looked in amazement at the teachers. Finally the baser
instinct of revenge overpowered her and she upbraidecl
them unmercifully. I stopped my ears to most of the
tirade, but caught the following words:
"fAnd remember the time you gave me demerits
for going out the wrong door in the library? Asif it
made any difference! And Miss Stiff," Dorothy went on
fshe seemed to be enjoying herselfl , "do you recall the
time you refused me membership in the Scholarship just
becausel had that one measley F---"
But she needed to say no more, for the two pictures
of de-lection were hobbling down the street as fast as their
undernourished legs could carry them.
They Journey to Lunch Counter
By this time I had begun to take quite an interest in
these former intellectuals, and, keeping in the shadows,
I followed them noiselessly. n
Their journey led past Likens' Lunch Counter,
where several Gauchos were enjoying a steaming hot
repast. The aroma of the hot food reached the nostrils
of the teachers and they smacked their lips avariciously.
"Sureiy Bessie Coward or John Higgs, whoml
see eating ham and eggsf, fairly oozed Miss Wylie to
her companion, "will share part of it with us. I don't
remember having given them any failure cards."
"Well,let's enter and make known our desires,'
sighed Miss Stiff weakly.
Students Have Paroxysms of Laughter
When the students heard the request and had
gazed upon the forlorn schoolmarms, they burst into
gales of laughter at their plight and, entirely ignoring
their petition for food, wheeled on their stools and
attacked their pig with gusto.
As Igave a last look at the former faculty mem-
bers,they were washing gobs and gobs of greasy dishes
for asalary of crackers and cheese with Lloyd Crowthel'
and Hiroshi Watanabe as supervisors.
GABBY AND GOOFY
WANTED ! ! DEAD DID ALIVE !
Slomer Angelich, alias "Flashv Pants."
Public Enemy No. 1.5.
Height, 74 inches. 1
Weight, 2560 ounces and six cubic -
Mannerisms: Is noted for his sink-drain
laugh. His stockings can be seena mile
"Flashy Pants" is wanted by authorities
for the brutal murder of and criminal neg-
ligence in regard to a model A Ford. It
located, call Darnell's Garage where he owes
This spider-legged monster called Ange-
lich was last seen roaming through Harbor
City terrorizing unprotected cars. Angelich
can be killed with flit guns, as he is an in-
"Quick Henry, the Flit!"
Nathan Hale Would Shudder In His Grave
lf He Heard This One.
Miss lVlcGarry in A7 social studies class:
"What were the dying words of Nathan Hale?"
A bright boy in the class: "I am GLAD that I have
but one life to give for my country."
lt Fl 1 ,F if S
Mr. Darnell to "-Iiggsi' Cheek in metal shop: "How
should you look for gasoline in a tank? With a match?"
jiggs: "No, use a blow torch."
Mr. Darnell fdisgustedl: "Well, why would you use
a blow torch is preference to a match?"
jiggs: "It gives more light!"
Maybe It Was a Funeral
At the close ofthe W,35 class clay program, jack
Yalden,the A12 president, gave the following command
to the students in the audience: "The others will remain
while the seniors pass outln
A student in Miss Burrows' B10 history class,
when asked what problems arouse in connection with
the growth ofcities, replied, "The SANITY of houses,"
fWhat he meant to say was, the SANITATION of
Pk if lil elf lk 1
He's Better than a Barometer.
Alfred Thorsen says it's getting so you can tell
what the weather's going to be by the color ot Tommy
:li df F11 flf if Y
Albert Widner was explaining to joe Wales about
a l'riend's operation.
"What about the anesthetic?" asked Joe. "'Was it
"Sure," retorted Al. "Right here in Lomitaf'
11 11 1' if if 1
The Kind That Woolworth Sells?
The teacher asked Ruben McEwen in B11 English
what SATIRE meant. His answer was, "A blue stone".
The Masters Brothers Bunion Pad
Smile after a hard day at school. just apply the special Masters' bunion pad to every other toe.
Endorsed by leading aviators all over the world, A testimonial from CharlesA Lindbergh follows:
Masters' Bros. Bunion Manufacturers
I want to highly praise your bunion pads. I used them on my flight to Paris and wasn't troubled with
my feet once.
The pads are made of a special patented mixture of powdered glass and sulphuric'acid. The
glass cuts olf the bunion and the acid eats it up. This eliminates the rattling around of loose
bunions in the shoe.
Refuse substitutes! Only the Masters' bunion pads have the "Hot-as-Fire" label.
These extraordinary pads can be purchased at any of the numerous Harbor City and Wal-
teria drug stores at 50 cents each.
Special Ofer, , or During this week ofthe Masters Brothers wooden anniversary, they are
offering a pair Qf crutches with every three bunion pads at the special price Qf.S'1.00.
Page One hundred and seven
GABBY AND GOUFY
HERSHELSTEIN THE MONSTER
500,000,000 volts crashed through the glass insula-
tors. The terrific charge roared through the metal con-
ductors to where the yet-to-be created body of Darnell
jiggs Cheek, clad in surgeon's gown, was standing
by with a soldering iron patching the rivets in Darnell's
neck as the electrical charge fused the bolts which held
Hershelstein Darnell's neck to his body.
A 1,000,000,000 volt charge thundered down the
chimney of the forge where the still inanimate body was
reclining. That was the necessary sparkg Hershelstein's
massive frame quivered. Cheek leaned forward breath-
lessly as Hershelstein rose slowly.
He looked blankly about. His riveted feet swung
from the furnace bed and clanked on the floor. His first
move was to throttle Cheek and to psur him down the
Shows Prodigious Strength
His bolted knees creaked as he made his stolid way
to the metal shop door which by virtue ofhis prodigious
strength, he burst asunder. He then strode through the
archway to the main building.
Here in the main hall, Hershelstein was terrified
by the roar and din ofclasses. Witli an inarticulate bel-
low,he ran amuck to wring out lockers by the roots.
Page One hundred and eight
Irene and Gladys Caught
Pilfering Trophy Case
I had come back to scliooi one night to get my Eng-
lish book out of my locker. It was 9:30 P. M. At the
end of the hall I could see "Boxer" Yates asleep.
Finding my book, I had turned to leave the building
when I heard a clang of metal on the floor, and asound
of smothered oaths. By straining my ears, I could catch
snatches of conversation.
"That one should bring about five dollars,', a
feminine voice whispered.
Overwhelmed by the desire that killed the popu-
lar pussy, I crept down the hall on all fours.
Someone Pillaging Trophy Case
Someone was pillaging the trophy case! In the
semi-darkness I could make out two thieves, one hold-
ing the sack and the other filling it.
Drawing myself up to my full jft. ii, I gave vent
to a blood-curdling scream that awakened "Champion,,
In less time than it takes to yell about it, the two
feminine robbers were bound hand and foot with
Wlieii the hall lights were switched on, we found
to our amazement that the would-be robbers were none
other than our our faithless office girls, Irene and Gladys.
On the way to the Home for Insane Office Girls,
Irene and Gladys confessed that they were planning to
erect a cider parlor in Walteria and wanted the cups to
serve the beverage in.
THAT,S THE STORY, STUDENTS, BE-
HIND THE SCARS ON THE NARBONNE
TROPHIES. TH EY WliRE NOT CAUSED BY
THE SPITXWADS OF B,7S, AS HAS BEEN RU-
Yates Saves the Day
It is no doubt but that Hershelstein would have
wreakei his metallic wrath upon the whole scht-ol, if it
hadn't been for the advent of Puncher Yates, the boxer.
Yates waded in swinging wildly. A terrific blow
landed point blank on Hershelstein's artificial chin. The
monsier7s metal eyelids clanked shut under the impact.
Seizing the opportunity, Gunga Din Yates sum-
moned help and Hershelstein was dragged back to the
The B8's were soon at work and Hershelstein's
massive hulk was soon cut up into hunks and put into
steel converters, from whence they were made into safety
Pago Om- hundred and mme
GABBY AND GOOFY
PI TOL AT TWE TY PACE
Iwas standing on the corner of Oak street and
254th street in Lomita, right across from the school, on
a languid spring day when I saw a load of lumber from
Adcock Knothole Mill being unloaded on to a sandy
lot. Ray McLain and joe Burkhard were looking on
with glowing faces.
Turning to his stooge, Joe Burkhard, Ray growled,
"What's all de sticks being unloaded fer? U
"Don't you know, boss?" replied Joe the Jerk.
"Dat,s the site of the ofthe new factory being set up by
Joe and Russell Buffalo They're planning to manufacture
Ray's usual calm disappeared as he questioned the
truth of the statement.
"Whaddya mean?" he expostulated. "Do you dare
to say they intend to set up a factory to construct ready
made houses? Don't they realize there Ray pounded his
chestj thatlam Raymond McLain, the portable house
magnate of Harbor City?"
Busy Buffalos Build Bungalows
Nevertheless, the building went on and soon the
Busy Buffalo Brothers were throwing bungalows together
at the rate of twenty per day. The boys had the process
patented whereby they began with the front door knob
and in thirteen operations had attached the foot scraper to
the back porch.
In the tremendous, bustling Buffalo factory, the
two executives were employing many Narbonne students:
Amos Nance, chief floor putter-downerg Lloyd
Crowther, bedstead expert, and Frank Hinckley, head
floor polisher the got his experience at Narbonne shining
apples with Miss McGarryj.
33 Girls Are Fired
Taking time by the forelock, the incomparable
Raymond and his inimitable henchman, Joe the jerk,
fired 33 office girls.
"We'll do the work ourselves," growled Ray the
Riot when questioned about the matter.
"We might add a French patio and Spanish win-
dows to our buildings to make them more attractive,"
"McLain's Manufactured Mansions need no im-
provements," thundered Ray the Riot. "Instruct Tommy
Nicholls, my foreman, to double production of mansion
"Just so," said joe as he jittered through the door.
Race of Century Is On
So the race of the century began-fBuffalo's Better
Best Bungalows pitted against McLain's Manufactured
Oftentimes a bungalow would come outwithouta
kitchen or a mansion appear without a bathroom, but
the public were gobbling them up nevertheless, and such
newlyweds as Happy Harold Smith and Petite Patricia
Bullock, and Moonstruck Marjorie Irvine declared them
just too wonderful for words. In fact, the homes were
being erected so thick in Harbor City that the frogs
had to move to Lomita to have room to croak.
The race would probably have gone on eternally
for neither Jumping joe Buffalo nor Ray the Riot had
any idea of-backing down. But the disaster occurred when
the Adcoclc Knothole Mill caught fire and burned to a
crisp. Even Fiddling Forrest's five-foot whiskers were
singed in the conflagration.
This cut off the source of wood for both factories
and saved the two house-construction bosses from the
inevitable'-PISTOLS AT TWENTY PACES!
As the Juniors Say It
Twinkle, twinkle, little star
How I wonder what you are
Up above the world so high
Like a diamond in the sky.
As the Seniors Say It
Scintillate, scintillate, diminutive constellation
Interrogatively question your constitutional elements
In your prodigious attitude above the terrestrial
Similar unto the carbonaceous, adamantine crystal.
'1932 Renaissance, Lewistown high school, Ill.
"The Personal History And Experiences Of Jimmy Murphy The Younger",
by Chuck Dickensfalso author of such masterpieces as "Oliver Tweypf' "Bal-nacle Rouge," "A Tale
of Two Metropolisesf' "Picnic Papers," "Nickey Nickleby," and "The Mystery of Edwin Droop."
The books are now to be found in the waste basket of the Narbot-ne library.
Page One hundred and ten
GABBY AND GOOFY
JOE BECOMES MISER
Prosperity! Bali! Don't break the chain! Phooheyl
This dime letter chain has made a miser and maniac out
of my fran', joe Burkhard. Listen to the doleful tale.
Once upon a time,Joe was a simple-minded student
just as you and I, but that was before the advent of the
dime-letter chain. You see, Joe has an Uncle Cornelius in
Denver where the chain started, and he let joe in on the
proposition when it was still only a link.
Sat-rifices A Dime
Joe sacrificed a dime out of his pig bank and wait-
ed expectantly for results. Soon the dimes began to rain
in. Government mail trucks were unloading tons ofletters
on joe's front porch,
Joe piled them all on the kitchen table, a glittering
mass of silver. It made him a gibbeting Silas Marner, a
Day after day Joe refused to eat, Joe refused to sleep,
why, joe even refused to do his English. He was rich now!
He embraced the metal mountain, causing one dime to
roll offthe table and into an insignificent mouse hole in
Tears Planks From Floor
The miser sprang from his seat and tore the
planks from the floor. He searched frantically for the
dime, but all in vain. Probably some innocent mouse
had swallowed it and was now suffering the tortures of
Talk to me about chain letters? Never! Why, to-
day they are taking my fran', joe Burkhard, to the in-
sane asylum because of them.
His huge heap of dimes will be used to start a
University of Technocracy in Waiteria with Eddie Skill-
man as president.
SLIPS THAT PASS IN THE DAY
Do You Know?
Ben to Floyd Ramsey: "If a hen and a half lays an
egg and a halh how far must a raindrop fall to split a
Floyd: "I dunno. Do you?"
I 1 I K X l
Does He Rate?
joe Wales in journalism reading a report on the
qualifications ofa good sports writer. "The sports writer
should get acquainted with all the students." And joe's
comment was, "Well, I guess I know all the boys---and
all the girls too."
This "City" Even Beats L. A. In Size
A bright boy in B7 social studies wrote on a test
paper: "Portugal was Prince Henry's home town."
1 11 1 if 1 i
Did He Dress In Black?
Another scrub wrote: "Queen Elizabeth made
Francis Drake a night."
1 if if 4' if I
Close the Window
In Miss Stiff's B12 English class Marian Barnett
wrote in a test on Macbeth, "The witches in Macbeth
made me shufterf' fOf course, she meant to writf,
"made tne 5h1,4dde'r."l
If 4 4 Y U 1
Sounds Like A Lynching
Another brilliant senior in the same class wrote,
"The witches in Macbeth kept me suspended." The
senior intended to say, "kept me in suspengef'
if iii 1 44 if if
Call the Doctor
In the study of "The Carolinianv in Bn English
the term eternal triangle was used to explain a certain
part of the novel.
Later in some written work, the words came back,
1 4- 211 If YZ! if
Her Ears Are Still Intact
Overheard in joumalism class.
Miss lVlcGarry to Frank Hinckley: "Frank, when
you go to the printshop, take Virgit1ia'sears with you."
Gauchos will be relieved to know that Virginia
Milton's ears are still a safe part of her anatomy. The
above-mentioned ears are boxed notices that go in the
upper corners of the first page of the Green and Gold.
3 14 i 1' 1' 3
Is This What They Learn in Journalism?
Answer to test question:
"The chief fault of high school journalists is
Y f if Y 14 lk
English teacher: "Billy, use therefore in a sen-
Billy Dunstan: "What did you put the box there
A One-Man Team?
Esfhefr Petersen: "Are you on the baseball
Billy Briana: "Am I the basebll team?"
I l U 'F U U
DILLON MOORE WROTE OF BENJAMIN
FRANKLIN:"ONE DAY HE WAS EATING THE
LADY OF THE HOUSE, AND SHE POURED SOME
Page One hundred and eleven
Back to school we come Six new teachers
welcomed to N A N Miss Iveisen re-
turns as Mrs Sampson'
Have some of the girls turned into milk-
Chloell Aikman elccted editor of Green
Miss Mason leaves on a cruise around
Too bad for the boys Only girls are ad-
mitted at the G A A reception for the
The beginning of Senior Key Week. The
seniors hide it and the juniors start an
V ' Sept. -Coach Howard Jones of U. S. C. speaks
at A. S. B. assembly.
Sept. -Hurrah! Narbonnes landscaping team is
presented a first-place trophy at the
County Fair in Pomona.
A Sept. -Many bets are lost by the seniors as the
Q, ,5 5
x 'si T
' i .11- , --
- A . 14- .
maids? No, it it's just a Jane Addams
I I . . 1
8 . 17- ' . f 0 . 1
. 20- A ' . '.
1 . . . .
I3 6 x ' 28
Juniors discover whereabouts of the key.
3-Frank Hinckley chosen editor of El Eco.
5-Juniors defeated by seniors in tug-of-war.
It's Color Day.
The Senior and Junior G. A. A. enjoy a swim at Redondo.
Green and Gold-the whole school seems to have turned into those colors.
Our first league football game proves an unlucky one. Gardena, 133 Nar., 0.
Are the senior B's proud of their new sweaters? They are black with a
Gaucho head in red and white for the monogram.
Narbonne gets back some of her old fight to wallop El Segundo 27 to 6.
17-Six new Vigilantes are chosen.
25-Lieutenant Jones speaks at a Navy Day assembly.
The Gauchos tie Leuzingcr 13 to 13 in an exciting game.
In the last league football game the Torrance Tartars beat the Gauchos 13
to 0 to walk off with the championship.
The Armistice assembly with Mr. Davis as speaker.
Community Chest drive ends. Total of 3217.83 is taken in.
Miss Mason returns from her South American trip.
Science Club unveils the sundial, its gift to the school.
Miss Mason is guest of honor at a tea given by the G. A. A. 1
Chloell Aikman and Frank Hinckley bring back awards from the meeting
of the So. Cal. Press Convention at Long Beach.
-Hlteady! Aiml Shoot!" These ar'
the commands uttered by Major
G. H. Schoof at an A. S. B.
5-Victory comes to the G. A. A.
hockey and horseshoe teams at the
The Letterman hold a smokeless
smoker for their dads.
13-Senior Honor society forgets
books for one night and holds
-Hurrah! No more school until
Gaucho varsity and Cee's lose
basketball games to El Segun-
do, but Bee's and Dee's are
-"Paddy should have been a boy,
but I guess she's the next best
thing." It's the junior play,
"Paddy, the Next Best Thing."
s. f' I-I
Dee's win their last game and become league baskttball champs.
Page One hundred and twelve
high spelling contest.
Are you a good speller? Virginia Masters proves she is by winning the junior
A Benjamin Franklin theme is carried outat the banquet.
Jan. 22-Bookworms enjoy party during roll call and lunch periods.
Jan. 27-The annual Vesper Service is held, with Father O'Keefe as speaker.
Jan. 30-A12 class and homecoming day for the alumni.
Feb. 1-A12 commencement exercises.
Feb. 4-Back to school again and everyone a half a grade higher-that is, 'most
Feb 6-Virginia Milton elected editor of G1'een and Gold.
Fela. 12 Mrs Sutcliffe takes leave of absence much to the sorrow of her classcs.
15iDancing, games and initiation of new G. A. A. are highlights of the G. A. A.
ieception for new girls.
Dick McMinn proves he is a real long-distance runner by taking first place
in the cross-country run.
Feb. 21-The A11's who won the junior play ticket-selling contest, enjoy a party
given them by the losers, the B12's.
Feb. 22-Captain Goodsell speaks at a George Washington assembly.
Feb. 26-It's Picture Day for El Eco. That's why the boys are wearing ties.
Mar. 6-Failure to score on potential runs causes the Gauchos to lose their first
baseball game to the Oilers.
Mar. lil-Narbonne's annual G. A. A. and Lettermen's "cotton and cord" dance is on.
Mar. 2i-Cherry blossoms, wistaria, incense, gayly colored costumes-all these form
an attractive setting for the Pan Pacific history class's Japanese tea.
28-A Roman wedding is the theme of the annual banquet of Societas Latina.
Mal 30 The Bookwoims visit Exposi-
tion Pai k
April 1 The Gabby and Goofy makes its
annual appearance and every
copy is sold
April 5 The Science club visits Cal Te ch
and sees many unusual exhi-
Public Schools Week begins.
11-The senior A boys give a party
for the girls, with beans as re-
freshments! They do the dishes
-To climax Public Schools Week,
a community night program is
given in the auditorium.
-U. S. C. Newspaper Day is at-
Mar: 29-A ventriloquist and xylophone player entertain the Gauchos at assembly.
'. 7 . .
tended by Green Sz Gold staff.
April -22-Easter vacation.
April 22-The A11's proudly show off
their senior pins. I U ,
April 27-The Scholarship convention, an annual affair, is held at Eagle Rock hlgh
April 30-Gray suits or white flannels? A lively argument takes place at the senior
tea for mothers as to what the boys will wear to commencement.
May 1--Narbonne's spellers make 20 errors to Bell's 3 in a spelling bee overK F C.
May 7-An indoor track meet! No, it's not a bunch of rowdies, but the Honor socie-
ty holding one of its gay parties.
May 10-A spiritualistic seance, a moan, a scream-the lights are turned on and
Edward Wales is dead. It's the senior play, "The Thirteenth Chair."
May 14-The seniors do the chain step and become convicts at the B12 Party- , ,
May 21-The teachers give a surprise birthday party for Mr. Nugent, who visits
Narbonne for the day.
Flowers, flowers everywhere-and exhibits from the art, sewing, cooking,
and shop classes. It's the annual Flower Show and Exhibit held in the gym.
24-The gym becomes a colorful Southern plantation, as the juniors and seniors
dance to the strains of a colored orchestra. It's the Junior Prom, of course.
28-"Admiral Byrd in the Antarctic" is the theme of the A9 banquet.
29-A Memorial Day assembly is held with the Reverend Ensign as speaker.
30-Memorial Day holiday.
31-The Lettermen stage a successful assembly in place of a carnival.
5-The Alumni association comes to life and holds a banquet for the A12's.
6-It's a big day for the G. A. A. It's their annual Jinx Day.
18-Another A12 class gives its final program on Class Day.
June 53-Good-bye to another class of seniors. It's Commencement.
And now we are in senior high school." A9 graduation.
Page One hundred and Thirteen
a calendar of important events
from 1925 to 1935
'if -'rf 'ie
First day at Narbonne high school.
1925-First league football game. Banning had the brawn, but Narbonne had the
brains. Score, 31 to 6 in our favor.
-From this day forth, Narbonne students are known as Gauchos.
1926-First Junior prom. "Cozy Corners" is the theme.
1926-The home economics department is opened.
1926-First printed edition of the Green and Gold. Grace Waslmburn is the editor.
1926--KRCIUS Boots enters Narbonne.
1927-Boys' athletic field enlarged and completed.
-First Marine League baseball championship.
1927-Narbonne, because of the high grades of alumni attending the state univer-
1928-HIE Can Be
sity, winsa scholastic victory by being placed cn the accredited A list.
First Marine league football championship. Narbonne was unscored upon
the school motto. gg..
championship. ' - it -
statue of Joan of Arc1to.tb.etsc 'ool on Jinx
1929- New and win-
Dec. 22, 1929-An
Apr. 26, 1930-Two press for the humor section, are
' given to California Press Association.
May 2, I930--N3fb0hIfC the first time for combined
Oct. 14, 1930-Latin club
jan. 29, 1931- irbonne, A
Oct. 27, 1931-Students Mr. Gidley, Narbonne's wood
Nov. 19, 1931-The 1931 wins first place in Class A division at the So. Cal. Press
Association. Viola Sauer is the editor.
March 16, 1931--The long-awaited painting, "Attack on the Wagon", arrives and is placed
in the main hall.
June 12, 1931-The second painting arrives. It's "California Hide-Tanning."
Sept. 15, I932QsHOUf periods begin. Two trophy cases are builtin the main hall.
Oct. 25, 1933---john Mulkern wins first place in the district finals of the oratorical contest on
May 21, 1934-Dartmouth cup becomes the permanent possession of Narbonne.
May 2, 1935-The P.T.A. and G.A.A. start a new tradition by holding a successful
Mothers and Daughters' ba nquet.
Page One hundred and fourteen
1- ' 1. 1 1 I
Occasionally the happy continuity ofthese past ten years has been broken by the
untimely deaths of our fellow students and closest friends. Below are listed the names of
students, alumni, a teacher and a custodian whose passing is mourned by their many
students of narbonne
Ralph Brady, class of '33
Kendall Mueklow, '35
Lester McMilllon, '36
Ray Day, '37
Ralph Morter, '37
Ernest Morris, '39
Perkel Dixon, class of '27
Rowland Trotman, '30
Joe Armstrong '31
Marion Randles '31
Frank Haller '31
Joe Campbell '32
teachers and custodians
Orvine Gidley, teacher of woodshop
Gilbert Greenwood, night watchman
Page One hundred and fifteen
faculty baby pictures
J, J, J,
In this picture-,the Hlcufty prove that they were just as cute youngsters as the seniors
were. Do they look familiar? For positive identification, turn to page 125.
Page One hundred and sixteen
printers of el eco
This El Eco was printed by students in the printing classes under the di-
rection of A. H. Vogler, printing instructor. The following are the names ol
those who assisted him:
Frederic Bunge, Raymond McLain, Grant Tidmarsh, Clarence Masters, james Terry,
and Forest Adcock did everything that any boy could do in helping to get the annual out on
time. Others were:
Clede Beckley, Virgil Brannan, Russell Goodin, John Goss, Zuma Ohara, Sammy
Norfolk, Lee Savant, Paul Whitacte, Bob Aber, Leo Aragon, Melvin Armstrong, Bobby
Banks, Eugene Beckman, Raymond Blue, Donald Davis, Loel Denney, Harry Dunstan,
Bob Goslin,Bob Goss, John Hernandez, Barton Herr, Edward Katzorke, Ted Kimberling,
Robert Linclegren, BerkeleyMaas, Billy Myerscough, Bobby Owens, Arland Page,Carroll Smith,
Cornelius Verbeck, Lynn Williams, Tsugio Yamaguchi, Tommy Woods, Yutaka Okada,
Billy Mertz, Charles Mc Carver, Warren Haslam, Bill Cannon, Emest Venema, John
Todd, Kei Tempo,Jack Stowe, Dillon Moore. Walter McCartney, Joe Manera, John Lupin,
Arnold Hansen, Edward Gibson, Roy Bryan, Robert Bryan, Winnell Clayton,joseph Conley,
Arthur Fink, John McEwen, Hugh lVlcGovney, Kiyoto Nakaoka, Amos Nance, Joe Peter-
sen, Louis Police, Floyd Ramsey, Carl Ridenour, Allan Rider, Jimmy Roads, Bernard Wilk-
John Angelich. Andrew Barra, Leo Butts, Lloyd Crowther, Xvillard Grey, George
Iwanaga, Dick Kastrup, Billy Mayer, Paul Meacham, Glen Musso, Donald Newman,
Edwin Skillman, Robert Takayama, George Taylor, joseph Vaughn, Paul Youngker.
Covers - Weber NlcCrea
Pictures - Lindhurg Studio
baby pictures identified
Jia vga via
Now that you have attempted to guess the identity of the senior baby pictures
compare your results with this list.
Marjorie Irvine Thi-ra Damuth 43. Walter McCartney
Hflmel' Cheek Maxine Henderson 44. Merle Chandler
Parker Stahnke Clede R. Beckley 45. Inez Dellaqua
Shirley Reeves Rosemary King 46 Earl Sterling
Peggy 0'Connor Audrey Murray 47 Zuma Ohara
Low Maddy Lucy Cessna 48 Johnny McEwen
La Gene Haynes
Alfred Thorsen Gertrude Scanlon 50. Helen Hart
Virginia Mertz Ora Nansel 51 Kazuye Nakahara
Winifred Mulkern Evelyn ,jones 52. lrba Schmidt
Phyllis Myerscough Irene Brumbelow 53. Doris Blue
One hundred and seventeen
The s X f the 35 year lc of Nathaniel A. Narbonne wishes to express its appre-
ciation to busine men of mira and the surrounding communities, whose advertising
has con ' tecl so terially the welfare of El Eco.
ml X . ul A X--Ray
T. W. Bullock
Ph ne 21 Ki i 24608 Narbonne Ave.
'Xi 1 ,
N Q Q M- bompllments of
ii K Albon F. Herchelroth D.C.
. yy i 'kr-'wrlkxwifxakarx
Ly J Pasco Sz Jones
jj , XX Service Station
M 24 S6 Narbonne Ave. Lomita, California
K liXl ikllidllkiklklkfkikiki
1 A Ridenour's
Service Station and Garage
Eshelman Ave., Lomita. Blvd. ' Phone 199 R
SK Fl' JF FF FK ,lf FF PF li 44 S-
24636 Narbonne Ave. Lomita. Calif.
lk ik if HF FF FK FK Plf PF Pl: FF '
Lang's Service Station
Western and Anaheim
1 if If FK llf if 'F FF Fl' 'li 'F
Hayward's 24 Hour Super Service
25904 So. Western Ave. Phone Lomita 331 J
S if lk IK :lf Ill Pk Sk Ulf PF PK lk
' Phone 345 24660 Narbonne Ave.
li Page One hundred and eighteen
Lomita Meat Market
24519 Narbonne Ave. Phone 101 Lomita
X lk HF lk lk P11 lk if lk lk li
2048 Lomita Blvd. Lomita, California
if 44 lk lk lk PIC PK Dk Pk Bk IK
Leslie The Jeweler
Watch Maker and Repairing
24835 Narbonne Ave. Next to Lomita Theater
if Ik lk Pk fk X HF Pk Dk JF Ill
Shank's Economy Store
Phone 220 W. 24702 Narbonne Ave.
Mrs. Margarete McCartney
Hemstitching and Gifts
Cash and Carry Cleaners 245l8 Narbonne Ave
t Ulf PF Bk ak Pk Sk lk Bk uk ak
Lomita Flower Shop
Flowers and Gifts
Phone 330 Next to Lomita Post Office
I uk if if PK Sk lk lk lk HF ak
Vern L. Zuver
Plumbing Sz Sewer
24701 Narbonne Ave. Phone 351
if ll' Pk lk Bk lk PF lk Pk lk 41
Phone 101 Congratulations To '35 Seniors
. . . Lomita Market
W. R. Hopson John Munger
S. D. Patterson
Phone 74 Lomita 24702 Narbonne Ave.
24517 Narbonne Ave. Phone 194
ak DK Bk Pk ik Pk lk Pk Pk HK if
Edith S. Smith Notary Republic
Cor. Narbonne gl Redondo Blvd. Phone Lomita 38
Page One hundred and nineteen
, ff? X
,J 1 '
E.5P' a .s.-'S an
Lomita Feed Store
A 24411 Narbonne Ave. Phone 337
41 lk Pk Bk bk Ik PK Pk Pk Dk SF
3, X X.. Hansen's Dry Goods
3 i191 edondo Blvd. Lomita, California
X lk Ik HK lk bk lk ik Pk 'lf 42 IK
1 Natural Beauty Shop
Eva Rozell Sz Nina B. Robinson
2158 Lomita Blvd. Phone 289
BK Sk SK Pl' 21 FF FK elf Ik 41
Mrs. Ella D. Cline-Librarian
Branch of Los Angeles Public Library
41 24 Dk :lf lk ll' if Pk PK Ik Bk
Fresh Fruit Sz Vegetables lst grade Meats
Phone 227 J. 1932 Redondo Blvd.
Gardena Valley Milling Co.
Manufactures Of Special Brand Feeds
1927 Redondo Blvd. Phone 269 Lomita
Ik lk lk il Ik Dk Sk JF lk Pk il
J. W. Welte
Real Estate and General Insurance
Phone 303 Lomita 24660 Narbonne Ave.
...,..,. .. . .. .. .-....-......-.-.-.....,.-.-.-.-...
if 'gi Wilsonis
Rentals 9 Loans a
" g Q 'Z' "f 3
Good Luck Realty 5 Dry Goods and Men's Furnishing 2
n 0 3
g Investment Insurance 4- -2- 2
Phofle Lomita 37 3 Phone 7 Narbonne Sz Lornita Blvd. 3
25890 Governor Ave. Harbor City 2 Q g
L-0-o-u--Q....4.....9..g........g..g........g..g........g........g..g..g..g..5 5-.-Q..q..g..g.....g...........g..g.... ..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g..........1
Page One hundred and twenty-two
Bill's Auto Wrecking
1309 Lomita Blvd. Towing Service Harbor City
if lk if lk 'F ll' Pk Ill if lk i
0se's Grocery Store 8z Service Station
Normandy Ave. Harbor City
lk 4' ,F lk lk HF H1 bk Pk lk lk
Liken's Lunch 8z Service Station
24840 Narbonne Ave. Lomita, California
Ik Ik IK Bk if PF ll' ,lf HF
C. L. Gates
Red KL White Store Phone 445 Harbor City
Bell's Economy Market ,
Corner Narbonne Sz 250th Street Lomita, California
if lk FK li' lk if if ik PK lk lk
2214 Lomita Blvd. Phone Lomita 6
lk lk Pk 41 lk lk fl' ll' ll' lk ll
S 8z W. Market
2160 Lomita Blvd. . Next to Telephone Office
if if ,lf 'if if Ik Sk lk ik if ll'
Flips Compliments of Micky-Freeze
Frigid Products Co.
528 Colyton Street Los Angeles, Calif.
J. Lindeman Grocery
Stable gl Fancy Grocery
254th St. Kz Walnut Opposite High School
Page One hundred and twenty-three
A J my Compliments
I W X' OF
William C. Goodman
Lomita Drug Store
The Rexall Store
Western Union x
so. Calif. Edison co.
24605 Narb. Ave. Phone 113
0 4-0-on--0-n-10--0--0-0-0--0-A-c-Q-Q-s-s--0-0--0--Q-Q.-u........ga 5
Il The Broadway Knitting Mills
Phone: AX D675
i1754liS0. Broadway Los Angeles, Calif
xx? 0--s--0--Q-0--0--0--0--o--c--o-c-u-o-o--o-o--o-o--u- E Q..Q..q...........g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g...........g..g..g..g..g..q..-Q
Compliments 5 Daniels Fountain Lunch
S of Q "f 4'
Q 5 cl ', - ,sa
3 Lomita Postmaster , Home of Giant Malted Mllks
E E Jr Jr E
Bin-da E. Paddock Next to Post office, Lomita, Calif. Q
i'."."l' WINCH '.l'.MlNC"."lNU'4.'4lNl"P'."Q4."."l"l"9'CNONQQNQl."lv.'.0'0'."l'CNIl'."1'.P'l'.'.ll"l' l'l"C"l'l.".'0l"3"E
. 1 4
5 LINDBU RG STU D10
2 All Kinds of Photographs
E june Brides-Family Groups-Baby Pictures
E Reorders of Individual or Group Pictures Taken Q
3 1+ is ee aff 5
Q Phone 936 E
2 205 South Market Street
Page One hundred and twenty-four
Inglewood, California 5
one-o-os-o--o-o-o-o--nwowo-1-0.-we o-ov-o-n-o-vo-vo-o-o-.n sunny-q..g.....q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g........g..g-9-9-Q--ov-0-0-0--s--0
Phone Redondo 7314 Kato Bros.
Statloners Walteria Produce Market
Cor oration Fresh Fruit 8: Vegetables
p Candies, Cigars, Tobacco
Phone Mu 2341 Fancy Groceries
Q , Walteria, Calif.
525629 SO' Spmg Sfil Us Angeles Q R. F. D. Box 451 Lomita, Calif.
"."."U"0"l"l"O"ll4 C"O"O"C NUNIWI"C"l"U"O"l"l"lWC0O090000'IOUIHO'II'IO''llII'OOWI''l'4ONOWlNQNO"O"lf'OvOWl"l"O"OnrV
. yfli' A '
Our Covers We1'e Manufactured
Weber McCrea Company
421 E. Sixth Street Los Angeles, Calif.
no-0-one-I-ow0--o-onof-ov-0-0-0-0-0-s-0--on0-0-o-0--Q--oz g..................g.. .................g..g.....g.....g........,..,,.,,,,,,,,,
Member of N. A. Phone Lomita 446 'Phe Gasser
Christenson Sz Son E Q J
. . Y'
Supera-AServ1ce-Station 1 I C 'A
G ARAG E i Sapa-3 fervzzeg Station
Ol' L 3 .. I'Vl
Battery Shop Tire Shop Q M e ce
. 1 1 Jr -2- 9
Frank Christensen Mechanic 5 5
H33 Lomita Blvdx Harbor City E Lomita Blvd. Sz Moon Phone 714
J, -5. 4.
Miss Stiff 9. Miss Malin 17. Mrs. Grant
Mr. Imler 10. Mr. Darnell 13. Mr. Sloss
Miss Griffin 11. Miss Mason 19. Mrs. Willis
Miss McGarry 12. Miss Shea 20. Mrs. Peterson
Mrs. Marshall 13. Mrs. Fisk 21. Mr. Hunt
Miss Burrows 14. Miss Mutch 22. Mr. Steans
Miss Rose 15. Mrs. McKeown
Miss Ahrens 16. Mrs.Sutcliffe
Page One hundred and twenty-five
W o W 1
M W gf Q'
W W o
ww Wil ,JV ' mpliments of ,
J om L I ,M
t Nux, I fn - i
' , pf f y .
"Evelf , MkfGug,1:a
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XXX' R 'V SX sf c 5 '
Joi A' 2241 Redondo Blvd. , ' a Calif.
. if ' 1
YIOIUHONOUOWIlflllluluiffl"C"Cll"O"l'vOl'C"l"O"!"l"U"O" llvllva in Q .,, .,,. .,,.,,.,,.,,.,,,',..'.,'..'.n.n.n?
5 One Day Service Q 2
Franks E Myers Q CO. i
Dry Cleaners 3 3 School Pins 8z Awards .
On New Roosevelt Highway i 5 Phone TR. 7759 5
3 Mexico Zgnzhnada f 1631 Western sn. Los Angeles, Calif. 5
1 fxgy 'X I' f,' ' .
X Page One hundred and twenty six
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Page One hundred and twenty-seven
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Suggestions in the Nathaniel Narbonne High School - El Eco Yearbook (Harbor City, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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