Tucson High School - Tucsonian Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1937 volume:
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TOP ROW-Butts. Hornberger. Martin. Gamoung, Hansford. Taffe. Young.
FRONT ROW-Davis. Warren. Medcraft. Holland. Kalil,
FRONT ROW-Van Petten. Payne, Puckett. Heath.
ROW 2-Harper, Lewis, Rothrock.
With the splendid cooperation of all its members. the
Student Council from the beginning of the year set out to
bring about several important changes in the student body
administration which they felt were necessary for the gen-
eral welfare of the school. Tom Burks. Student Body Presi-
dent, presided: ably assisted by Jeanne Richey. vice-presi-
dent. and Helen Omer. secretary.
During the early part of the first semester, the Coun-
cil's efforts were directed toward the sale of activity tickets,
and it is perhaps to them that the most credit is due for
the large number of tickets sold. Because only a few stu-
dents hold many offices in school organizations, the point
system, effective several years ago. was revised. providing
for a limited number of credits for each student in specified
points alloted to each activity, Likewise the constitution, in
the past few years an almost defunct document, was re-
drawn and presented to the student body for ratification.
It is hoped that through these amendments in school gov-
ernment the school as a whole will participate more actively
in its own regulation.
Since the new lunch and reporting group arrangement
caused an increasing amount of waste paper and rubbish to
accumulate on the lawns and in the halls. the Council passed
laws concerning the disposal of such refuse and an appro-
priation for a number of containers for the halls.
Members of the Student Council who contributed their
time and energy to school government during the year are:
Milton Holmen. councilman-at-large3 Allan Lohse, Jack Tid-
well. Gordon Holmen. Alfonso Wood. Jack Pficffer. George
Monthan. and Dick Salavatierro. Tony Ficrro was elected
during the second term to replace Milton Holmen as coun-
cilman-at-large when the ninth semester ruling automatic-
ally removed the latter from office.
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TOP ROW-Pfeiffer, Monthan, Wood. Lhose.
FIRST ROW-Omer. Holman. Burks, Richey.
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Like the Conquistadores of old Spain. the weary trav-
elers from Mansfeld. Roskruge. and Safford looked down
upon the oasis which surrounded T. S. H. S. in 1934: al-
though these hardy newcomers were weary from the on-
slaughts of Safford Indians. the Townsend Plan of Roskruge,
and the operettas of Mansfeld. they brought to this new
pueblo a determination to organize the natives who were
found upon arrival and to push forward to many of the
goals which have been accomplished during the past three
Through the patience and dauntless spirit of 'tHidalgo"
Allen Green , many great haciendas were built As "Hidalgo"
Green pressed on to conquer new worlds. he left "Eenorita"
Mildred Moss to carry on unfinished tasks. The tedious and
unending duties of "Secretariat" were ably discharged by
"La Senorita" Lois Kirby.
After many victories, the Hidalgos and their amigos
assembled for a fiesta on December 12, 1936: also during
the year 1937. the natives donned festive garb with much
grease paint to present "Barbara Frietchien for the enter-
tainment of others under the able direction of Duena Lillian
Cavett and the supervision of Conquistadore Danny Romero.
At length the stay of these seekers of wealth in the
form of education has terminated and they must plod off
to conquer new fields and still higher summits. Just as
those early Conquistadores sought the Seven Cities of
Cibola. so do these adventurers desire to reach the final
pinnacle-they go on eagerly. yet sadly
A Czipf-llu Cliiiir: Ili-
Y 2. 3. -1: T114-simiziii
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fl. A. A, fi. -4, Tin-lli
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1'i:ifi Zi. 1, "Alii:iIo'i1l
Le Cercle Fmiirziis 3.
1: Brimklyn, N. Y.
ADAH MA ALLIN
Ilrnrnzil' wl 2. -1: G.
A, A. . 4: "T" Club
Mar' 'ng Sqiizillz Bu-
gl ,m'ps: Cliriviiii-li-Z
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llrzuimlie' Owl 3: "Tliv
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Rf-d Hvulnl Vkumxn
Roger Sullivan High.
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Red Cruss Council 4.
National Iflumr Soc'-
iety. "Nu More I allies"
lf Ili Tin sum in
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Qqiiziai .. "Dunning
BAIRD I -
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Hi -1: ifiitlmairzi Frit-
fll1ie'Q.3,' "l'nrier Yiiur
Rifle Tr-:mi fl, -1. "Dos-
li Haul tu Iluppf-n,"
San Simon High.
"Tl1im:s lil Clinic-,"
'Lrivo un HIP Run
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Memphr- Tenn 1-IU!
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JOHNNY I ACK
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TOM J BURKS
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IJ' ll: ifl P: I 'a- Fra 'axis Ii. -1: Jr. Re-fi " 'I-1 W: j Girl."
det Curps 3, '13 'Guin' Crwss CHIIIIVII -1. 'Lud-
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MARGARET EVELYN CABLE LUCILLE CANNON
Mzmliiiig Squid? , 3. Allf-gru Club: A Cu- Allegro Club: Cum
lbi'11i11i'frrps'2l.f: G. A. pr-llu Choir: Tur'-Ili: vnerf-iul Club fl. "Roar
A. Il: EWU-Hi il. 1. llrzuuuliv Owls. "l'1l in' Guns."
'Il9I'P':! in Ruriiurifw-," live My Life."
MARY CARRILLO JUANITA CARRELL MARGUERITE
"Big I-Er-iwn Ly--S." Latin Fwvrumg Alu-:iw CARLIN
Vlub: A Vzlps-llzx Vhffii, . , f .V
1'lrfIll!l0I'l'i1tl Flubg Tuv- H1""f',"QQ'A Til' A run
suniurig Hiding: Club --A, 4- 'A Az' . 7 '
s.,.m1 iinurq Mflrvh- Im BP C'rE'fl"'
ing Squzuli G A.A.
.Iuniur Cubinetg As-
S f- in b I y Cwiiiixliltvf-
Nutilmul Ilnilui' Sm'-
CONNIE ELTON CHILDS JUNE CHAMBERS
CHVVTEN Hzmfl 2, fl, 43 "B:u'b:li':l "IIist'fi'y is Mzidf? at
Vhfmyl' ,H 31 Drgg- Fl"iI1'hlP" 1, "Till YVF- Nighlf'
mutif- 'S 25 Glow Meet Again."
Fl . -4: Tuv-Hi l.
' igluna: :ll Tr--u-
MARY CLARK STELLA MAE BILLYE CHRISTIAN
xigmrling Sq 111111 2. COLWELL -'Thu Girl I-'ripnfif'
Latin l-Drum LZ: Vivv- 'I-hilly, Un My Knf-'ff
Pres. Drzmiutir Owls
-4. "Tu Mary with
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f'lll'lbIlll'lt' -41 Tuv-
snniam ii, mil. A. A,
43 LP L e I+'r'um-:lis
4: Tc-'IDE Tr-urn: Nu-
1: Dinxlnaliv Owls: Su-
4-ialrflsourz Sign Shop.
" aries! G i rl in
Orr-hvslru 2, 3, -4:
Mar:-lung Squad: G. A,
A. 2, 3, 4: Tum'-Hi 3.
Al: Glen Club 43 "T"
Club 4. "Thr Gmlfi
JO BEVERLY CRONE
Blllflqlillg Squzul 2. 3.
1: "T" Flub Il. 1: G.
A. A.: Tuf-lli Il. 1:
'Twp H11 "
o'rHo ' FRED CULLINS
Fmmllml S, ,A11 Hzla- P11111-I 1'--Vps lj Iilflv
ketbull - -Y Ii. I: 'I'--.un l, Trmk tl. I.:lt-
"T" Cll . "1lbiv'Y' ln F--runl -4. 'Tbw
Hnl,uv.": , Tn-x:xrl."
Ffmllmll 2, 3 4: Tm
Club. "Mr. Domi Gbos
"Full+rw Your HPZAFI
G, A. A.: Sign Shun
Il, '11 C'1-rnnwrl-izll Flub.
"1 In-n't Iimn.-mb:-rf'
Latin Fbrunx 12, fl. -1.
Vlnrbnlwll- -l. "Mwlly
Mb.,-C'Hw :lull Rubin-
Ynll Could O1
Chrunivle: Tuc - Iii:
Latin Furum: Dramat-
if- Owls: Comme-rrial
Club: Allegro Clu b:
Hiding Club "Kind
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Minis.. -an 1
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"I Dream Tm' Mm-h,"
Tren-k 2 Ii. I.
Zhi- Slrvlvli "
Latin F 0 r u m 2, 3:
French C l ii b 2. 4:
Chronicle 4: Turswm-
ian 4: Tuc-Hi 4: De-
bate 3, 4: Sign Shop
3, 4, "Career Wilm-
SETH D HETT
Senior invil -1.
"Tmiu. 'P Live."
EVA DU ECN
"lm-ri my Tw..."
.'vI'x':iIIlvS 2. I2 A. .X
-. 'Pursuit -If :Iain
I- M nl '-
Glee Club 4: A Ca-
pella Choir 4: French
C l u IJ. "Old Fash-
1JrI-In-sIr:I 2. II, I. 'Our
IH I ' II. I. II"
If - 3 1: l'1gv--I1
I' II ni fl: "T"
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' 'VIA '.
Fargo. North Dakota.
"The Final Hour."
Bust-Iszill 2, 3. 41 Fwy!-
Iuill 2: El Cervantes
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Le Cvrrl F 1.111115 2.
3, 4: Lu nrum 2:
A Cupvll: huir 3. 1:
Allffgrn uh 2. 3. 1:
Pres. Tum-sflnimm 3.
41 C 1nicAlP 3, 4: Stu'
den ,m111f'iI 3: Sfwiul
flu 2. 1: Nzxlinlml
I nr Sm-ivty 4: "Bur-
l :A Fr'itf'hi0" 1.
' Imnrts i11 BIl11f1:u:0."
LJ.-bznlw 1, "Ul1x'-A1'
Tm'-Hi 2: cflrHlIllI'f'l'i2Ll
t'l1ll+3. 4: fJI'1'll6'SlI'Sl 1.
CU RLEEN EUELL
Tm:-k QI. fi: lil 1'--ru
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ll, A. A. 2. fi. X2 TIM'-
lll 2. ii. 1: I-Il 4'+'1'-
11111115 12. 3. "NNW
M:1rr'l1i11f,: Squad 2: 01'-
r-ho-s11':1 ZZ. 3. -1: C0111-
ll11'I'l'i1ll Club R. "YV:1lkA
im.: 'III Air."
Frmllmll 33 Hi-Y 3. 4
01:1-l1v'st1':1 fl: A C'upf'lI:1
1'h1111' 1. 3. 1: Glr-0
Fmb IJ. Si. 1: Allegrf-
ffluh 13. ZZ. 4. "The Rr-A
turn -ff Suphxe- Lanz."
I-2.4111-1111 3: H:1soh:1ll 3.
111111--1' l"lu11f-il 3: Lr-
KW-1-vln Frzmmis 3. 4:
L':ul+'1 H-rps 3. 1: mn-
:-iul Lifn- f'11111111itt9F- tl:
1'h1m11if'l.- ii. "Give AIP
El Cervarmtes 2, 3: De-
hute 1: Tu:--Hi 4:
Stluiflnt Cuunril 4.
'I.f1vr- Is Nnwsf'
I .N - A A
El Cervantes GQCG A.
A 23 tuna? ouncil
Rep. ,2 QQ al Hour
Rep.X2' 4: Tennis
Tea . Q' "Half An'
Haselmll 2, 3. -I. 'TU
Club -I, Baske-tlvall LI
"Mm-ssapxv til G:trc'i:i."
Mic Cin .1 ,Rf K
Band 2. 3, 4. "Song
nf the Saddle."
'Un the Ave-nun"
twimix tml-pf rs. :
Iimiiii t'liiI. 1, Gr.--in
way Il. "Pr-'fo-ssl-,nal
"Love Before Break-
Suvial Hour Rep, 2:
Latin Forum 3, 4:
Tut--Hi 3. 4: Dramatic'
Owls 33 Marching
Squad 3, 4: Debate
Club 4: Riding Club
3, -4, "AS You Like
'I'r:i1-k Manager 3. -I.
4'lil'-fiiiwllllf, 3, 4: Hus-
im-ss Wbuiager uf Turf
s-'null I3 f'zul4-t Olrps
Tl, I, "Hzirl1:il'li:i
Fri ie" llnnur St.-
t' U 4: "T" Club 4.
.it Flub 4. "1"tiIltiw
Iligli S1-liiml Sign Slmp
12, fl. -1. "I"fwl Ywur
Tlwmriferre-d fra vm Dn-
Ifull. Mll'h. "M1ly'
Transferred from Mar
ble Falls High School
Marble Falls, Texas:
Chronicle 3, 4: Le
C e r c l e Francais 4:
Commercial Club 3, 43
Dramatic Owls 3: G.
A. A. 2: Tut'-Hi 2, 3:
Marching S q ua d 2:
Tennis Club 4: Nation-
al Honor Society 4.
Transferred from Gar-
field High School, Se-
attle. Wash, Cheer
leader ei: Arinn Club
43 "Barbara Fritchie"
-i. "The Devil is at
Football 2. 3, 4: "T"
Club: Basketball 2, 3,
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Band 2.
3: Baseball 3. ,ig
Ihronicle 3, -1. "Star
Aiiegnf 2. 3, 4:
A Ca 4 Choir 3, 4:
Tucs -4: .Junior Cab-
in . "Lady of Se-
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3.
4: A Capella Choir 3.
ig Commercial Club 3,
el: Girls Social Hour 2:
Red Cross 2: Tucson-
ian 2: Dramatics Owls
2 "Sweet Music."
Rifle Club 2: 30-Club
4: Airplane Club 4:
Hobby Club 3. "Senior
Transferred from Jop-
lin, Missouri. "Strike
Up the Band."
National Honor So-
ciety Ai. "Wise Guy."
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Latin
Forum 3: Cadet Corps,
3, 4: 30-Club 4: Jr.
Red Cross Ai: Pres.
Sr. Class 4: Pres.
Jr. Class 3: Pres.
Soph. Class 2. "Little
Man, What Now."
J u W
Tmnbferred 1'r11m Tu1
umcf1r1 Hlgll N1 xx
MQXICO Alle11,r11 Club
uc H1 M 1r1
mg Squid -l Cullevn
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Piflv Ululv 22. Zi: 1214111111-
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K'l11'1111ir-lv ' l: Busi-
ll1'.'S 151212 1-1' -1: Iltlll-
':11'y fil'9I' 3. 4:
111-s1 4111 3: Hiding:
l'l l , -1: R011 Crnss
C1 ll fl. -1: Hlllltrl'
' -ety 3. -1: "The
' 110 C11lu11el."
Uillilllllil H111-1111: Pig-
11111 Club 3: H11l1l1y
1'l11l1 14: F11111l111ll 3.
1.111111 I-'111'11111 CS. El: El
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: 1111 : 1-,
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C111-tus 1'l11'1111i1-l1- Il. l: 1
01" 1: 'il Il. 11: I.:11l11 xx
F1' 111 2: T11'-Ili li I-1
T111-s1111i:111 11: 1211111111-11
1'i:1l Club Zi: "Sl1- .'l :1ll
1 '- N
A ' '- ifl ' 12. G' 311-
' ' " , wah' P1111 rll Il, 'fl- 1
' . ' . Te-1 2 "MS 11 -
3: T - ' 41 .2 '11- 111111111C':11i+11C1111's-1:
' 1 I" H "T111 uf lllv 11' 411
lli-Y LJ, fl, lf 1-X111-11 lfl 1111 111
l'lul1 Il. -1: A l':111wll:1 X X ' ll 111111
V111-11' Il: 4311111111-1'-'1:1l ll-11
Ulllln li LJ11l1a11- l'l1ll+
1: L11s 191111 1111 -s Il
I11':1111:1111' Owls Zi,l.
T' s P11111 12: 'I.11-
C11 C-- . 3, -1: Of- I 1 1111 1111 1
f14'1 fx .11111111 3. 1, 3111 1'l11l1 1 'If1:11l111,1 ' I1 l 11 1' l 1
341 F11 -1: Grw- 1:11 Fr 1-l111-' 1 k':11l1-1 1.11111 11111 111
2. Zi ':- s 1'l11'1111- 1211115 IL 1 1211---11w:1y' 11111 YR l ll
11-lv : K'11u11'il111:111 111 LI. 11' 1'111111111'1'-1:11 1'l11l- 1 11111 X' Xll 1
L' 11 I 1, 1'l11'1111s11j Cl l'l11-1111s11'y 1'l11l1 I-2 lf 111 l 1l111l1
l'1l1 .ij 1'-1111111111-1:1l ff1'v1's I'l:11--1-11 11, 1:
' 112 ' " 1lI'4'J1kv1' 1-1' ll1':11'1ff
HEN RY HANSEN
Lenna Lenore Hobbs
1111111111-111:11 Lluln J. 4.
111181 My I.11r'k."
Ili-Y 2. 3: C'lirunii-le
2. Ii: Drarnzitir- Owls
LI. Ii: Svuiwr f':ihinf-t -4:
Yi-ll L4'!lfi6'F 1: Assemb-
ly Cuirlriilttw- lg "Su"
Club Pres. fi: "San
ESTELLE H U RD
Tut'-Hi 2, 3, 4: Dra-
lllilill' Owls 3: Debate
Club 2: "Y-vu Live
Ariwn Club 2. 3. 4: A
ffripellii Choir 32 Buy?
Quzirtette 3. -l: Dwuble
Mixer! Quurtf-tte 3. 1:
l2uy's Siwiul lluur 3, 4:
"Sing MP A Love
"R:iinh-iw un the Riv-
Marr-liing Squad 2. 3.
iz "T" Club 3. -4: G,
A A, 2. 3. 42 "HMSO
.lf the Ruin-lm."
Fmitball 3, 4: Basket!
hall 2: "T" Club 4:
Car-tus Chronicle 3, 4:
"30" Cluh 3. 4: "Its
Tuc--Hi 2, 3. 4: Allegro
Club 3: "Private Ser-
High School Sign Shup.
Club: Dramatic Owls:
"Time Out For Rom-
G. A. A. -4: "Southern
PRESTON B. HOGUE
Marana Union High
Sc-hmrlg "Big Hearted
Herbert" 4: "Barbara
Fritchieu 4: "Cullma-
Tur-Hi 2: Marching
Squad 2: Chronicle
3, 4: Tucsonian 4: Los
Gachupines 3, 42 L9
Cercle Francais 3. 4:
National Hwnur S-Ur'
iety: '-Ana Let who
VVill Be Clever" 42
Dramatic Owls 4: Jun'
mr Cabinet 3: Senior
Cabinet 4: Debate Club
4: Girls Sm.-ial Hour 4:
LAU RA KESSE L
Marching Squad 4
"Life Begins ut Twen-
Reedley High S4-lin-il
"TMP f:"4'fi Hlirllif'
,Rl I I Xf-
' 5. ,. l Y-
French Club 3. l:
Girls' Sm-izil Hnur 4:
Sm-ial Life Cuinmitlel:
4: Latin Forum 3. 41
Tum'-Hi 3. 4: Tusmgnii-
inn 4: Nutinmil Iilrllfvl'
Sm-iety 4: Deans Cum-
inittee 4: Fu 1- t 11:1
- Czivlus Clirunir-le 3, 4:
Assbq-inte Editnr 1:
Nixlilvnlil Htillul' Slwielf
3. 4: Debate 4: Bzincl
2, 3. 4: Assistant Dir-
ea-tllr 43 Drzmiutic' Owls
4: Orchestra 3: LHS
Gachupines 3. 4: "Big:
Hearted Herbert" 4:
4: "The Invisible
F-ullluill 2, 3: Hi-Y il.
.l, 1: "I'eIti1-mil l'1l'YQ'!"
'!4ki1liiif:" Qi I,imiii:.in
rmls 2. Sl, 1. Tlll"11l
l. liifiini: 1, Tufs-fniwii
A, 1: 'R1ll'llZil'Jl Friliii-
nf "Sinn ligll-y Sins'
:'Tlie Flxune Within."
Drum :incl Bugle Curps
Il. 4: Lzitin Fbruni 2. 3:
1: Drunizitif' Owls 3.
Debate -1: G. A, A 33
I.:itin I-'uruni 2: L1-
1'l-iw-lv l"i':iin':iis Ii. 4:
Si-11:11 llwill' I. fi, -1'
4, t'I.iss 5--wr'--t:ii'y -I:
.'-A111-ii'l':ll-iiivi l. 11114-
in:ltii- owls lg Vlliwlii-
nlv 3. lg Iligb Svlibbl
Sign Sli-ip 12, Ii. Turf
-Iirnizln fl, 3: 'Hfirllzliwi
Fri'-tf"ll1--" l: 131117:-
.-Xluizw ilviulits Hiul
Sill-i--l. Sun Aiitwiiiu
Twxus: lfiuskv-tllrill I5
'H'-rv nuiiivs Tr-'ubl--'
Denliain High, Den-
lmm Springs. Lu., Tuc-
Hi 4: Le Cercle Fran-
vziis 4: "The Bowery
DAN I EL KIVEL
Latin Fnruin 2: Tennis
" 'fl' "'lH" Flub 3 4
2-luiiiiiil-1:1-izil Ulub' 3
Bus'-bull 4: "Tli:mk:1 :
KATHRYN LEE ETHEL LAZERSON
H L. 1
I 11111114 Oul
1 14 1
nh F1 1
411111111 N1 13.9
411111 P1 1
1 14 I
Bmd " 5111110111 C 11111
'N 1111 H411 If
s 41011, 4 Thr- P1
BERNICE KRUPA JACK KORNEGAY
4 II 14 41 1
use 1111 Tr u
Fluih rene Liwton
N4x1 1114 X4 4,
T 4 H1 14,111 P
1' th U11
1 ent 1 C 111
nmr R011 Cru'-s
4 1 B we
591111 r 1. 1b1n
I Prumlfae to Pu
9 fd 'Q
d A J
- l .ll Lg. ,, '
T11'-Ili LZ. Ii: f'l11'4111i4-lv Tll'- i 1: "Tl I I,:11ly Fw tlmll 2, 3. 4: B
lj D1':1111: V Owls 12, 24: 1'-I sluts." ks-1 1 l 2, -4: 1 '
I,:11i11 F41' 12: "TI"fi1' 3, -1: ii- . :
lvlf- fu' va." 1 4: T 1 l
Th' ' j Cl 3, 1
Swiul H411r -4:
lmll 1: U 'Q
T114-A 1 2: ra. A. .1,'5g "1:44,.mmf 1,4415-." ll A. A. 11, 1: 1 --111
Jr: 1 '. -S Q. jg. gl 14, 11 Ilflllllilil' 'lf
Mixfld Qum'l,.tU. 3- fi Ll: Lzxtjn 19111111111 2,
Girls G13 C'l11l1 13, ill '. T1 - X 1 I. vf:
4: A Czpg -ll: C111-11' Zi.
4: "Th ':11sy" ZS
"Ii: ' 11: Fr:-i11l1i"' 1:
Tux' .': -1: '-
".':1:.-l11'11sl1 Tr'--11l1,1A .lust My L114-li." 'l.:14lif4s in I.1vf-."
I-'41 all 2. 3, 1: .:sk- li:1'111--111411 Club 2giIliA 11'- '- 12: Fh' 4'l
Pllull 2, 3. 4: Tr: -k Y 233 1'-1111111-1'14i11l 4'l11l- 1: "Gi lflf V' ',:1'lcs"
21 Hi- ' 32 A111111 1'l11l1 12,212 'l'1'l1v.I1vv'."
Ii. -1: T, Cllll 3. -1'
4-11 4:'Q'2111- 11 ' ll
gulf u- 3 4' xr'
N M .
y K ., ,
"VVf1'r9 Only Human."
A Cappella Choir fl:
Allegru Club 3, fl:
4'Biirn tu Fight."
Bziskethull 21 30 Ululi
3, -13 I-'millmll 3: Trairli
3: Latin Fi-rum 3:
"IJwn'l Gzmililr' VVilli
uri-livstrzi 2, 3.
Marvliing Squad ZZ, 3:
"VI'illi Lum- zinil Kiss-
Baseball 2, 3. -II Firmi-
bzill 2. 3, 4: Ili-Y LJ, 3.
-1: Vive President 4:
T Club -ii Ulslffllllllgl
U!'1'llv-Slrzi 2. fi. 1 Tili-
lli " " Vlir !ll'll' "
-, .i. 1' I ..
3. Sign Slifip fl: lt
A IlI'v:il I.ifv-."
I-Imi-ri-il friini Sugiulai
Ukl:ili--nm. lizinil 1
l'liI'4iI1l1'lv' II llvluilf- -1
Elsie Maye Lolley
l"1Illt'l'i'll frirni Mxinliil
tcin High Si-li-ml. Km
sais: "Yiwu C'zin't 4 it
Away VVitl1 It."
hiiiviw-il fiwiii l,:ir'l
llluli rflw--1. Miss- iiri
"l'lw Lil- la --f :I Tu
. '11 D
I X '19
1 L.. 1
r ' 9
CARL F MILLER
TUGR11111 111 " 'B
11' '3 Q 11 1
1 el g I1
ec I'I6'I'I1PI1 C'-1 1
Chronlvle 3 Off1cerQ
11111111 1191 1
vs AX 1
A 'P T
4 T C
1' 11111161 '1
u111111n D1 11
111111111 1 N11
X 4 1
Squad 'W D111111 f11rp
Dr1n1 1111 xx
Exmlu ne S111rx
Betty Lou Murdock
111 1 Alle ru
D 1111 1111
1 Nlarr hlng Sq111r1
L 1111, Lur k
1111 K 1111111
T 1111-x A N111 1111
11 r 0
1 1 ffum
1 111 511111
1 + I 1111111111101
11111111 xx S
1111' F11 N. X P10
111111 ANN V
I 0-1 11 1 41
1 Q 1 13 Ono
I11 '1 Xillllon
P11111 11111g 1'L1t11Pr
f 0 I
' : ,Q
Y , Us
1. I I Z
, A , H
Tr: 21, 1: 'Jw-.'1 12. A. A. 2. 51. fl: Girls "I 1 ' 1 " , "
3115: T-U11 11. 1 g
1'l1111 4: '1': : '- Owls
1 . ' - ' .' 1 2,
71: " : ' '
.T 'Z ... 1. I: fill- "T '11 111 :1 C'1'11wf1." "R1111i11111111f1,"
ith 1: .lJ- fl1 IL. 1.
B1y'S Sr1r'i:11 II 111' .!.
1: C111-1 C111'11s 11. 'Z
C111 111 1: "Bi ' --111"-
1 A -1: '.'11s
Plz . 3. 71: .:- -15
':,' 2, C11 "T11'- B111
Brf1: 'zs1 111' 110217 "
'12-1111-1'1:1". All'-"11 P11111 Ii, 11: A " .1 ' ' "
1':1pr-1111 f'111i1' fi, -12
KW11111111-1'1-1:11 '1 1 353
111 '11' T11 -' Rep. 3:
'1- Cuhilet 1:
' 11: . '14 1."
G.A.. , ... 3, -1. l11'-III. I.: 1111 F-1111111 2: Or- 911111111 H1 1 ... 3. -1:
2, 3. . -.,lu11 2. 3, 1: 1'111s11':1 2. Ii. 1: P11-s. 111111 1r: ry O 3, 1:
Ch 1 'A .., 3. 4: T111- 2: Sf- '111' 1311111111 1: UI" '-s1rz1 2, 3: T111--Hi
5 'z 1, -11:1 - 1, 111 'i11: P11111 1: "1.-11'1-11 13. Ii: l"11 -11111110 Ii, 1:
N: ' 1 11111111' .T1 '- -11' 1111111-:1111111" T11 -s-1 '3111 1: S1 -':
cietj . M: r1'11i11g: L'f- I ' 1 11:
' .., ' f s Dr: 1 4' O'l.' 3, '11
3: 1 z " O 'ls ii. SP1 '1 , zsir 'ir-ch ' s.
43 .I ' C -'I Zi: 1: J11 ' ' C11 iw--
": ' 111 S13 11' 33 Nuti 11:11 1 11-
" S" .' ,'." 11' .11'1f3 r' 3, -1: "
Entered funn Ouk Pzlrli
H l g ll Stlllml, Unk
Park, Illinllist Cllrwll-
ivle 4. "Culleen."
G.A.A. 2. 3, 4: Murvh- The NQKISUYI T--ul-ll,"
mg Squad 3, -4: T-Clul'
4: "High Tensiunf'
K':n'tus 1'hrl.ni4-lv 2. Zi.
,lg Tll4'S1Illl:All Il. -lg Lr-
Uurulc- Frxlrll-zlis ll. 4
Nixllwllixl ll-'nur Sllwl
ely -1: Ihgll S1-lwl-,
Sign Sh-lp J, Il. 4,
Ruling Club 3. 1: Dm-
mzniw Clull. Il. A"I'l1-A
lrlsh ln Vs."
Eintf-roll fn-m Guzululzl-
jzxrzx, Mvxiul, "As Y1-ll
I - 1 1 l K
WILLIAMIW JOYCE NASH
NABOURS Gil-ls' T-C 4: Jun-
AI'i4IIl Cl I 2. 32 Hi-Y iwl' Red ,.- 31 Tut'-
ffl, -1: ite Club -1: Hi 4: ' m Corps 3.
Drum' ,Owls-4: "Big l: G , 3. 43 Girl
He' Herbert" 4. Sc-lv s 2, 3, 4. "Mus-
"I a ts Divided." qu rade." . -
' ,Q .lipqx .z1l1f
Girls T- -4: Jun-
iwl' Refi rss Zi: Tuv-
Hi 4: um C-.rpms nl.
1: . .A. 3. el: Glrl
Sw 1 S 2, il. l. "TI'UlllulQ'
U up J f
f 1 T ' 4
,,7ZaMLk,,, ,, .',,.,,. ,,,,.
T-Club 3. -11 tl,A.A 12,
3. '11 Slwizxl Ilulll' 33
Tm'-Iii za. "I-lzlsy 1--
Y-N11 1':lll'l 12:-I .-Xxxzly
XX'1lll Il "
Drzunuliv Owls 3.
'Things lu Come."
5 A 'fi
Flirfiriii-lv . 3. 4:
111 F11r11111 2 T 1154 :11
'i. I: Ilv rr-l '1
1-:ns 3. L I4 l
34111111 ' ' lhcitlllll-
1-il ' ' 'ti1- Owls
3. 1 . Club 32
H1 'z 5 Ciiliilll -4
in '11 " 1.2
Huiiur ' 'i t
S111-i:1l my ffp. -1.
P I f uniil V
T 'lub 3. "Tl1+- Gm'-
gv-uiis IIussy," .
QM5m1.,1 1, ,r,
Tuv-Hi 2. fi: IJ1':1111:111-'
Owls 1: C1-111111f'1'4'i:1l
Club Ii: Alle-gi-11 Ifllllr
f'IlI'41llIK'IF' fl, 1: Tuf-
IIi 'fl I' A Dilip:-ll'1
l'l11fi1' fl. I: Iiidin!
Fluli li, 1: Uiw-lif-st1':1
3, 11: Allfigrfi Club fi.
I: Drzmizitiv Owls I.
"f'41l11P 111111 Gs-I ll,"
Hi-Y lf, 3, I1 1'I1lW111-
i4-le fi, -IZ Dwluxlrl 'll
"Big Hearted HIffrl1+-rt"
4: Drzmizitic' Owls 3, 1:
C11mn101'cfi:1l C'lul1 1'
' QMHWLQ '
n.A.A. J, J. 4. Mzilvli-
im: Squzirl 3. 4: Girls
T Club i. "I-I:1rly If
lvizirohing Squad 2: Or-
vlwstrzi 2, I: TIII-
!Ii 2. 14. -I: Tlivsmiiziix
Li. I: Chrfinicle 3. -I:
Seriinr Cabinet 1: Jr.
Flziss Sw-1'el:1ry Ii: Stu-
.Ic-11l Bmly Sew, 113 Girls
Suviul lluul' Se-1'. 'I1
fi.A.A. 2: Nziti-111111
Hrmvir Society 4. "Love-
FI'6'Ilf'I1 f'lul1: f':1fIo'-1
C'111'pS I. "TIi+- Huy'
ll.A.A. fl: I.z1li11 F.,-
1'u111 3, 1. 4'The Lziw i:1
Tuv- .. 4: Tur-s1111-
11111 ' f : Clirimif-le vl:
Ir 'iirum 2, 3. "Av-
I-11 on Youth "
"XVs- Livv Agillllf'
High S 1- li +1 11 1 Sign
Slinp 3. 4: T111:-Hi 3. I
Latin Fiiruni .
Hthlllj, xqu 4
'Q ' 4 . .av
. z W .
L I . Q
1.41 Cvrrlv I'il'2lllI'Ili.' 32
1 "VW" Duvn I-MSI."
WNW- Liu- f gf
Tu'-Ili Fluh 1: Glrls
M: " ' ' I ui, Zi. l.
"BI4'1u 4' I.1vv,"
If--nl 43.-I IH-rs--11:11
T114 ,un 1, 'lllxlwl
G.A A. 2. fi. li Mfr'-lv F 1 1-V I 'Sh--Ml II
,nu .Nl :1:i.f4. Z, 'I'4'311l- XV! ks
AI2U'4'llil1fI Squml 21. 3:
Tum'-Iii 12, 3. "DOvi1
"Il1'l'Ixli ..l' Ha-:1l'YS,'4
F--4-tlmll 2. Ii. 13:51--
im!! I 'limi Hwy"
l':14I,.X 1'l,r' Ill' 2.
4' Msn-hm: 513541. -
Hr' I.-ffl: 1 Q I.--.4 Ilzx. In
xxgflr.--A 'Z, Q T11 H1 1.
,J 111.1-mxw rv-.Us .
i-11 4'v-lxrxm'-f 2,11--1.1
t-:uk 1 LM A lin-,
'mxllxmolwlaxl Club 3. 4
C All Xlld
uf the X
F 1' 1- m I.-fs Ang:-IQ
Hugh Svlnml. 4'l"ul:1l
"Valiant is the VV-irrl
. l is
WARD REPP WILMA
Latin Forum 2: Tennis RESNIKOFF
Club 2, 3. 4: Baseball Tennis Team fi. !
I: Airplane Clulv iz
Ilubhy CIUIJ -I.
Vive Pres. of Studs-ni
Body 4: Sm-i l Hiiur.
Vive Pi' . - 1 Iunurary
Offiver 3 rss ian Zi.
I: Chr e Dra-
ma in 'l 2. ', -I:
C il S' Shup
5 ,A 24 3: Cum-
cfi b -Ig Stu-
n Cu ic-il -1: Le Cer-
c F ncais 2, 3: Rifle
lub 2, 33 Riding Club
3, -4. "Red Heads Un
fjwvllib 'Trivale Num-
"Strike Me Pink."
MERL W. RICH
Eiiterwl frnm Gila Bvnfl
II i g I1 Sf-hunl. Gila
Bernd. Ariz. "Sink til--
Marvhlm: Squad Ii, ii
13.A.A, 12. Ii. X: I-Il 13-1--
vanles 2, 3. I: Girl?
T Culli 3. 42 "PuuI'
Little Rivlu Girl."
limvre-al friim Austin
liigli Svllmml, El Pain.
Texas. "Snug: and
Rarliw Fluli. Vive Pre
J: F.I".A. 2. Il. "Shri
Lfwes Me Nui "
Tu:--Hi fi. G.A.A Zi, .,
I: Marvlliilz Squad il
l Bui.l C -rp
Ilruiu ani fi- H
'l "I Heel --f ll
. , . .
Ranrlif I. "
Band 2. 3: 30-Club 4
Gulf Club 3. 4: Delmh-
Club 3, president 4:
Clirunirle 3. 4, Edu'-1
4: Honur Sm-ivty 3, -I
p' . 4.
l-Big Ile-:Irtwl lil-rlwri
I. "Just l'l:iiii l-'ulksf
an 721 f'
. 5 3,,4,.- V, : 4 N
1 I I A
Freiivli Club 2. 3: La'-
iu Forum 3: Girls' Sf'-
rfial Hour 4: l':u-tus
Chruuii-le 4: "Suizirt
Tum'-Ili 2. 3, 4: Czivliis
Clin-iiii-lv: L4-s Gzwli-
upines il. 4: Cluumvr-
lizil Club 3, 4: I'rQsi-
flent 4. 'AI-Izippiuess
Tur-Ili 2, 3. 41 l3.A,A.
lf. 3, -ll Lt' l'n-l'l'll'
I-'i:iiiI-:us 4: Mur- lung
Squml 2, 33 Drum :mul
Hugh- Curps 12. Ii: Swi-
.inl llwur H111 lf: IV
f'luII Il. -I: Cllr'--xiii-lv II:
'l'uvsHii1:Iii 43 llr:iiu:iii1-
rmls 4: Jr. Cuxiiiwil
lin-p. J, liIllIIlF A111-ss
lil IH-iwziiiif-s LZ. ii: G.
,XA 2, II, 4. Tul-lli
LI, 4: liiiliiig I'luIl I
Glee Club: A Cappella
Choir: Drunizitif' Owls:
"The Queen's H u s r
Iuinmlu: Le C e r C l e
l-Tuncais, President 4:
Tuc-Hip iur Red
Crwss: 's' Social
Hwur " eventli Heav-
El Cervantes 2: G.A.A.
12, 3: Tue-Iii 2: Com-
iuervial Club 3. "Ruse
:III-l'lub II, 4. "Tum
GEORGE c RDO.
If-millzlll, 2 1 T 'vii
J: LM f :I 'net 4:
Tu '-lui n -Ig mai '-
fl l fi llf'Sf7
im The .lat '
Dramatic Owls 4: Girls
T'Club: Latin Forum
2. 3: Marching Squad
3: Drum and Bugle
Corps 4: Tuc-Hi 4.
Fvulbull 4: All State
End '36. '4VVumen Are
far 5 if
Dramatir' Owls 3. 41
President -1: Chrimir-le
33 Tuvsonian 3: Girls
Quartet 3: A Cappella
Chair 3. -4: Girls' Glf--x
Cluh 3, 4: Tum'-Ili 2, 3:
Le Cerr-le Francais Ii.
1: Senior Council 4:
Red Cross 3, 4: Social
Hour 2. "Freshman
EI Cervantes 3: Marvh-
ing Squad 3: Tur'-Hi 1:
Commerrial Club 1.
"The VV his p e r ing
Friim Hayden High:
Girl Sf-nut Svrihv 4:
Debate Club -1: Tui--Hi
3. "Early to Bed."
Tuf'-Hi 2. 3: El Cer-
vantes 2: G.A,A. 2, 3.
I: Mars-hing Squad Ii:
Drum Corps -I: Dram-
atir- Owls 3. 4: "Fast
Band 2. 3. 4: Orwhes-
:ra 3. '11 Librarian fl.
Tuf'-Ili fl. I: All:-grfi
Vluh 3, 4. "The Mwlwljv
1111-l Sruul 33 S 'js
BOB SH I ELDS
VW-sipm-1 High. Kanefus
3' y. M I. "Little Lord
er is i II in 1
Zi: Turk-Hi 3. "Ladies 1"auiitIeruy."
LOIS SH IRD
Tu'--Iii 3. 1: Marrhing:
Squad 3. "Maid 'rf Sa-
ANNA BELLE SMITH
Allepsrl- Club 2: Dra
main- Owls 2. "Fi-lluw
ROSALI E SLATER
Du 2 '
1: 4 I
,NI fy b
I .4 f..
' N' :ff
Y C ' 1 Nl 2
Marching Squad 2, 4:
GA.A. 2, 3. 4. 'Stolen
Entered from Kanka-
kee High Sclitml. Kan-
kakee. Ill.: Gulf Team Holidaxl' ,
3. 4. "VVmnan VVisp "
BOBBY SOREY MARGARET
Gulf Club 2. 3, 41
Student l'uunc'il 2, 3,
-1: "Head Over Heels
Gro-Q-nwuy platmm 2.
Il: Cadet Corps 3: Ri-
fle' Tn-:im Ili Ill! l'lulr
'l. l. Uffit-1-r's Plat'--In
Il. lit-ll Vrwels 11. "Aw-
w-nt .ln Girls "
r'r-lm XV1-st l'lnl:i4if-l-
1"f1'f'lf- lfmxn-:tis Zi. 1,
lilSl"l'j' is Matin- :it
El Cervants Club 2, 3:
G.A.A. 2. 3. 4: Tut--
Hi 4. "So Red the
G,A.A, 33 Latin Fur-
urn 2, 3, -13 Girl S1-'nits
2. 3, 4: C-vixirxierm-ml
Cllllrl T u 1' S u n i a n.
31 High Sch-ml Sign
Fllvjl 2, 3, -ll "TU-
innrr-m' NVQ- Live-."
lm t'+-ru-lv I-'runmns LJ:
Mzmliiiu: Squad fi, 1
rllf-HI 2. Il. fl: Sm-1:11
llwur 13, 'bainving 1'1-
Allegrn Club 2. 3: A
Cappella Choir 2, 3:
Tue-Hi 3: Junior Red
Cross Rep. 2. "Two
Against the World."
RUTH ST VENS
Latin Furu 2. ' ' Tur-
lli 3 4' Al e' U Club
2, 4, Afap la Choir
lg Fhmni l 3, 4: As-
sm-iate or 4: Gir1's
Sm-ial ur -4: Honor
Sm-ie 3, 4: DPZiH'S
Can 1 ee 3, At: Debate
Ulu : Heli Cruss
Cu cil 3, -lg "Garden
I IXIII I In II
VIVIAN VAN LOO
I 'L A4
HENRY TURNER ALICE TWEED
X U II I
1 T III
A . I
A I 6
. ' gn .
,J -Uv ' In .
Q ' .
Il .-MA. Z1 Iii 4"-rv: mfs
"lub lj. Ii. FII ll! Hr: IJI-II:III- Vinh I: I':If'Iu4 I"'I'f'Il4'II1vIIlIP. " I-I 'X
!Im-- MI.-Inj a'IIr'w11ivlv I: Ar"-In lim- ny."
I'I11II1 IJ1':Im:ti1' 'ls
AI. "I'mII-1' f'm'm' .l:m."
'TI1- " ii Asst. Iiusv-Ivzlll .IfIIl7l!'
EI1':Im:II1I- Ivlf L., I'. r-1' 12: Sf..-iul Hmm' J:
"I1:1Iil14 I.'IfIy.' Ihss-I-:Ill .l: :ga-1' 14,
' v VII'---pr'--s1I+-llt 'If Sw
. 4-IQII linux' I: f':Iwtu4
I'I1I'In1i4'lfI I1 I'Il+'I'l'
I.I-mi:-I' I1 Aixmn C'l11II
I: IJr:m:tir' jvls I:
"I1fI11't T11 r' n 'im
'I'1':nIsI3-1'1"-II fr'-Im Mn- Xzxplzm- f'IL1II LI. Ii Im I'f-x'f'lf- Frzrlrzxis 1:
1':I11:I IIILTII SIVIIUHI, Ilmfi 2. II. I: Tvmu: T111--II1 I: V11 Vlllr
Tu- II1 I. I1x:mI.IIxI l'lr1I1 I, I.:t111 If'-Irlnu I'I11'f'11if'II- 2. I: FI'-111'iI
IJ le I, I1.'II,r--4'IuI' I3 J. S:I:-rpI1I-11- H: III JI, I'luIf 12. "TI.- 1'r'Imw-sg
Small 'I'If.x11 491x'I.' I. l'r':Iflsm:m II-IIIII3' IH-rxws Aww-ss."
I'.'zI- Zi: "TII- I1'
SI-4i:II Lifv Umar lII"'- I.:uIy'I'1'fIr11 N--v.III-1'--.' IN 1'.-1'- II- Fr:.x1I-:Ile I.
IQ: l'I- 'fl F1 I. I.:If1l1I"f-rI1n123 "Y--urs
fIIf" 3. I 1 'H :Nw rII.- Askinuf'
Hill I I:-tus '--1.
i1-I I1 '. I
,' :II III Sfmif-lj:
' 5 Hi ' CI I.
G.A.A.Z Girls' Social
Huur C tu ni rn i t t e e'
D e ti n ' S Committee:
Trzmsff-rred frwm Che-
lan High S c- h U U l.
"Bright Eyes "
LOU ISE WELCH
0l'4'lwsti':i 2, 3: Tuv-
lli 2, 31 ll.A.A, 2. Ii, li
ljrznuutit- Owls -1. 'AI
Live My Life."
"She Shall llznx- ",llll'l"'ll fi'-tin nllflw-
lftmtlmzill 2. 3: Basket
hull 3: Bzinrl 2, 3, '17
Druin Mzijwi' el: Debati-
Vlulr 43 Vive Presi-
flf-nt Debate Club -1:
lli-Y 3, 4: Cadet
Pimps -1: "Here Crnnos
RUTH WARNER ANNABELLE WAGER
Allegru Club 2: Chmn' Tlll'-Hi 3, 4: Dramatir'
ivlo 3, -1: Drainativ Clmirnizin 3, 4: Soc-izxl
'Jwls 2. 3. -1: Tuvsnn- Ilbur Cuniniittee 4:
inn 3, 4: Marc-hiug Cztvtus Chmnirle 43
SIlll1iKl2QDl'lllll Curps Le Cercle Frzinruis,
Il. -1: G.A.A. 2. 3, -tg Vive--president 4:
'I' Flub 3. 4: Tut'-Ili: "Klundike Annie."
Sm'1't'tzu'y 2, 3: Presi- ' ssq
:lent 4. "l'ntil Wt-
VERNA WARSKOW GWEN WATSON
43.A.A. 34: Girls Sw- Ixlzlrvliiiig Sf mtl 2. il.
vml Ilnui' 4: lJe:in's 1: liifle u 13: Lut-
t'1vinlniIIn-1- -13 Trans- in l-'nruil -1 A.A.
ft-rn-41 fiwlnl l'ht-lun 11. Sl. if Cl 3. -1:
High St-html, "IJt.ubl+' .Iumui .ell truss 4:
-Ir Nutlungf' Tuv- 'F . Tur-s--n-
im 1 is Tumi
'l. 1 I -1 1' wf Drum
'- ' s 3 Drum Curtis
3, el: r-. le-nt uf 42.
AJ. 1: " ur Spttrts
HAROLD WEED ROBERT
'- - WENTWORTH
High S1 h--ul. "l"u1y.' 'l'r:l1:sf-A1'rwl fr'--zu
XX'1rk--iilltirg ll 1 g h
Swll--1-l. "1':ipt:i1l1 Kill'
Cm-tins Clirunic'-le 2, Ii,
J, -13 lluxwmry Cup-
Le Cervle Frzlm-:tis
lillll 3: Tennis T1-:un
Girls' Social Hour
"The Devil n
lI'S9lJ2if'k," 7 N
lluml 2. 3. -1: Cm'tu:1
tim-ni:-lv -1: CUIIXIIIPF-
1-izll Club 3: "3H" Club
Urvliestrzi -1: Nu-
tinnul Ilffnur Sm-iety
1: llfllllliilll' Owls -11
A4Et'llllIly Fwinrnittt-P 3:
"Anti Let VVIJU VVill
Bn- t'lm'er" 4,
lv I'erfef't Gentle-
'3 ' li ' IJ
A I '
D nn Ill
INK 0 X
X I I I
I I I 4 xx
Nqu Ire Pl A bln
un f Inn
X e I
T P XX Int
T ff White Hum
OSCAR l NKS
SHIRLEY WEST BOB WHEATLEY
If u Bmfi 'P A Famlly
u I I
1-f T ll g,
Il 1 1 f
4 'N 4
xl 1 N In
In L, u
Lf t Ilomwn
3 L .sf
I - 4
f 0 -
K -4' i
- ' ,, 1'
-I Z J 'J .
T7 N4 I ' X I
If 4 ,, ,
L M 5
B: 4: Tr: sI'vr'rwi V2 , 4 411 ,H -, 1 1. Z , ..
fri DHIIHS T"'I 'HI f:.AI,xf Q,H:zpmI'I?111II1f-rl J 1" JT'
IIII: S,I:II"I'I' IIIIIIIIS' f'l:Il I'I11Iw I3 Vim- I'l'n-s1-
,VI HIIIIIAI 'II III" +11-nl 1: Dr: nzlif' Jwls
NT- 1: Off"- r:'nin' I:
Nzthxzxl Tlmnx' SU--
Mty I: "I-Ins! .If-ws
Flmthull 3: rs 4 1- Latin f"1I'1llll 2, II. It
I 'Is 'Ig "Sh Inv:-S SI'''l'IlII'y-II'i'2IiIII'1'I' 122 ,llhfvl l'l11h I: T111-
Ms- Nut." Nutifmul Hmlwr Slwiv- Ii il.
my 541.441, 'A h ' -T. .,f thc- T.. -
" I1 ' ' h f-rf' J 1:11 f- 1: i':u't114 ILA.,-X. 2. 3: uv- ii 2
I'IlI'HI1l1'I" I: II I : In 51: "I11n' Sq :III 3, 4
S1 Inn-I Sign SI1.p 1. " as "
'An,g,,..iy's O11 .Ia
. 'n 'fit' '
B: s ' H1 I 2, fl 1 I-Il C.-1' ': ntw 12, .C.
III- 'Z Cf-mmPr-izl F1111 ' mv " Bus I.IIl I M: w-hm: Sfgrxmi 2.
is. 1. Jrzmzti' 0 Is .. I AI ' mm, Tw--In LI. ra, ag ma..-x.,x.
I-I: 'I1:II'zA Fritr'I1i0 Pub' ' 'Ilya Nbr J 'IMD' TIWI-'IS I'
lif-ily . gr. ' ws --ns! V 'Vllf'
. : .D ,. I
1 A . K x
'The Brain Trusterf'
O 1' 011051 Til 2, 3. 4,
Latin Furum 2: Le
Cercle Franvaisg High
School S i g n Shop:
Dramatic Owls. "Am I
A t':lp1n-ll: 'hull' l.
Xllvgxm 1 1 fl: lJr:l-
mzllnf U I 1: IA- Vir-
wlf- F11 1115 -li Tuv'
lli l A's4-mllly twin-
mil Vllrmliivlf- l:
M ' tvl'y."
JANE WILSON BOB WILSON
High Sc-howl Sign Shi-p Pm-tlmll: lfllitvn-ri funn
3. "Qin-on nf Ii:-ws." Sam Dim-gf. Army :ml
"lk-rv's My Ilvurtf'
G,A.A. 2, 3, 4: Cum'
mvrvial Club 3, 4.
"Mc-et Nero Vvrmlff'
BEATRICE STUART SIEBERT
VTURRA'-D5 0.41.4 42.1-ps 2. :ap :sw
Kl.A,A. 11. H, fl, lil Vu, Vlllll :xml l5l':llll:lllI
xzmtvs 2, Il, 4. Tm'-ll: Hxxls. "llc-lp Vk':m1w-4l-
U. lil Vwlllllxls-1'm'l:ll l'Iulr i"1'!l1:llv- "
The curtain went up on their first act one day last fall.
They were merely bewildered little sophomores, running
hither and yon around the halls of T.S.H.S.. not at all sure of
the parts they were forced to play. Worldly juniors and sen-
iors tripped over them, laughed at them, and poked endless
jokes at their ignorance and confusion.
The second act, however, was very different. The Class
of ,38 had, after the customary errors and mis-steps, finally
learned its lines, fitted itself comfortably into the life of
Tucson Senior High. and gave a polished performance.
Guided by John Booher as leading man, J. P. Wood as
Booher's understudy. Phyllis Ball as holder of the script,
and selecting Alphonso Wood and Jack Pfeiffer to represent
them in Student Council, the members of the Junior Class
contributed much toward the school and its activities this
year. Prominent junior boys were a part of the football,
track, and basketball teams. There were also outstanding
students lending their talents to the art classes, debate
teams, Dramatic Owls, music classes, and the Cactus
With the enthusiastic assistance of the Junior Class
advisors, Miss Virginia Poindexter and Mr. P. A. Evans, the
Junior Prom was planned and held April 10th in the gym-
nasium. Black, white, purple, and silver was the color-
scheme which prevailed. Cascades of white crepe-paper
draped overhead, large silhouettes of desert scenes grouped
along the walls. showers of silver stars and purple balloons
-these were novelties which added to the charm and beauty
of the setting. True to tradition, the seniors were the guests
of the Junior Class.
And now just one more year remains before the curtain
comes down on the final act of the Class of '38, ln the brief
pause between this year and next. the actors retire to regain
breath, and courage before facing the footlights for their
third-and greatest-act. Then they shall seek a larger stage.
il 'Q 1 VCAL
-fi CG-4 fL
JUAN:-rA JOHN A L
HELEN c E
BRICHTA B D
BUTLER 1 BUNCH
. Kgs-ffl4',7 4
MARY Jo MARY
i 2 3 3
INA FAIE LARRY RUTH MABEL
DAVIS DAVIS DENNIE DE vos
GEoR ALLEN ANDY LUELLA
DICK DITTMAN DoaEK IZION ,
l 1 A I-,g4gf1Q,z,4i.
BARBARA GEORGE JACK wEs
DUNCAN DYKE EHRHART FEE
HELEN LLOYD RANDOLPH sTANLEv
FINK FINK FISHBURN EISHMAN
I 7 '
I , I
, I ,
4, I' fl ,
PATRICIA fv ft BETTE
FITZ GERALD FRANCO
' l ',CL4Ajt
.IUANITA MARTHA GARNER
3 FUHR GALLEGD ADEL
wIL Bos ANNA MARY
GARDNER GARING GATES GEPHART
DAVID GILBERT HUNTLEY NDRMA
GILTNER GoNzALEs GORDON RIFFITH
WARREN LOUISE CHAR TTE EVELYN
vGROSSETT . W HAGA HAUGHTON new
OTHYI MARGARET HOWARD JANE
HUNTER g IMMoNEN INSCHO JAGGERS
I I Q
' FRANK MILDRED EDITH
JAQUITH KEEN - , KENGLA
I .1 071 ,ay
. 3 -W i
,,, r I
X Q JPY .A
. N I
f fl if
PEGGY E. O.
, 5 I TAVLOR
if ' df
THOMPSON -.7 f
VAN BUSKIRK URIAS
WHITE I WHEELAND
Qp X -LJHM 8-
Q BETTY J W DOROTHY Ml- RGIE
WOOLSEY WORTMAN WRIGHT YO JNG
Q ' Q,
4 TQ ff 1 ' '
' - 'Lv 5 '
4 ' . f
I -wg," 52:4 ,V j
V I, 5' 1, ' ,iff f
4 fm. Y
:M ' 1 f
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fi W I lG I 1
.,-1553, V A 1 '
Ae flr-jr , ' .
. T- l ,ig A' . - P
CXCISS of 39
T.S.H,S. was supplied this year with many outstanding
sophomores both from the junior highs of the city and many
out-of-town schools. At the election for class officers last
fall, Ray Bingham. who is a graduate of Safford. where he
distinguished himself many times. was elected class
Tom Hawke held the position of vice-president of the
first semester. and that of president of the second semester.
Tom had already proved himself one of the most popular
students at Mansfeld Junior High. his alma mater.
Dorothy Condron, also a graduate of Mansfeld. very
ably held the office of secretary and treasurer,
As councilmen George Monthan and Richard Salva-
tierra. graduates of Mansfield and Roskruge respectively.
As a new idea the class of 1939 introduced the idea of a
sophomore hop. It was held in May. and through the help
of the whole class. was a tremendous success,
The class in general shows all the earmarks of becom-
ing one of the greatest senior classes in many years. and We
of the annual staff say. "More power to you. Class of
if 57 ""
a . if
FIRST ROW-McClendon, Campbell. Montano. Adams. Gross. Smith. litisby. Franklin. Brown
SECOND ROW-Boudreaux. Hager. Oncley. Burnz. Smith. Carpenter, Latham. Cozart. Workman
THIRD ROW-Garrison. d'Autremont. Despardin. Mahoney. Reece. Martin. McLaughlin. Sanchez,
FOURTH ROW-Saluaterra. Cardella. Dreyfuss, Eckhart. Romero. Jones. Mitchell, Sipes. Burrows
Ufass Off 39
FIRST ROW-Crowell. Huff. Teeter. Munoz. Arnold. Hill. Hooper, Martin. Bowen. Casanova.
SECOND ROW-Ritchey. Correll. Condron. Zarate. Barnhard. VVilliamson. Livesey. Wilson. Meza
THIRD ROW-Fish. Mackenzie. Gibson. Rodgers. Soto, Myrland. Craig. Estrella. Schwartz.
FOURTH ROW-Athey. Waggener. Myers. Pudurin. Pratt. Bewley. Moreno. Perry. Mansur.
FIRST ROWfRobertson. Aros.Gon1t-Z. Huerta. Klienkuuf. Short. Quiroz. Miller. Ortega. Elias
SECOND ROW-Clark. Nowvll. Aros. Henderson. Roberts. Caid. Sellers. Weed. Long. Achen. Un-
THIRD ROW-Duke. Hawke. Hutchinson. Cummins. Morris. Draper. Songer. Nelson. Halstead
FOURTH ROW-Meyers. Sparks. Spittle. Mershon. Bell. Stevens. Bent. Adams. Hays. Coppola.
Cfass 0, ' 3 Q
FIRST ROXV-Switten. Smith. Ransom. Lolly. Shepherd. Mosley. McGowan. Soto. Jaurigue. Biggs
SECOND ROW--Bryant. Rorbach. Nunez. Robertson. Whittmer. St-well. Metz. Rockwood. Law-
rence. Thomas. Romero. Johnson.
THIRD ROW-Huerta. Ransier. Bissell. Gregg. Sullinger. Quinsler. Faustman. Kimball. Phillips
Swcitzer. Ward. Rt-ndon.
FOURTH ROW-Starns. Land. Nourse. Lovelee. IVIcNary. Hughes. Fontes. Tully. Powers.
FIRST ROW-Riggs. Heflin. Middc-ton. Elster. Freeman. Waggoner, Rendon. Teyron. Taylor. Hale
SECOND ROW-Murry. Dill. Winks. Schumaker. Myers. Jaeschl-ce. La Grange.
THIRD ROW-Carillo. Bayless. Brent. Zanic. Fritchy. Stilwell. Short. Horton. Purser. Rendon
FOURTH ROW--Echols. Gressinger. White. Patton. Urias, Cutler, Ahrens, Wagner. Mendoza,
Thompson. McMullen. McCracken.
Ffass 0 39
, . if
FIRST ROW-Harper. Kilburn. Sterns. Doyle. Williams. Still. 'Concannon Perry. Wilborn. Traw
SECOND ROWfHyde. Lininger. Vaughan. Bryant. Gabusi. Sha on. amron. Borodikin. Dixon
THIRD ROW-Rauh. Kelly, Hesse. Martin. Willoughby. Pollard. Rosovich. Murray. VanHorne,
FOURTH ROW-Eyer. Day, Miller. O'Brien. Robinson. Martz. Fowle. Fala
FIRST ROW-Burks, Anila, Vonner, MacKay. Quint. Flood, Zellar. Narcho. Cruz.
SECOND ROW--Lcinenkuel. Waggoner. Soule. Swanick. Marsh. Ruff. McDolc.
THIRD ROW-Campbell. Adams. Rowe. Sydnor, Lark. Langers. Richards. Delgado. McHenry.
FOURTH ROW-West. Thompson. Jacobson. Anderson. Wilcox. Cheek. Shull.
Cfass Q .39
FIRST ROW-McDill. Madrill. Martinez. Gorze. Conrad. Byrd. Duke, Karg. Koch. Prentiss.
SECOND ROW-Kunze. Glenn, Wilson. Beerman. Cosgrove, Brown. MacCammond. Schinger. Felix
THIRD ROW-Stewart. Harring, Castro. Gilliam. Richmond. Sansbury. Benny. Hill. James. Welsh
FOURTH ROW-DeMo. Munguia. Oldewage. Hodges, Weimer. Fuller. Wilson. Ebeling. Ackerman
FIRST ROW-Myers. Cross. Haston. Sewell. McCorkle. Martin. Kenny. Orona. Morris. Graeber. M..
SECOND ROW-Wondra. Gold. Busby. Hubbell. Long. Smith. Bell. Curlin. Callander.
THIRD ROW-Trembath. Petty. Dailey. Watkins. Brannon. Hollister. Nornabell. Llewellyn. John-
FOURTH ROW-Zirato. Anderson. Leece. Quintauilla. Coppola. Sguirek Kinney. Jost. McLean.
Hawkins. Schulze. 1
Cfass 0 73Q
FIRST ROW-Mottle. Zobel. Clark. Perez. Paralta. Morton. Elliott, Brena. Harris. Land. Burton
SECOND ROW-Brown. Villany. Slater. Rosenstern. Hall. Bent. Cherry. Flynt. Spence. Corbett
THIRD ROW-Randall. Fink, Roberts. Young. Morris. Gates. Adams, Jackson. Montano. Menzie
FOURTH ROW-Klimrnenden. Kidder.Beal. Riddell. Weinberg. Willsey. Coe. Hansen. Aros. Har
FIRST ROW-Domigues. Cruz. Birdmzin. Corrillo. Montijo. Garcia. Newman. Zazuela. Kuse. Puli-
fox. Jimenez. .
SECOND ROW--Sharples. Roberts. Eastman. Levin. Brumabaugh. Cunnixfgham. Shumaker. Valen-
cia. Felix. Nunez, Flores. Rossini. "'
THIRD ROW-Romero. Greenwood. Petrie. Maxwell. Dalton. Fierro. Baker McWhorter, Queihuis
DuPont. Terrazas. Grace.
FOURTH ROW-Fortenberry. Evans. MeReynolds Pottoriff. Price. Reed, Smith. Lesher Ochote-
rena, Trambath. Nazarez.
FIFTH ROW-Ellis. O'Brien, Westmoreland. Chambers, Zuiroz, Hill. Villa. Guzman. Smith
Cfclss of 739
FIRST ROW-Johnson, Ewell. Colbert. Laurant.Ewell, Nobles, Nobles. Ewell. Brown.
SECOND ROW-Hudson. Johnson. G.: Johnson. W.. Brown. Keys. Gardner, Smith. Thomas. Woods.
THIRD ROWsWalker. Batiste, Anderson. O'Kelly, Henry, Williams, Webb. Melton.
FIRST ROW-Falk. Sanders. Ban. Sorrey. Wilson, Snyder Bradbcrry. Carroll Lehan. Henderson. War-
SECOND ROW-Martin. Lee. Long. Mcnager. Stout, Coone, Carter, Gill. Garrigus. Miranda. Lynch
THIRD ROW-Shulmeyer, McCall, Moreno, Lopez, Cooke. Jones, Warner. Goodbread. Martinez
FOURTH ROW-Dunham. Gingham. Gardiner. Lopez. Aros, Holderness, Mabarat. Fields. Bright
FIFTH ROW-Bloom, Pattison, Winstad, Goldensohn, McBeath. Allen, Voohrees, Gerhart, Strong
Cjfass 0 739
4' IQ H. ni
A5155-fC R 'ry ,-
nl .ll .lzffff
FIRST ROVVA-4Allin. Lohsc. Sc-cdborg. Gray. Black. Egbert. Cullcy. Houlcf. Cook. Korm-guy. Griclloy.
SECOND ROWV Young. X7L'l'fLII'Ill. Quiliis. Durazo. Wilson. Irvinc. F11-y. Holliclziy. Fitzgvrald.
THIRD ROW--Concannon. Roblcs. Jacobson. Po.-t. Grossetta. Soulvic. lN1cttlv1'. Horst-. VVQ-inzapfcl.
FOURTH ROW4Wahl. Figueroa. Scott. Jim Concannon. Moffatt. Smclker. Evans. Woods. Vialo.
FIRST ROW-Wagner. Collins. Eyers. Hayes. Mabrick. Stillwcll. Van Horn. Jacobson. Smith.
SECOND ROXV-Falk. Fink.
THIRD ROW-Mung.2i:u. Aros.
Baker, Coe. Villascnor. DuPont. Chambers. Pottorff. J. Smith. Lopez.
Coppola. Dclgado. Binghzun. Gibson. Huglws. Evans. Beal, Sch:-ll.
The 1936 Tuc-
son Badgers foot-
ball team, coached
for the second year by
Rollin T. Gridley, was
conceded by coaches,
faculty, friends, and
competent observers of
the team to be the best
team produced by Tucson
High since the state-cham-
pionship team of 1929.
When the call for players
was made this fall, it was an-
swered by the usual megre
supply of returning lettermen,
but by the first game of the sea-
son Coach "Grid" Gridly had
whipped into shape a light, fast
squad which showed all the poten-
tialities of the great team they be-
came as the season advanced.
T TUCSON 25,
Opening the sea-
son on the home field
against a fighting Mi-
ami team, the Badgers
were held scoreless for
three quarters by the
die-hard Vandals from
the copper city, but in the
last quarter the Badger of-
fense began to click and
Tucson crossed the Miami
goal line four times. Scott
paved the way for the first
Badger score by carrying the
ball to the Miami one-yard line,
where Moffatt drove across for a
ff:25a'l""n touchdown. Scott made another
Smelker touchdown a few minutes later on
Verfurth a long end run, Jim Concannon
ffme adding a third tally when he inter-
cepted a pass and raced across the
Vandal goal line. Verfurth and
Smelker blocked a Miami punt which
John Black scooped up and carried 22
yards for the final score in the last min-
utes of play.
TUCSON 14, PHOENIX INDIANS 0
Journeying to the capitol city, the Badg-
ers continued the fine brand of play that they
exhibited in the last quarter of the Miami
game. The first Badger score came early in the opening quarter
when Cook blocked an Indian kick which McBryde recovered and
ran over for a touchdown. Grid1ey's proteges scored again in the
final quarter as a result of a smooth running attack climaxed by a
pass from Concannon to Black. Statistics showed Tucson's offense
was at its bestg Tucson had 9 first downs to 4 for the Redskins and
the Badgers completed 2 of 4 passes for a gain of 48 yards compared
classing the boys of
the Smelter City, Tuc-
son's Badgers rolled
up a score of twenty
points in the first half
of the game then turned
it over to substitutes, who
kept it on ice during the
remainder of the tussle.
Scarcely had the fans set-
tled into their seats when Mc-
Bride, husky guard, scooped
up a blocked punt and raced
fifty yards to a touchdown. A
second touchdown quickly fol-
lowed. In the second quarter the
Concannon-to-Black passing com-
c ue, bination clicked for another touch-
M 6 down, ending the day's scoring. Mc-
Mgff 11 Bride, Gray and Black were out-
standing, while Handley and Snoddy
turned in fine defensive games for
TUCSON 6, PHOENIX 7
Playing desperately a g a i n s t their
greatest jinx foe. the Badgers lost again
by the smallest possible margin to the
Phoenix Coyotes. The game was played at
night in the University stadium before a ca-
pacity crowd. and every inch of ground was
fought for with a tenacity that thrilled the huge crowd. A lucky
pass, barely beyond the fingertips of a fighting Badger back, was the
margin of Phoenix' victory, for it was this pass that paved the way
for the Phoenix touchdown. Tucson's touchdown came as the result
of a pass from Concannon to Lohse, but the plunging of Egbert and
Seedborg and. in fact, the work of the whole team was a highlight
of the entire season.
On October 31,
the Badgers, still suf-
fering from the ef-
fects of their terrific
battle with Phoenix.
met a scrappy band of
Apaches on the local
gridiron. Tucson touched
off the fireworks in the
first minute of play when
L. D. Scott scampered
around end for the only
touchdown of the game. After
that the heavy Apaches, dis-
playing a tricky attack and a
world of power, were very much
in the game. Jim Concannon's
clever toe kept the Nogales team
in their territory a good part of the
game, while Van Smelker and L. D.
Scott threatened the Apache goal
line many times. Cook, Gray and Hol-
liday were outstanding in the Tucson
TUCSON 7, MESA 13
Although playing one of their best
games of the season, the Badgers found the
going a bit tough in the first and fourth
quarters of their tussle in Mesa with the
Jackrabbits on November 6. Early in the
game the bunnies, taking the Badgers by surprise, shook Ells-
worth loose for a sixty-five-yard run to a touchdown. The Badgers
went to work after that and with the line clicking like an eight-day
clock. and Smelker, Black and Concannon lugging the spheroid,
chalked up a one-point lead by the end of the half. The Badgers
continued to solve the Mesan's razzle dazzle attack until the final
minutes of play when the Jacks. capitalizing on a break. passed to
another touchdown and the game.
EL PASO 0
Scoffing at super-
stition, the Badgers,
on Friday, November
13, tackled the El Paso
Tigers on the Univer-
sity gridiron and discov-
ered they had a Tartar in
the person of Charlie
Webb, the cleverest high
school ball toter the fans of
this neighborhood have seen
in many a moon. Starting the
game with a rush, Smelker,
Seedborg and Black doing most
of the ballcarrying and first
class interference, the Badgers
looked to be two good touch-
downs better than their oppo-
nents. Then Charlie Webb took
command and from then on the fans
stuck on the edges of their seats.
Only the splendid defensive play of
the Badgers kept the slippery little
fire-eater from pay dirt. The defensive
work of Gray. Holliday and Seedborg
TUCSON 0, ALBUQUERQUE ?
Against the undefeated Albuquerque
eleven. New Mexico state champions. the
Badgers looked like champions. Taking com-
mand early in the game they treated the Thanksgiving Day crowd
to some of the sweetest blocking the local fans have seen in high
school circles since 1929. The New Mexicans opened up with a
dazzling aerial attack in the last half that looked, for a time, like a
real threat, but the Badgers were in no mood to be trifled with and
soon broke it up.
This victory was a fitting climax to football careers of Black,
Cook, Culley, Durazo. Egbert. Frey. Gray, Holliday. Houle. Lohse,
Lujan, Post. Seedborg and Wilson.
L, ,,,. -
FIRST ROW-Lohse. Morse. Weinzapfel. Black. Wilbanks.
SECOND ROWYConcannon. Mgr.: Allin. McBryde.
Closely paralleling the spectacular performance of the 1936 basketball team,
the Badgers this year turned in 11 victories out of 16 games played.
Starting the season the team met and conquered the University of Arizona
Freshmen. This game was followed in rapid succession by engagements with Coo-
lidge, Miami. Benson, Douglas, Nogales, Phoenix and Mesa. The only team uncon-
quered by the Badgers was the Benson Bobcats.
Returning to the squad were lettermen John Black, captain of the team. Oscar
Wilbanks, high point man for the year: Allan Lohse, and Tom Weinzapfel. Much
improvement was noted in the performances of these men who did very brilliant
Concluding the season the basketball team was feted at a dinner in the high
school cafeteria. On this occasion letters were awarded to Captain John Black.
Oscar Wilbanks. Allan Lohse. Tom Weinzapfel, Al Garcia. Boyd Morse, Bill Du-
Pont, Bill Daily. Bill Frey, Earnest Post. Warren Grossetta. Otho Culley, and stu-
dent managers John Concannon and Jack Rowe.
Graduation removes five outstanding members from the team. They are Lohse,
Wilbanks, Black. Frey and Culley.
LOHSE WEINZAPFEL WILBANKS MORSE
CULLEY FREY GROSSETTA BLACK
w F 1
Sfilllill C1711 1' VlZOIil ft ULll'HCtIll CII to
The decisive victory of the 1937 Tucson Senior High School basketball season
ivas the garnering of the Southern Arizona Basketball Championship.
Competing against some of the strongest teams of the state. Tucson emerged
victorious from their combats. Gathered together at Benson to compete for the
southern conference laurels were Benson. defending champions. Saint David. Bis-
bee. Douglas. Patagonia. Nogales and Tucson.
Led by Captain John Black. the team defeated Patagonia in the first round
and Saint David in the semi-finals. Saint David had previously beaten the forinerlv
invincible Benson Bobcats.
Entering the finals the Badgers were pitted against the Douglas High Bull-
dogs. a favorite in line for the championship, Playing their hardest the team
emerged from this L'oIiilJtii victorious.
. YJ "'i "
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Daily D Po t
Doolen. Coach Concan o Rowe
Representing the Southern Arizona Basketball Conference the Tucson Senior
High School Badgers displayed a championship team in making a clean sweep of
the consolation tournament, after being knocked from the championship flight by
the Mesa Jackrabbits in the first round.
Paired with the defending state champions the Mesa Jackrabbits in the first
round, Tucson found a determined team opposing them. In a close, hard-fought
battle Tucson was downed 30-26, destroying the Badgers' hope for the state cham-
In their first game of the consolation tournament. Tucson trounced the rep-
utable Winslow Bulldogs 39-10. Tucson then conquered Duncan 24-19 in the semi-
In the finals of the consolation matches the Badgers met their age-old rivals.
the Phoenix Coyotes, who were defeated by Glendale in the first-round upset.
Trouncing Phoenix 20-15 Tucson emerged victorious.
For his spectacular performances in the Southern Arizona and State Basketball
Tournaments John Black was selected as all-state forward. Al Garcia, Badger
guard, was nominated as guard on the second all-state team.
u n Post G c
FIRST ROW-Moffatt. Scott, Wilbanks, Burks. Mettler. Webb. Black, Meza.
SECOND ROW-Van Horn, coach: W. Johnson. Wilson. Quiroz. Batiste. Rosenbaum. E. Evans. G.
Johnson, Foley, Duarte. Doolen. coach.
THIRD ROW-McLaughlin. Robles, Smith. Evans. Jacobson, Weimer, Maback. Carreon. Yrun.
FOURTH ROW-Fee, Long. Dell, Dyke. Blake, Navarez, Holliday, Carter. Proctor. Concannon.
The Tucson Senior High track squad began spring workouts with one of the
largest aggregations of aspirants in recent years. Five returning lettermen and an
experienced group of second teamers from the 1936 squad strengthened the Badg-
ers' hopes for a successful season.
The first meet of the season saw the Badgers engage and gain a decisive victory
over the University of Arizona Freshmen. This meet brought out the amazing abil-
ities of Joe Batiste. ebony flash, who captured first places in both hurdles and
high jump. This engagement saw the red and white warriors looking particularly
strong in the running events.
H , ,K 8. Batiste
f t 9. Vvalker
I " 13. Mabrick
' the s e a s o n
came when Phoe-
nix invaded the Bad-
ger track and carried
away a heart-breaking 76-56
victory. Batiste was again out-
standing as he unofficially broke
three state records, in the high jump
and the high and low hurdles.
In the annual quadrangular meet held at Tempe
the Tucson squad emerged victorious with a five-
point victory over Phoenix and other Valley high
schools. Scott, Duarte, and Mettler were responsible for
last minute first places which enabled the locals to win.
th e n s t r u c k
Coach Van Horne's
squad and Batiste was
rernox ed to a local hospltal
due to an enlarged heart I
qulck succession the Mesa Relaxs
and the Greenway fleld meet xx ere
run off wlth the Cxlppled Badgers takmg
a th1rd place in each At the tlme the Annual
went to pless. the Southern AFIZOHH Conference
Meet and the State Meet had not been held
FIRST ROW-Allen. Salvatierra, McBryde. Villasenor, Devlin, Madero, Grossetta, Garcia, Arnett
SECOND ROW-Rauh, Sanchez. Bauers. Delgado, DuPont, Jaschke. Aros. Figuerroa. Montijo, Ginter
THIRD ROW-Jones, Eyman, Petty, Oncley. Richardson. mgr., Fullmer, Jacobs. Tolson.
Coach Andy Tolson's first call for baseball candidates was answered by eight
returning lettermen and a well experienced group of players from last year's squad.
This year's team, captained by Catcher Jim Devlin looked forward to a highly suc-
cessful season with local town teams and various state high schools.
After a series of practice tilts with such teams as the Tucson All-Stars, R.A.T.
Club, and the El Centro Club, the Badgers swung into state competition with a de-
cisive 6-2 victory over Florence High School. Dave Villasenor handled the pitching
chores for the locals while Jim Devlin and Dick Salvatierra did the most useful
. ,, A
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DELVI N, Capt.
In their second state contest the
Red and White spangled warriors in-
vaded Phoenix and hammered out a
lopsided 16-8 victory over the listless
capitol city nine. DuPont, Bauers,
McBryde, and Garcia handled the bat-
ting end of the game, while Villasenor
held the mound assignment.
In the third and last game before
this book goes to press, the local wil-
lowswingers handed the Hayden Min-
ers an 11-7 defeat on the local dia-
mond. The game proved to be a
free-hitting tilt from start to finish
and the lead changed several times.
Villasenor again pitched the entire
game. advantageous hitting being
recorded by Captain Devlin, Figue-
roa, Bauers, and DuPont. At this
time Jim Devlin had a batting aver-
age of .428 to lead the squad.
With the tearing up of the present
diamond the Tucsonians moved their
practices to Oury Park where the re-
mainder of their home entanglements
will occur. Next year's squad should
look particularly good due to the
veterans that will return. A great
asset to Coach Tolson will be a com-
plete staff of pitchers, returning next
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FIRST ROVV--Bernhisel. .I. Sidebottoni, F. Hall. D, Adams, .I. Nevenzell, Vai. Sheffls-r. .I. I':irl-ts, H. Burton
Mary M. Iluntingtnn.
SECOND ROVV-S. O'Czillzighan. B. Dittnian. P, Sanders. I.. Kirby. N. Bowman, V. Royalty. li. Fruse
TIIIRD ROVV --M, Patton. IC, Svhtwk. V. Van Lim, Vernzi W'zii'skuw. S. Gwlvlniiin. R. XYif'k, T. Velzistwy. Il
Omer, B, Murdock.
FOURTH ROVV-Vera VV:irskow. E. Gerhurt. F. Sr-laefer, A. M. Allen. R. Jr-nes. R. Friedman. ll. VVQ-hh
J. Knrnegziy, G. XV:itsun.
FIFTH HOVVfK. Johnston, A. Lohse, M, Holemen, D Murray. .I. Carroll. D Kivel. O. Conclron.
rieve. A. Patton.
SIXTH ROW'--B. VVhite, R. Stevens, J. Ilurniltvtn, P. Mennie, Ransier. Rubens, Twes-fl, Vifzirner. Mo
National ldonor Society
Because scholarship. service. leadership. and character are the traits most desirable in a high
school student. and because these same traits are so often overlooked in the ambitious world
today. a national association was organized to honor those students possessing them to the highest
degree. Since its charter was granted to Tucson Senior High School in 1923. a committee of five
teachers appointed by the principal has annually elected approximately fifteen per cent of the
senior class and ten juniors to membership in the National Honor Society.
Since membership is not formally announced until the end of the first semester. the club can-
not be organized until that time. This year the group decided. after the problem had been thorough-
ly discussed. that there could not be much oppportunity for real service to the school in the few
weeks remaining before the end of the semester. Therefore. instead of the four officers generally
necessary to an active group. only a president and a secretary were elected. Wayne Crutchfield.
adviser of the organization for several years. directed its policies again this season. The officers
were: Edward Schoch. president and Rachel Jones. secretary.
FIRST ROW-C. Brazelton. Bailey. Stevens. Hamilton, Fairgreve, Saunders.
SECOND ROW-Waugh, Bowman. Sims. Dittman, Watson.
THIRD ROW-Bernhisel. Stevens. Jones, Kornegay, Bloom, Green.
Junior Red Cross Counci
Starting the year with the enrollment of every student as a member of the
Junior Red Cross. the Council has continued to donate its energy and constant serv-
ice to the welfare of the school and the national organization.
After distributing posters concerning safety in the home and on the farm
throughout the reporting groups, the annual Thanksgiving drive was begun, for
which each home room donated food and clothing for worthy families. According
to the custom for the past several seasons, fifty boxes of various gifts were sent to
the children in the Culion Leper Colony in the Philippines in time for Christmas.
Local projects included the collection of canned food under a gaily decorated tree
which was donated by the Steinfeld Department Store and located in the high
When the emergency call from the flooded areas enlisted the aid of Red Cross
centers all over the nation. the high school chapter did more than its part by almost
doubling its quota towards the relief. The Red Cross Assembly, held on May 9 to
pay for the yearly donation, provided a full hour of amusement which featured
Mickey Mouse cartoons through the courtesy of Jacome's Department Store and a
one-act play presented by Miss Lilian Cavett's dramatic students.
Originally composed of a representative from each reporting group, the Junior
Red Cross Council was reduced three years ago to twelve members appointed by
Miss Calanthe Brazelton. faculty adviser. The small number. besides being more
easily contacted for regular meetings. proved more flexible in co-operating on inten-
sive work. The officers for this year were: Beverly
Fairgrieve, presidentg Jean Hamilton, vice-presidentg
Clarence Bailey. secretary: and Ruth Stevens, treas-
A picnic in the early fall and a banquet in May
made up the social calendar.
THIRD ROW.-Bond Shumaker, Thorne Hall, Morris Baughman. Robert Wick. Buddy Murphy.
SECOND ROW.-Kathryn Schaefer, Goldie Clark. Poindexter, Allen Dittman, Frand Curley.
FIRST ROW.-Robert Wentworth. Mary Margaret Huntington. Eddie Schoch. Dorothy Murray
Virginia Fridena. Ethel Tucker.
Beginning in September with an unusually large group of prospective debaters.
Miss Virginia Poindexter, debate coach for the first time this year, selected four
teams after a closely contested intramural tournament. The two first teams Were:
Frank Curley and Thorne Hall, affirmativeg and Dorothy Murray and Edward
The interscholastic contest began with a debate with Marana High School in
Tucson early in January. Dorothy Murray and Morton Wishbow. negative. lost,
while Thorne Hall and Frank Curley, affirmative. won. A return engagement in
Marana reversed the decisions with Dick Spangler and Bond Shumaker, affirma-
tive, losing, and Edward Schoch and Mary Margaret Huntington. negative, winning.
The regular teams faced Phoenix here on January 26. winning the negative deci-
sion and losing the affirmative.
On February 12 the second teams, consisting of Ethel Tucker and Morris Baugh-
man, affirmative, and Dorothy Murray and Mary M. Huntington. negative. lost
to Mesa, while on the same trip the first teams tied with Gilbert. A tied contest with
Mesa. held in Tucson on February 24, a non-decision debate in Bisbee, and a tied de-
cision with Gilbert on March 1 ended the regular interscholastic schedule.
The climax of the year was the annual tournament in Phoenix on March 13. in
which Tucson and Prescott tied for second place. Edward Schoch was judged the
best debater in the tournament.
The topic discussed in all the interscholastic
debates was: "Resolved: that all electric utilities
shall be governmentally owned and operatedf'
1.-Millan, Sharples, Zobel, D. Condroz, Ball, Montijo, Land, Watson, Huntington.
2.-Arana, Gardner, Patton, Wands. Cu fling am, Rockwell, Lee, Dittman, Parke.
3.-Warner, Baker, M. O'Callaghan, Darling?Jaquith, Lesher, Bloom, Knost, O. Condron.
4.-Miller, Flynt, Murray, Hall, Kirby, Seeley, Richey, Fairgrieve, Kyle, Collier, McNary,
Redmon, Johnson, Van Loo, Schumaker, Friedman.
Determined to make the 1937 annual typically and individually characteristic of
Tucson and the romantic west, the whole Tucsonian staff, and most specially the
art department, considered thoughtfully a great number of ideas before the final
plan was worked out. The block prints, portraying graphically the historical pag-
eantry of the Old Pueblo from the days of its founding to modern times, were chos-
en for their artistic means of presenting the desired effect.
Although more yearbooks were sold prior to the concentrated drive than ever
before, the annual Tucsonian assembly was held as usual on April 9. A contest was
sponsored between the girls and the boys. and the side buying the greatest number
of books was honored by their opponents at a student body dance on May 15. The
Tucsonian Banquet took place that same evening before the dancing began.
Because the staff has worked hard, because J. E. Kyle. adviser: Carl Miller,
editor, Gordon Seeley. managing editor, and Robert Friedman, business manager.
have devoted hours of their time to its welfare, and lgcause the art staff has la-
bored almost superhumanly for the artistic panorama of Tucson's development, it
is felt that this year's Tucsonian is worthy of the high standards set by its prede-
FRIEDMAN MILLER SEELEV
From the ltfo V
This year the student body has shown an exceptional confidence in the annual.
As I write this ,the last of our copy goes to the printer. and even at this time the
annual is completely sold out.
To the staff, and to those who have given us so much help. I wish to extend my
hearty appreciation. The managing editor, Gordon Seeley. has given a great deal
of time and effort in this difficult undertaking. To him. I wish to extend my thanks.
It has been a great experience, and I hope the class will enjoy the book as much as
we, the staff. have enjoyed putting it out.
CARL MILLER. Editor.
GARDNER ZOBEL CONDRON
FAIRGREVE PARKE DITTMANN
FIRST ROW-Gunason. Kelton. Hall. Condron. Parke. Miss Vail. Schoch. O'Callaghan. Stevens
Murray. Friedman. Houle,
SECOND ROW4Patton. Barkeley. Warner. Allin. Wager. Van Loo. Crusc. Boyesen. Tidwell. Hub-
bard. Tweed, Dittman. -
THIRD ROW-Hill, Conrad. Van Buskirk. Pottorff. Schmidt. Arnold. Acuna. Rubens. Meyer. Rich-
FOURTH ROW-Rutherford, Wick. Lynch. Schnaufer, Curley, Marx. Lesher, Spangler. Aaronson
FIFTH ROW-Carrell. Voris. Martin. Waugh. Baker, Butler, Stevens. Myrland. McLaughlen. Ocho-
tareno. Myers, O'Callaghan. Zobel.
SIXTH ROW-Seaney. West. Kirby. Baily. Hall. Gerhart. Parker. Holmen, Salvatierra. Webb. Thomp-
son, Fairgrieve. Maxwell.
Editorial Staiif of thc Cactus Chronicle
Published by the largest staff since its beginning nearly twenty years ago, the
Cactus Chronicle added another year of achievement and service to the school to the
many already on record. Instead of the smaller four-page issues, almost every paper
contained six pages, and the extra burden of additional necessary material was ably
handled by the enthusiastic. tireless writers.
To Edward Schoch. editor. to Miss Alice Vail, adviser, and to the editorial board
consisting of Janice Parke. Ruth Stevens, and Raymond Kelton. who worked cease-
lessly and faithfully through many long hours. must go a great deal of the credit for
the paper's success.
One of the very few high school publications to belong to the three major press
associations, the National Scholastic Press Association. the Columbia Scholastic As-
sociation. and the Quill and Scroll. the Chronicle has consistently won the highest
national honors for its fine journalism. Each students record. both for writing abil-
ity and dependability. is carefully considered before admission to the staff. and so
keen is the competition for every position that the most efficient choice is insured.
Among the outstanding attributes to its success during the past year have been the
special features. the greatly augmented sports page. and the literary supplement
presented in the Christmas issue.
The annual banquet was held on May T. when the guests of honor were former
editors and prominent Tucsonians especially interested in journalism. At that time
the editor and editorial board for the coming year were introduced. and the staff
members who have contributed notable service were rewarded for their constant
FIRST ROW-Ransin-it Moss. Urias. W1ioq,'Gm-1'lia1't. Hamilton. Miss Vail. Barton. Schoch. Verfurth.
SECOND ROW -Don, Yost. Cu1guirie!iRa?1i.'Cross. Mc'Gratli. VVhitn-. Renikoff. Clayton. Sweeney,
THIRD ROW--Gardiir-r. lla-Baud. .lwliiisoir Ostrandt-r. Pfeiffer. Fic-rro. Ridcnor. Richey. Rosenstern.
iiiisiness Slaii mi Iiie ioactiis i iircmicie
For the first time in its history. the business staff of the Cactus Chronicle was
headed by two business managers. Jean Hamilton and Bill Barton. instead of the
traditional one. Under their energetic direction the eleven salesmen succeeded in
selling more advertising inches than ever before. since the six-page papers pub-
lished so consistently necessitated almost twice as much space as the usual four-
Because there were a number of special issues such as those published at Christ-
mas and on the first of April, the salesmen were required to give even more of
their time and efforts than is usually necessary. but through their untiring work.
the books constantly showed increasing profit.
The circulation staff. managed by Mildred Moss. delivered the papers effi-
ciently and quietly. overcoming easily the confusion and inconvenience resulting
from the large number of subscribers and the two shifts of school.
FIRST ROW-Romero. Tidwell. Culley. Stevens. Bingham. Friedman.
SECOND ROW-Shofner. Williams. Miller. Booher. Bloom. Demo.
oys, Social l'lour
The Boys' Social Hour Committee, in conjunction with the members of the
Girls' Social Hour Committee, have succeeded in making this year even "bigger
and better" than any preceding it. As a result of their work, a larger number of
students than ever before have been attending the social hour mixers and finding
them lots of fun.
One of the most popular of the season's programs was the last mixer of the
year. on April 16, when a variety program was presented. Among the numbers
given was a "swing" trio, a short fashion show, a skit, and several dances. The cus-
tomary refreshments Were not served, since the small profits necessarily went
towards the club's picture in the Tucsonian.
This year's officers were: Otho Culley. president Jack Tidwell, vice president,
and E. C. Stevens. secretary and treasurer.
FIRST ROWASaunders. Huntington. Moss. Parde. Wager. Voris.
SECOND ROW-Warskow. Warskow. Carre II. Fairgrievc. Omer.
THIRD ROW-C. Brazelton. Condron, Kirby. Richey. Rubens. Stevens, Johnson.
N 1 -
C.lll'lS' Social Flour
Due to the efforts of the Girls' Social Hour Committee, the mixers. presented
with the co-operation of the Boys' Social Hour Committee. provided sparkling en-
tertainment, gay hours of dancing. and refreshments for the whole school. Held from
3 until 4:30 o'clock, the mixers, furnishing dancing to Tucson's most prominent
swing orchestras, became increasingly popular with both the boys and the girls.
Climaxing the series of seven social hours, a Senior Girl's Fashion Show was
given on May 6 for which there was no admission charge.
All social hours are purely to promote the social activities of the school, and the
small admission charge is used entirely for defraying expenses. Whatever Hprofitn
is made is used to aid girls who need financial help.
Under the guidance of Miss Calanthe Brazelton, adviser. the whole committee
has worked tirelessly. The officers for this year were: Mildred Moss, president:
Jeanne Richey. vice-president, and Helen Omer. secretary and treasurer.
The Dean's Committee. inaugurated for the first time this year, was composed
of seven girls who assisted Miss Brazelton with her routine office work. Members
of the committee were: Ruth Stevens, Annabelle Wager, Catherine Johnston, Char-
lotte Rubens. Priscilla Saunders. Sammie Lou Sowell. Vera and Verna Warskow.
FIRST ROW-J. Graybeal. D. Bickley. R. Lesher. M. Clayton. J, Schwaerzel. E. Schoeh. W. Lagle
J. Erhart. C. Dominquez.
SECOND ROW-T. Allin. J. Marx. Minnick. D. Giltner. H. Weldon. webb, J. Hubbard.
THIRD ROW-Barton. Green. McGeorge. Friedman. Fee. Booher. Holman. Kivel.
FOURTH ROW-Crutchfield. G. Holmen. Nunnelley. Davis. Jones. Miller. Burks. Cadena. Meadows
Often called the Uminute men" of the school, members of the Thirty Club.
under the leadership of Joe Hubbard. have given invaluable assistance in promot-
ing student body activities. Under their sponsorship the two football rallies were an
unparalleled success because of the careful checking of automobiles and discipline
in keeping the line in order.
It is perhaps due to their untiring efforts that the 1936 football season was so
smoothly managed. including the banners and posters appealing to school spirit,
and the sale of over four hundred season tickets to townspeople, for which the aid
of Tucson businessmen was enlisted. Although never urged on by the cheering
grandstands. members were always to be seen in their brilliant red sweaters, ush-
ering, passing out programs, and lending their services wherever they were needed.
Nor was this true of the football season alone. for at all basketball and baseball
games they were ever present to efficiently carry out their duties. Not confining
their activity to athletics. the Thirty Club helped Miss Madge Utterback in the
presentation of the impressive Christmas program at the Temple of Music and Art.
The social event of the year was the annual banquet held in the high school cafe-
teria on April 23.
The organizations two faculty advisers were Weaver Meadows and Wayne
Crutchfield. Officers were: Joe Hubbard. president: Allen Green. vice president:
and Kenneth McGeo1'ge. secretary and treasurer.
' Y ' HUBBARD
FIRST ROW-Dick. Lininger, White, Jones. d'Autremont. Donner. Cullins.
SECOND ROW-Johnson. Myers, Stewart. Correll, Faber, Quinsler. Switten, Smith. Dayton, Beerman
THIRD ROW-Densford. Walsh. Myrland. Baughman. Goldensohn, West. Cruise. Dalton. Cross Mis
Although formal organization was not affected until the second semester. so
great was the enthusiasm of Latin Forum members that the club completed its
most prosperous season in several years. Devoted traditionally to making the life
and customs of ancient Rome more intimate and realistic to the students learning
its language. the Latin Forum officers and committees agreed that something orig-
inal and thought provoking must be planned instead of the usual programs which
are often greeted with only passive attention. The outcome of these ideas was the
project contest, compulsory in all classes and productive of some beautifully con-
structed posters and crafts depicting conditions of the ages of Caesar and Vergil and
their influence on modern trends.
Since the celebration of the Saturnalia was not on the shortened schedule, the
entire festive spirit of the Latin Forum was centered in the annual banquet. Clad in
the usual togas and tunics, members and their guests witnessed impressive ceremo-
nies, including the presentation of the project awards.
Its membership limited to Latin classes and students having completed two
years of the language and its officers patterned from those of the Republic. the
Latin Forum was again under the direction of Miss Alice G. Butts, its leader for
the past several years. This year's officers were: Charlotte Rubens and Rachel Jones.
consulsg Fred Cullins and Barbara White, quaestors Max Lininger and Cicely d'Au-
tremont. aediles: and George Dick and Ilena Donner. tribunes.
SIXTH ROW-Fricker. Bissel. Alder. Zirato, Pesner. Curley. Fierro. Bowman. Coppola. Lopez. Tye.
FIFTH ROW-Wonner. Richmond. Boggs. Slater. Kirby. Sims. Johnston. Schumaker. Lynch. Stev-
FOURTH ROW-Triplett, Winks. Levin. DeVore.Resnikoff. Tweed, O'Callaghan. Lawrence. Fair-
grieve. Cull, Quinsler.
THIRD ROW-Stober. Seancy. Jaggers. Crary. Cronk. Parke. Yost. Darden. Rockwood. Paddock,
SECOND ROW-Davison. Huntington. Gibbons, Livesey. Ball. Gold. Gooz. Borrego. Karg, Ortega.
FIDST ROW-F. Brazelton. Condron. Wager. Stevens. Sanders. Hamilton, Flaccus. Curlin.
. A .
lie' LIIJCIL' l IJLIIILVLIISC
For the second successive year. Le Cercle Francais. under the direction of Miss
Florence Brazelton. has had the unique privilege of holding its monthly meetings
during the regular class periods. Because it gives the students valuable experience
in oral French. and because of the seven period schedule, this plan has been per-
Perhaps the most important activity of the club this year was the repairing of
the school reed organ to furnish music for the meetings. It was always inconveni-
ent and often impossible to secure a piano for accompanying group singing: and the
organ. besides being of portable. easily managed size. efficiently filled this need.
The programs. managed in each class by a program committee. were varied. di-
verting. and instructive. Skits and readings. the group singing of French folk songs.
solo musical numbers. and talks by members of the University of Arizona faculty
composed some of them. Among the speakers were Dr. John D. Fitz-Gerald. Dr.
Francis A. Roy. and Dr. B. F. Starr. all of the foreign language department.
The officers for the whole club. chosen from the advanced class. were: Pris-
cilla Saunders. president: Jean Hamilton. vice-president: and Barbara Slater. secre-
tary and treasurer. ln French l-A. E. C. Stevens. vice-president. and Betty Jo Cur-
lin. secretary: in French l-B. Annabelle VVager. vice-president. and
- Alice Flaccus. secretary: and in French ll. Ona Condron. vice-
president. and Mary Margaret Huntington. secretary. presided over
the business of their individual classes. When Priscilla Saunders
graduated in January. Jean Hamilton succeeded her as president.
and John Bernhisel was elected vice-president.
FIRST ROW--Ridenor. Waugh. Baird. Flaccus. Cavett. Sims. Lee, Fuer. Yost. Land. Boyesen.
SECOND ROWiThompson, jyehh, Vorhees. Hogue. Edmonston. Alder. Schumaker. Rhodes, Jag-
gers. Klauser. Kengla.
THIRD ROW-White. Lawson. Boggs. Childs. Feldman. George. Roy. Allen. Maxwell. 1
FOURTH ROW-Stevens. Aros, Anderson. Martin, Parker. Kelton. Cronk. Butler. Wonner, Scheffler
Nunnelley. Warner. Douthitt.
l lrainatic clwls
Guided this year as before. by Miss Lillian Cavett. the Dramatic Owls "hitched
their wagon to a star" and set out to accomplish great things.
The officers elected by the club to aid Miss Cavett in its administration were
Virginia Sims. president: Mary Clark, vice-president: and Kathryn Lee. secretary-
treasurerg all of whom did exceptionally fine work.
The meetings. which all students of the drama were invited to attend. were held
in the auditorium. where a great variety of interesting programs were presented.
one of the high-lights of the calendar being the one-act farce entitled "A Pound of
Flesh" which. directed by Hal Boyeson. was presented at the last meeting of the
As a fitting climax to a successful year. the thespians banded together to pre-
sent their annual play, They chose this year to present the three-act comedy "And
Let Who Will Be Clever." The play. directed by Miss Cavett, and presented on April
30. was a huge success.
Seated from left to right'--Lois Kirby. Janet Gill ugene Whit 1. Betty Shaffner. Carl Miller,
Standing-'Preston Hogue. Bill Nabours. Jeanne Niewold, Ben Parker. Mildred Rutherford, Juanita
Boggs. Raymond Kelton. Charles Bowen
learteti i leriacrl
Faced with the ever-present problem of choosing a play which both the student
body and the townspeople would enjoy. Miss Lillian Cavett. finally selected as the
all-school play "Big-Hearted Herbert." by Sophie Kerr and Anna Steese Richardson.
The play is the story of a "self-made. plain" business man, Herbert Kalness.
played by Carl Miller. who is rude and inconsiderate of his wife, Elizabeth. played
by Betty Schaffner. and his three children. Alice. the oldest of the children. has
been away at a summer resort in the company of her aunt and uncle. While there
she falls in love with a young lawyer. Andrew Goodrich. whose parents are re-
fined Bostonians. The eldest boy. Junior. wants to go to college. which is against the
wishes of Herbert. and always causes a riot in the family when it is mentioned, while
Robert. the youngest. seems to be the only one who really understands his father.
When the Goodriches visit the Kalness home for dinner. they are at first em-
barrassed by the ranting and raving of Herbert at his family because they have
taken down his fathers picture and hidden his brass cuspidor. and then are insult-
ed by being ordered out of the house by the irate Herbert when he finds out the
engagement of Alice to Andrew. whom he considers nothing more than a leech. a
grafter. and other various and sundry uncomplimentary things.
Elizabeth decides to put Herbert in his place. and when he brings his best cus-
tomer. Mr. Havens and his wife. to dinner she serves him a "plain" dinner of Irish
stew. apple pie. and coffee.
When the dinner is over and the Havens have left. she puts the thumb-screws
on him. so to speak. and threatens to leave him if he doesnt let Alice marry An-
drew and let Junior go to college. He finally has to consent and we see in the end
that he isn't so bad after all.
The principals. Carl Miller and Betty Schaffner. were supported by a very
able cast consisting of Janet Gill. Eugene White. and Charles Bowen. who played
the parts of Alice. Junior. and Robert respectively. The parts of
Jim and Amy Lawrence were played by Preston Hogue and Lois
Kirby. while Raymond Kelton. Juanita Boggs. and Bill Nabours
played Mr. and Mrs. Goodrich and Andrew. Mildred Rutherford
as Martha. the Irish maid. and Ben Parker and Jean Niewold as
Mr. and Mrs. Havens rounded out the supporting cast.
"B,-XRB.-XRA I' RlRTCl'III'I"
FIRST ROW-'In1ogs-m- Knost. Kathryn Lee, I-Ilton Childs, Barbara Baird, I,ozs Kirby.
SECOND ROW--Raymond Kelton. Robert Fri:-drnan. Annabelle Wager. Douglas Gordon. Milton
Holmen. Gordon Holmen. Preston Hogue.
THIRD ROW-Seth Douthett. Ralph Nunnelly. Tom Burks. Fred Redmon. ictr ' ' enour.
J 1 . .
liar vara 'rich' in'
The Senior Class of 1937 quite outdid themselves in presenting the Senior Play.
They chose as their production. "Barbara Fritchief' a touching love story of the
Civil War. The play was directed by Miss Lillian Cavett who was assisted by Mr.
T. D. Romero. Senior Class advisor.
Somewhat different from the general run of high school dramatics. "Barbara
Fritchien received a warm reception.
The setting ol' the drama was laid in a small town in Maryland. Barbara
Baird played the part of Barbara Fritchie. a young southern belle. who has stolen
the heart of Jack Negly. the boy next door. When the Yankees enter the town. she
turns him down for the dashing Yankee. Captain Trumble. Her father and Colonel
Negly. Jacks father. ask the Captain to leave. but he and Barbara plan to elope the
next day. Barbara. with her friend. Sue Royce. go to a neighboring town to meet
Trumble. but fighting breaks out and they are unable to be married.
Captain Trumble is wounded in the battle and is brought to the Fritchie house.
where he dies. In the last scene. the soldiers are marching through the town and the
townspeople are cheering them on. Barbara comes out on the porch holding a Un-
ion flag. Jack Negly. crazed by his love of Barbara. shoots her. and is taken away.
The part ol' Captain Trumble was taken by Milton I-Iolmen: Royce. Lois Kirby:
Sally Negly. Imogene Knost: Sue Royce. Kathryn I.ee: Jack Negly. Preston Hogue.
Colonel Negly. Robert Friedman: Arthur Fritchie. Elton Childs:
Mr. Fritchie. Douglas Gordon: Mammy Lou. Beverly Fairgrieve:
Dr. Hal Boyd. Gordon Holmen: Edgar Strong. Raymond Kelton
the Minister's 'Wife Annabelle Wager: soldiers were Ralph Nun
nelly. Seth Douthett. Fred Redman. Victor Ridenour.
FIRST ROW-Stevens. Resnikoff. Allan.
SECOND ROW-Huntington. Piaughman. Webb. Wager. Waugh. Murray, Alder. Swaniek
THIRD HOW---'Standing+ Butler. White. Parker.Tidwell.
VV VV , '
And l,et ho llc f lever
Closing the dramatic season of '36 and TST. the Dramatic Owls presented a com-
edy by Alden Nash. "And Let Who Will Be Clever," The play was directed by Miss
Fluffy. fluttering. Linda Griffith is elated over the coming week-end visit of
T. Bookington Wells. millionaire bachelor. because it gives her daughter a chance
to "land" him. and Carolyn "needs so many things." Linda has completely forgot-
ten that school is out and Bud and also Josephine will be home. all graduated. what
with her economic worries since VVilbur's business has gone from bad to worse: Aunt
Fanny always "nibbling and munching":Grandmother Maude playing polo with
"those rough children all day": Fuji. the Japanese houseboy. half driven mad over
the incompetence of Fanny. the new maid. And. to make matters no better. "Jo"
picks up one Erasmus Rockwell Pennington. "Erp to you." a champion swimmer.
and brings him home as a house guest.
Nobody remembered that Arabella Sykes. an orphaned country cousin. was ar-
riving. but she does. and oh. very accidentally with Bookington in his car. bring-
ing with her a motto she had had since she was five. "Be good. sweet maid. and let
who will be clevcrfi
Arabella just wouldnt "put anyone out." so she takes Carolynes room. marries
.lo oft' to Erp. gets Vvilbur to buy Booky's stocks as they were being driven down.
and then marries Booky herself.
ln the end everything works out all right .nd everyone torgives her.
The part ol' Arabella is played bv Anabelle Wager. l.inda. Mary Margaret Hunt-
ington: T. Bookington VVells. llarvey Webb. Carolyn. Klary Klar-
., garet Waugh1 Bud. li. C. Stevens: Jo. Ruth Alder: Wilbur. Morris
Baughman: Maude. Enid Butler: Fuji, Jack Tidwelli Rosebud.
pn, 'T' Frances Parker: Pennington. Joe Swanieki Aunt Sophie. Dot
FIRST ROW-Lolly. Morris. Curlin. Peyesn. Patton, Murray. Warner. Allin. Wager. Ball. Rhodes
SECOND ROW-Baird. McDonald. Flood. Holt. Schumaker. Felix. Sorey. Yost. Knost. King.
THIRD ROW-Middleton, Lolly. Densford. Richardson. Schumaker. Flaccus, Bueno. Lawton. Corrcll
Pottorff. Henderson. McGrath.
FOURTH ROW-Corbett. Wielandf S'ul1inger. Arana. Myers. Cross. Winks. Boggs. Hager. Gatis. John-
ston. Maxwell. Cuirii'f1'gllam..Sharman.
The members of Tuc-Hi, Junior Young Womens Christian Association. spon-
sored many entertaining social functions this year. among the most outstanding of
which was the co-ed formal held at the Y.W.C.A.
To inaugurate the season a tea was held to which all high school girls were
invited. Presiding at the table was Miss Alice L. Vail. honorary adviser, who. with
the officers and cabinet members. greeted the guests. The impressive firelighting
ceremony. written by Miss Vail. was presented on October 20, when all new mem-
bers Were welcomed into the club by Ruth Warner. president.
During the year several plays. directed by Annabelle Wager. were given by
the dramatic committee and were most enthusiastically received. Another interest-
ing feature of the Tuc-Hi meetings was a series of amusing and instructive lectures.
Among the speakers were Miss Betty Henry, who described her experiences in
Spain at the outbreak of the revolution: Harold Cooper. World traveler, spoke
on elephants and was aided by a "fashion show" of native costumes by his wifeg
Reverend Fred W. Niedringhausg Mrs. Thelma Harding, beauty expertg and Miss
Mozelle Wood, representative to last summer's Conference on Industrial Rela-
Under the supervision of Miss Lucille Medcraft. adviser. the members chose a
needy family for which they provided food and
clothing during the winter.
The officers for the year were: Ruth Warner.
president: Dorothy Murray, first vice-president:
Mary Margaret Waugh. second vice-presidentg Ruth
treas, svevews D
Stevens, secretary, and Annie Mae lVlcCorkle.
FIRST ROW-Tom Allin. Chas. DeMott. Alfonso Wood. Joe Lisalda. Ray Bingham. Joe Lisalda.
SECOND ROW-Bobbie Caid. Alfonso Arrcntzi. Edw. Pottorff. David Bickley. Bill Tye.
THIRD ROW-F. A. Kohn. Lloyd Hughes. Ben Parker. Jack Echells. Tom Hawks. Howard Inscho.
Although Hi-Y was rather inactive and almost without function during the first
semester, reorganization took place soon after Christmas at which time new officers
were elected and a general change in policy was adopted.
In taking for its aim and ideal the upholding of the faith and purposes of the
Young Men's Christian Association, of which it is a junior division, the Hi-Y mem-
bers expressed a desire to dedicate their efforts towards performing real services
for the school. The meetings were concerned with the discussion of problems com-
mon to most of the boys. with diverting entertainment such as singing and dramatic
programs. and instructive lectures on stamp collecting and other hobbies.
The year's social activities were confined to a joint meeting with Tuc-Hi in
the fall and a combination hay ride and picnic. Two separate initiations took place,
one in the fall and another in the spring. when the new members were welcomed
with appropriate ceremony.
F. A. Kohn succeeded Weaver Meadows as adviser. and the following officers
were elected for the revised organization: Alfonso gwood. president, Ray Bingham,
vice-president, Howard Inscho. secretary: and Warren Grosetta, treasurer.
x.it.,iX 'X A X x xtjsi A
FIRST ROW-Burwell. Yost. Morris, Condron. Spence, Carrcll. DeVore. Farrow. Franco. Land
SECOND ROW-Cronin. Klauser, Flaccus. Duncan, Lee. Glover. Morris. Whitlock. Tetreau. Fogg
THIRD ROW-Wheeler. McGowan. Smith. Redell. Lucke t. Sims. Woolsey. Stevens. Sharman
.3 , ,
FOURTH ROW-Van Burton. Rutherford. Gifhnirrgham. Patton. Cox. Waggoner. Gallego, Solomon
Brown. Carrilo. f
FIFTH ROW-Parber. O'Ca1laghan, Rent. Mayes. Williamson. Griffith. Vaughn. Kimball. Chitten-
den, Lawrence. Cannon. Graybeal.
. 3 A
Under the skillful direction of Miss Madge Utterback the Allegro Club of the
Tucson Senior High School displayed its usual fine array of talent. The club consists
of more than one hundred girls divided into two classes, advanced and beginning.
Each year three different lines of music are pursued - individual voice training.
music appreciation, and ensemble singing.
A new feature in the appreciation course is the giving of credit for listening to
approved concerts of classical music. which come over the radio each week. Both
the Columbia and the National Broadcasting systems generously contributed their
lists of weekly concerts which were approved by Miss Utterback and given to the
Through the courtesy and consideration of the Allegro Club the civic organ-
izations of the city of Tucson have a wealth of talent from which to select their
April third of this year brought about the annual Southern Arizona Music Fes-
tival. Of the seven schools that were represented Tucson High School was brought
to the attention of the musical public by two outstanding vocalists. John Booher and
Henry Hubbard and by the A Cappella Choir,
Four girls who have shown great promise were chosen as the girls' quartette.
These were Janet Gill, first soprano: Jeanne Tetreau. second soprano: Alice Flac-
cus, first altog and Wanda Henderson, second alto.
Officers chosen by the club this year are as follows: president. Beverly Fair-
grieveg vice-president, Priscilla Sanders: secretary-treasurer ffirst hourl. Mary
Margaret Waughg secretary-treasurer fsecond hourl, Edith Carrigan.
Rxni ison. Price. Aros. Southerland. Madden. Jones. Thompson. Smith. Tidwcll. Hespen. Philibosian.
Rotcn Hubbard. Freeman. Meyers. Conover. Lawson. Accompanist. Dalton.
. Vioti l Ittlv
Both the Arion and the Allegro clubs follow the same program of study. At
the end of each six weeks period contests are held in each club to determine the
best soprano. alto. tenor and baritone. Competition between advanced and begin-
ning students is especially keen and arouses the interests of the individual student.
Last year suggestions were given for furthering the interests of class study.
Among those accepted was the idea of having all seniors sing a solo that he or she
had prepared during the course of the school year. These solos were taken from
operas and other classical selections.
The boys' quartette. consisting of John Booheri first tenor: Rudolpho Aros. sec-
ond tenorg Henry Hubbard. first baritoneg and Frank Freeman. second baritone.
displayed unusually fine work this year when they appeared for many different civic
organizations and private clubs. The two quartettes. girls' and boys'. when joined
together form a double mixed quartette. which also has proved very popular.
The Sigma Alpha Iota. musical sorority. of which Miss Utterback is a mem-
ber. was very fortunate in having severil programs contributed by the A Cap-
lt has now become a regular tradit on tor the music department of the Tuc'
son Senior High School to open music week. Also. to close the season with their
annual spring concert. given at the Temple of Music and Art.
The officers of the Arion Club are as follows: John Booher. president: Henry
Hubbard. vice-president: Allen Lohse. sccretary-treasurer.
FIRST ROXV--Murdock. Fink. Ellis. Omer.
SECOND ROW--Donner. Hall. Baker. Martin. Rockwood. Ostrander. Waffort. IVIcGratli. Stevens
THIRD ROW---Burton. Kelly. White. Hendon. Bloom. Gendron. Wilson. Pine. McGinty. I-ileiiikaul
FOURTH ROW-Ellis. McBride. Lollcy. Bent. Hutchinson. Powell. Hall. Bueno. Jones. Harper
FIFTH ROW---Urias. Pollen. Knudson. Jansen. Pfeiffer. Webb, Marquis. Bryan.
SIXTH ROW-Carothers. Sipes. Kleinkauf. Prof. Sewell, Watkins. Dreyfuss, Garing.
The Tucson Senior High School Orchestra has been kept active this past year
playing for the many requests throughout the season. The Santa Rita Hotel was one
of its first patrons and the Masonic Temple soon followed. One of the honors which
the students in the orchestra have looked forward to is the front row seats which
are always reserved for them during all the plays.
Besides playing for the many requests and for the school plays. a concert was
given at the Temple of Music at the end of the first semester.
A violin duet was played by Peggy Paddock and Patricia Hall at the lVIusical
Festival and the Orchestra played "The Egyptian Ballet" by Luigini. A quartet of
strings consisting of Marjorie McGrath. Mary Sue Wafford. Audry Cox. and Fran-
cine Ellis played at the second concert at the Temple of Music and the Orchestra
played both movements of the "Unfinished Symphonyu by Schubert.
The officers of the Orchestra of 'IST were: president. Betty Lou Murdock: secre-
tary. Helen Omar: director. Bill Sites. and concert master. Patricia Hall.
Altogether the year 1937 has been an outstanding and colorful one for this
FIRST ROW-Wortman, Barton. Pfeiffer.
SECOND ROW-Collier, Ritter. Ross. Hartwein. Knudson. Boyer. McGinty, Schoch. Zimmerman.
Friteschy. Stilwell, Claunch. Urias.
THIRD ROW-Sewell. Miller. Warner. Kelton, Freeman. Grimes. Beal. Giltner, Langers. Hall. Scott,
Bryan. Mack. Miller.
FOURTH ROW-Roberts. Carpenter. Wood. Leece, Whaley. Parlett. Hutchinson. Turner. Childs.
Webb, ' ull. Pomeroy. Gin, Fink.
FIFTH RO -Garing, Martin. Boyd. Sipes. Weinzapfel. Prof. Sewell, Norton, Dreyfuss, Kramer.
Webb. Hobbs, Still.
Snappy, bright red uniforms marching down the field in unison-The Tucson
Senior High School sixty-piece band, under the direction of W. A. Sewell. has con-
cluded its first year in the new red and white gabardine trousers and coats, adorned
with white silk braid. chromium buttons, a special Tucson symbol, military hats,
silver ties, and white Sam Browne belts.
The activities of the band are divided into three main groups. Furnishing music
for sports and marching, sight reading. which gives the members training in read-
ing and interpreting. and giving concerts. Outside activities of the band are the giv-
ing of programs in various places such as the Armory Park, the United States Vet-
erans' Hospital, and the annual Music Festival each year.
All the money that is received through the services of the band during the
year. goes into the Student Body treasury or for charity purposes.
During the football season several out-of-town trips are taken. This year the
band went to Mesa with the team for one of the most outstanding games of the
Credit should be given to Ralph Verfurth. former drum major. for his fine
work and co-operation. before he left our school in the middle of the year for the
Those who now hold offices are as follows: assistant conductor. Raymond Kel-
tong President: Craig Bryang Secretary: Bill
Barton. Personnel Officers: Edward Schock.
lack Hartwein. Harvey Webbg Drum Major:
Bill Barton: Assistant Drum Majors: J. W.
Wortman. Jack Pheiffer.
High School Sigliinrslicip
Starting the year under its new director, Mrs. Laura Ostrander, the High School
Sign Shop has completed a year enhanced by original interests and varied activity.
Since sketching and composition are essential in almost all art, pencil drawing
on informal trips about the school grounds and the surrounding desert was the first
project. Posters for football games, dramatic productions, and the Baile de las Flores
followed, climaxed by the annual contest sponsored by the O'Reilly Motor Com-
pany in the spring.
Those students considering figure drawing were furnished models in Spanish
costumes with the co-operation of the various Spanish classes. while others special-
ized in pen and ink, still life water color, and oil landscapes.
The finest work produced in the various media was sent to the National Schol-
astic Contest in March. Three complete portfolios of all types of art were sent by
Ona Condron, Sally O'Callaghan. and Paul Wonner to compete for scholarships.
An original project for all the classes was the mural decoration of the two art
rooms' walls. Composite designs of Indian life. industry. and history. and art and
crafts through the ages were developed from plans coming from the various stu-
The appropriate ending for the year's accomplishments was the annual exhibit
of the most outstanding productions which was held in May.
,-x.+N5:T.-- -0 Latin?
,a u , 4
Girls. Drum and Bugle Corps
The brazen clang of cymbals, the musical call of a bugle, the muted monotone
of muffled drums-marching in unified precision with their red capes and white
tams vividly outlined against the green velvet of the turf, the Girls' Drum and
Bugle Corps takes the field, lead by its energetic drum major, Gwen Watson.
The eye of every individual in the grandstand and on the side lines is focused
intently upon the diminutive drum major as she struts across the sod, swinging her
baton through intricate gyrations. With light gleaming from her polished baton,
with each member alert and responsive to every signal made, she directs the unit
through its drill, following the white lines marking the field. As the shrill blast of
her whistle cuts the air and her baton spins and falls, the group marches and coun-
Again the whistle sounds its shrill note, and the group swings and takes the
wheel formation. drilling as they play the rolls for the Girls' Marching Squad. As
the signals are made. the rolls are changed, and the bass drummer plays with gusto
while the red-and-white-ribboned sticks in the hands of the snare drummers rise and
fall in unison. Then the bugles blare forth, and the entire unit is in continuous
In order to gain one of the coveted positions in the Girls' Drum and Bugle
Corps, the applicant must meet the requirements of the Girls' Marching Squad.
which are: marching squad uniform, consisting of white dress, socks, and shoes: a
paid-up activity ticket: a scholastic average of three with no fours, a minimum of
rest-room and absence excuses: application for membership in the organization in
the spring: and ability to make one out-of-town trip during the year.
In addition to the above-mentioned requisites, the candidate must attend two
practices a week, learning to play. during the school term. until a competitive test
is given. eliminating all girls of insufficient ability.
The unit was organized last year with Joe Beverly Crone. now head of the
Girls' Marching Squad, as drum major. Originally the corps consisted of drums only,
but this year, through the activities of the Girls' Marching Squad. sponsored by
Misses Katheryn Young and Margaret Nally and Girls' "T" Club, advised by Miss
Nelda Taffe, 12 bugles and symbols were added, bringing the total membership to
'lf 1 1 T
Renowned as the best pep squad in the Southwest. the Girls' Marching Squad,
a colorful unit arrayed in Badgerite colors of red and white. led by snappy Drum
Major Joe Beverly Crone, has this year made its biggest splash in local and extra-
Brightening the halves at football games, this organization, led by its Drum
and Bugle Corps, distinguished by red capes and white tams over which Gwen
Watson flashed a baton, the organization marched and counter marched, making a
vivid picture against the green turf.
Because of the addition of eleven drums. twelve bugles. and a set of cymbals,
the squad has been in great local demand. Football games were only a part of a
schedule which included appearances at the Veterans' Hospital and the Preventorium.
In accordance with custom. one out-of-town trip to Mesa was made.
Miss Nelda Taffe has charge of the Drum and Bugle Corps. while Misses Kath-
erine Young and Margaret Nally direct the Marching Squad.
Let all aspirants to this organization remember that scholastic requirements
must be met and that an activity ticket must be purchased before membership is
,," ,. -I -
FIRST ROW-Nash. Nelson. Remily. Schumaker. Watson. Crone. Mayes. Murray. Allen. Nash.
SECOND ROW-Hill, Biggs, Coleman, Anderson, Barkley. Snyder, Sidebottom, Felix. Curlin, Patton
THIRD ROW-McGannon. Callander, Narcho, Velasco. Ignacia, Carter, Cox, Schumaker. Bell.
FOURTH ROW-Blake. Warner, Starker. Partridge, Slater. Scheffler. Myers. Adams, Hamilton.
Making a splash of color among those more conservatively garbed, enlivening
the rather dark and drab halls of T. S. H. S.. the members of the Girls' "T" Club
are easily distinguishable in their uniforms of red and white.
The official uniform consists of white shoes, white or cream-colored sweaters,
red shirts, and a large or small letter surplanted upon the sweater, To the left of
the letter is placed the club emblem-a golden-colored, triangular-shaped pin with
Girls' "T" Club inscribed in letters of red and white. The guard carries the date
Membership in this vividly-garbed group is obtained only after one or two and,
in many instances, three years of hard work and perseverance. The first require-
ment for membership is compliance with G. A. A. rules and regulations. Through
a point system one amasses credits for participation in extra-curricular sports. To
any girl earning two hundred points goes the small, white "TH with a red back-
ground. To the fortunate who earns three hundred and fifty points is awarded the
coveted large. red "T" with a White background. In order to receive a large letter.
each girl must participate in dancing. Any girl winning tennis letters or rifle team
awards are eligible to membership.
Initiation is conducted twice a year, and all awards are presented at the G. A. A.
Miss Nelda Taffe advises the organization, and Wilma Resnikoff. tennis star. has
been president for the past year. The executive committee includes Gwen Watson,
president of G. A. A.g Joe Beverly Crone. drum major of the Girls' Marching Squad:
and Helen Mayes. former G. A. A. swimming sport-leader.
FIFTH ROW-Menager. Miranda. Rhodeos, Adams. Hager. Partridge. Scheffler. Schumaker. Sterns
Starker. Myers. J, , , -
FOURTH ROW-Aros. Ojeda. King. Narcho. Schmidt. Cliinningham. Resnikoff. Schumaker. Wolf
THIRD ROW-Coleman. Remily. Wondra. Provincio. Pottorff. Allin. Callander. Darsey, Romero
SECOND ROW-Kengla. Velasco. Carlin. Sidebottom. Colt. Walsh. Ignacia. Warner. Arnold. Law-
FIRST ROW-McKenzie. Nash, Quiroz. Nelson. Barkley. Watson. Murray. Snyder. Carmen, Patton
Under the sponsorship of Miss Katheryn Young, girls' gym instructor, the Girls'
Athletic Association has prospered the past year and has been memorable for one
hundred and sixty some girls.
The officers for the troup were: president, Gwen Watson: vice-president, Dot
Murray. and secretary-treasurer. Ina Barkley.
The purpose of this club is to instill in its members a love of clean. good fun.
and above all. an ideal of good sportsmanship.
Monthly meetings were held after school. in which the vice-president kept track
of every member's points. toward a letter.
The first meeting of the year was in the form of a tea. During the year, two
banquets were held. one in April. At each of these. those girls who had gone out
for enough extra curricular sports to earn a certain amount of points. were pre-
sented with the much coveted letter "T". the goal for which all G.A.A. members
A sterling silver pin was adopted by the girls as the official emblem of G.A.A.
CARTER RESNIKOFF SLATER
WATSON CONDRON TEAM
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Cilirls lennis leam
This year's Girls' Tennis team has stacked up well against the teams of other
schools, according to Miss Katheryn Young, tennis coach. The teams chalked up a
win against Phoenix here with a score of 4-3, and the Mesa Jackrabbits were taken
6-0. Tucson dropped a return match to the Coyotes 4-3 and to the Jackrabbits 3-2.
The first teams consist of Wilma Resnikoff, Gwen Watson. Barbara Carter and
Barbara Slater. The second teams include Ellen Lee, Ona Condron. Vera Schmidt.
and Anna June Pottorf.
Wilma Resnikoff was last year's state champion in high school singles, and
Gwen Watson and Marietta Croswaite won second place in state doubles during
Large letters are given for placing in the state meets, and small tennis letters
are awarded for participation in four matches of which a certain per cent must be
won. According to Miss Young, small tennis letters will be awarded to the follow-
ing girls: Wilma Resnikoff, Gwen Watson, Barbara Carter, and Barbara Slater-it
is impossible to know who will receive large letters until after the state contest.
which was held after this article went to press.
Miss Young states regarding this group of girls: "This is the best group I have
At the present time there are ten girls working hard in order to make the first
teams next year.
Outstanding Basketball Playg-
Outstanding Hockey Players-
Girls Swimming Group --
I-Iorscshocs and Deck Tennis-
Garing and Riddell, Girls' Drum Corps
Rldllljl Group- -
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FIRST ROW-Lt. Lewis. Burks. Hamilton. Miller. Butler. Moss. Holmen. Voris. Holmen.
SECOND ROW-Richey, Lee. Parke, Gill. Sharman. Ciochetti.
THIRD ROW-Booher, Green. Bickley. Garman. Fierro. Friedman. Ortega.
FOURTH ROW-Dick. Stevens, Fishburn. Hastie. Davis. Appleton. Cullins. Rickard.
FIFTH ROW-Toler. White. Shofner. Minnick. Verfurth. Sortome, Solot. Shumaker.
SIXTH ROW-Williams. Kenny. Fee. Taylor. Bowden. Davis. Inscho, Ellis.
This year, as usual, the Cadet officers of the Arizona Cadet Corps had a very
To start with, they formed a drill platoon to furnish entertainment between the
halves of the football games. They drilled between the halves of all the home games
and at one out-of-town game, that with Mesa. Next came the Armistice Day Parade
in which the whole regiment, under the command of Cadet Colonel Tom Burks. par-
ticipated: followed by the assembly on December tenth, which was acclaimed as
one of the best of the year by the student body. To wind up the first semester the
annual banquet was held at the Santa Rita Hotel on the evening of December elev-
enth. On January the tenth a review for the outgoing officers was held on the high
To start the second semester off the federal inspection was held on February
eleventh. Captain Peter LeTony from eighth corps area headquarters inspecting the
regiment under Cadet Colonel Carl Miller. Later in the year an initiation of new
officers was held and followed by a picnic at Sabino Canyon. As a final and fit-
ting climax to the year's activities, the annual officers' ball was held in the school
cafeteria on the evening of May fourteenth in honor of the outgoing colonel and
other outgoing officers.
om pam ics
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BACK ROW-Lt, Lewis. Holderness. Craig. Hastie, Davis, Brouse. Monthan.
CENTER ROW-Bowden. Mgr-1 Cullins. Ritter, Powers, Decker, Evans.
FRONT ROW-Priser. Roberts, Bayless, Capt., Ahlberg, Paup.
Coached for the third time this year by Lieutenant William M. Lewis, the T. H. S.
rifle team turned in a very impressive record.
The team, captained by Eugene Bayless, had their first match of the year with
Bisbee High, whom they successfully defeated. In the second match they were de-
feated by the New Mexico Military Institute by a narrow marging while in the
National Intercollegiate Match they placed eleventh in the eighth corps area with
twenty-seven schools competing. The match with the New Bedford High School of
New Bedford. Massachusetts, was won and the state match was lost to the Fresnal
School for boys. The team then went into their biggest and most important match of
the year, the William Randolph Hearst Trophy Match. and placed sixth in the eighth
corps area with forty-two schools competing. To polish off the year, the team won
decisive victories over both Bisbee, in a return match, and Douglas.
Special mention should be given to Albert Bowden, who handled the difficult
position of team manager with great efficiency, thus helping in no small way to
make the team a success.
As a whole, the team showed much improvement over previous teams, each
man scoring forty to fifty points higher than the team of last year.
In the last meeting of the year. George Monthan. who made the third highest
score in the entire eighth corps area for the year was elected captain of the team
for the next year.
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Parke Where d1d you spend your xacatlon
Jamce funhappllxj In no man s land
Much confuslon as classes start Gnlx two c1t1zensh1p grades to be lssued
states Blg Shot Carson
F1rst Assembly Top Klck Rose entertams Wlth Knock knocks
Alder to Cullx Im Otho txred of those knock knocks
Free Soc1al Hour Weslev Shoop to Marv Clochettl May I haxe the last dance
Mary You ha xt fWe use tha cn c C15 ycarl
Tucsoman Staff announced Congrats and regrets lssued
School d1sm1ssed to see the Story of Lou1s Pasteur
Usher How far down do you want to Slto
M1ll1e Moss Why all the way of course
Chromcle staff announced MISS Va1l A l1ttle louder please Mr Edltor Thls
IS VERY lmportant
Orgamzatlon ot the Debate Club Edd1e Schoch I l1ke to argue when no one
Complrmentarx lssue of the Chronlcle
Gordon fThe Foolj Seelex Are yougawmngo
Carl 1K1ng Kongj M1ller dozmg over sald Chronlcle No Im g1v1ng a sllent
Indlan War Whoop fOh well 1f these Jokes are good enough for the Llterary
Dlgest xx ho ue we to qu1bble"J
School d1sm1ssed for the c1rcus parade
Warren iMaJo1 Hooplej Young You should haxe seen the t1me I went wlld
and b1t four l1ons
Danny calls a semor meetmg to dlscuss plans for the commg year
Jack Tldwell annoyed by conx ersatlon behmd h1m Excuse me but I cant
hear a word J1m Anderson What busmess IS It of yours what I tell my
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Soc1al Hour w1th Lee Scott and h1s orchestra Torr Burks I bet you never
danced l1ke that m the gav n1net1es Danny T Romero Once but the place
Offlcers P1cn1c George Dlck I forgot to ask you to my p1cn1c tomorrow
W111 you go" Betty Whltlock It s too late Ive already prayed for ram
Game Badger team beaten by Phoenlx Coyotes
Guard Bob Gray Aw fudge'
Back to school mght
M1ss Cax ett Where d1d you get your start IH publlc speak1ng"
Judge UQ Budlong Oh I proposed to my g1rl once over a party l1ne
Greater part of school to Mesa for football game
V1rg1n1a Yost The nerve of that conductor' He glared at me just as lf I hadn t
paxd my fare Vor1s What d1d you do? V1rg1n1a I glared back just as rf I
Student Body dance
Frances Sweeney danclng wlth B111 Sparkes I want to grow places
Blg Hearted Herbert All School play M1ller Shaffner and the rest of the
gang do the1r flghtlng before an audlence
Thanksglvmg Many d1ets are abandoned over the hohdays
Banquet of all offlcers and honorary offlcers at the Santa R1ta
Margaret Flynt Carl why do you drlnk your soup wlth your kn1fe"
Mlller Because my fork leaks
Senlor Prom termed the best ln hlstory
Dear Lord I wlsh youd get th1s stralght
I know I asked you for a date
For Saturday but what I meant
Was ANYONE but the guy you sent
Second Student Body dance presented ln Chrlstmas Splflt and decoratlons from
the Senlor Prom
Badger fue chllls Coolxdge wxth a 1.3 9 vlctory
Mlke Vxalo coach and umplre turned IH a fme game for Tucson
26 to 13 f1nal score of fast Badgers ox er M1am1 No Moonlng over Mlaml for the
Black Wllbanks combmatlon
Thats all there IS to th1s Jeer but tlme drags on
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Return to school for a llttle rest
Brazelton I wxll not begln my lecture unt1l the room settles down
Wager from back of room Aw go home and sleep lt off t1ch
Mlaml basketball game Warbles Allen Lhose Doom OX er Mlaml
Tucson Phoenlx Debate Wrltes Dot Murray who cntertarned Phoen1c1an
I knew a guy named Passlon
He asked me for a date
I took h1m out to d1nner
And gosh' How passionate
Commencement Lovmgly we ded1cate to the graduatxng class our new xnk wnth
the spaces already 1n lt so thev w1ll not haxe to ra1se thelr pen from the paper
New semester starts We don t feel equal to saxlng anythlng about thls
Tuc H1 co ed Formal
Schoch Isnt th1s modern danclng terr1ble" It s nothmg but necklng to muslc
Shoched Yes I dont l1ke muslc elther
Orendo the maglclan 1n assemblv To h1m we ded1cate our new bent smoke
for h1S ch1mney 1f It should be bent
Sprlng football starts
Stooge She told me shed be true to the end
Dltto Well then what are you beeflng abou
Other Im the quarterback
Mlss Va1l loses her green felt hat
arbara Fr1ech Senlor class play presented
Kay Lee Am I he f1rst g1rl you ex er k1SSG
Elton Chxlds W ll now that vou mentlon rt you do look famllrar
oc on St Patrlck s day
Obserx at1on Jane Vor1s keeps her youth She doesnt let anvone else near h1m
School dlsmlssed and klddxes go to the Parade of Progress
Nothlng happened today but we thlnk that there should be another entry
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Gray Do you know where I could get a farmer s costume"
Hollldav Naw I just wear these clothes all the time
Schoop s proud parent Yes he s been slnglng s1nce he was e1ght months old
Bored lxstener Reallv" He must be rather t1red
Rae Jones I thxnk that th1S IS just tunlc for words
Jun1ors entertaln class of 37 at Prom
Booher Im dancxng Wlth you tonlght and tomorrow youll have a date w1th
some other guy
Balrd Yes my chxropractor
Anderson plCk1Hg the wh1skers from thls They laughed when I sat down to
play they had hysterlcs when I rmssed the p1ano bench
Moss telhng fortunes I see one of your fr1ends IS golng to get a Job
Houle Yeah alnt It awful what some people w11l do for money'
Pomdexter D1d you have a flat comlng out"
Connell No we ran over a fork 1n the road
Dramatic Owl Play
Swell show Congratulatlons and we offer the class the holes of all our dough
Sophomores have the1r f1rst hop
Sorry Im too tlred
Im not danclng
Thxs one s taken
Im just watchlng the
I don t dance
My feet hurt
My head aches
Me no splkee Engllsh
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Leg Show!! Slurp, Slurp
Look Before Crossing the Street
Hey! You're Going the Wrong Way
All Right. All Right
Sweat Shop Giant Strut
Now I Am a Man
Swing Baby, Swing
Marching on "Congress"
Give 'em Hi Badgers
Alms. Aims. Aims
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T.H.S. Used Car Lot
"History Is Made at Night"
What Is It That Is Empty When
Hurry Up Janet
Throw Him a Fish
I'm Glad That You're Dead
We Rc-commend Suspenders
Theres Flies Around Here. Millie
This Younger Generatiun-etc., etc.
Fraternizing With the Crowd
TODAY S NEWS TODAY'
TUCSON DAILY CITIZEN
Evenmg Tzme IS Readmg Tlme
FOR SALE-My complete set of reducing rec
ords Juamta Carrell
WANTED A young hlgh school student to as
s1st m carrymg the bass drum ln the band
Splendxd chance for adxancement W A
WANTED A Man All appllcants apply ID per
son to M1ss Norma Randall
EVEN your best frlend wont tell you Use
Bhstereen Guaranteed not to crack toughen
or bllster the skm
LOST OR STOLEN-One dress shlrt When last
seen was peepmg demurely from beneath Mr
Kyles tux Lxberal reward as I have no
money to buy a new one Mr Crutchfleld
WE BUY old rags and papers Sell us your C
excuses Seeley Junk Company
ATHLETES Wear our garters and you wont
need any support -Gooch Clothmg Co
FOR SALE-My sets of dumbells and weights
Also book on How to Become a Real Man
FOR SALE My complete set of Whlz Bangs
and College Humldors Carl Mlller
LOST STRAYED OR STOLEN My school
glrl complexlon Reward lf returned Ehza
BOYS Become the shelk of the school Let me
teach you Send for my rllustrated course of
ten lessons Lrllxan Cavett
U DYE del BERRY Undertakers Grave sub
Jects treated vtlth dlspatch
FRESH FOODS Served hve and squxrmmg
H1 School Inn
DONT KILL YOUR WIFE-Let our washmg
machxne do the dlrty work
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The 1937 Tucsoman Year Book Agam P1 esent The
Thls Commumty And A1 lzona
CLIMATE CATTLE COPPER CITRUS COLLEGES
An Excellent Prxvate and Publlc School System
For Informatzon and Lzterature
Wnte or Vxsmt
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
poet s Corner
J Eldon Kyle
The Splflt of the pioneer goes on
No longer need he tame the wtlderness
Brave hunger thlrst a borders lawlessness
Endure the suns of summer wmters frost
NOSI8Ig18 prlxatlon all the costs
Of conquermg a land The land IS won
Then must one fold hls hands and say Txs
Theres no xxork left' Students theres vIork
Work that vull tax the very souls of you
medxclneln literature ln art
economxcs vI.e ve but made a start
I'l1lflllTllZlllg human mxsery
human treatment of humamty
There stxll remaxn some flelds as unexplored
As anv oxer xxhlch the Admiral soared
In polar seas The. gage of battle Iles
Before you Take II and with steadfast eu
And that staunch splrxt of the IJIOIISCTS
Let th1s your motto be throughout the wears
The SDIYII of the ptoneer goes on
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to the Senior Class
PETTY DR G C0
4th Axe at 6th st
Prompt Free Delivery
Trudie Oslrmder This dance floor is certamlx
Bob Gray It INDI the dime floor I Just Ad
mx h e shiren
1111 Nabours ein hi lat HI
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nneth Mit corp Rotten
YN ut unit er
Porto . .
Eltend lhezr best
uzshes to the Class
The entire student body
Eat Conp,xus Phone 863
D E P E N D A B L E
L U M B E R
8z Building Materials
The 0 Malley Lumber Co
N 4th Ave at Subway Phone 78
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B12 game Twlllghl. Budgn-rf vs McGi1l1cudd5's drips . . Tzarzzm . , . What are your huncif 1:1 yuu
pockvts fur. Kcmrwxvguy . . Yuu can tum amurzd rmuw, Flcmcia .
Tuu much jlttw-JL11u-. Va-1'fu1'il1 . . . Must be thu dust , Blbhflll Fruits ai lunch
Itchy-ntch Why su alum, C1uc-In-111 Tm Wllldf' only ,
Shwrt bluff , IHI4'I't'F mud in yuur vye- Nmm-Ixm.1' mrwll Irm-pumbl' 4 . '
A lflC1j RAH PS
Hearty Congratulatzons from
Greenwald and Adams
60 East Congress Street
Owned and Operated by Pzoneer
Fred E Adams Sam J Mansfleld
R U S S E L L
ELECTRIC gl MACHINE CO
221 East Congress Phone 18
Patromzmg Home Instxtutlons
For 42 Years
25 North Stone Avenue
Santa Rlta Drug Store
Saylors Unusual Chocolates
Santa Rlta Hotel Bldg
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It has been a part of the educatzon
of youthful Tucson smce 1877
WILLING AT ALL TIMES
TUCSON HIGH SCHOOL
SHEET METAL WORK
111211111 8: Olmh
GAS HEATING EQUIPMENT
220 N 4111 Axe Phone 198
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We extend our best
wlshes for the 1nd1
vldual success of each
member of the 19.31
T H S Class
S 6111 ANL Phone 3344
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T ED LITT
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Conguss 11 Stone
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ELECTROLUX REFRIGERATORS '1 " I
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Tucson Semor H1gh
School and the
Class of 37
Tl CSON LODGE N0 385
B P 0 ELKS
1896 93 1
We congratulate the Class
of 1937 and extend s1n
cere good w1shes
A Tucson Business
The day IS near when you
Seniors wxll step out of the
hxgh school halls xnto the blg
battle of lxfe May we t
thxs tlme wlsh you godspeed
and all success nn the work
ahead of you'l
We have counted you among
our frlends durmg your hxgh
school days and now we want
you to know that It wlll be
our a1m to co operate wlth
you wholeheartedly m the
days to come
Whether you are bound for
college or for the busmess
world this bank IS interested
ID your plans Gxve us the
chance to serve you xn the
Southern Arlzona Bank Sz Trust Co
DEDICATED TO CLASS OF 39
The mght IS young
The sky xs clear
And If you want to go whacklng dear
Its delightful etc
I understand the reason why
You want to go whackmg dear
Cause so do I
Its delightful etc
Jewelry and Sportlng Goods
Corner Stone and Congress Phone
Go to father she saxd when I asked her to wed
And -the knew that I knew that her father was dead
And she knew that I knew what a lIfe he had led
When she told me to go to father
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Across from the Semor Hlgh School J-,J Mfr
Popular noon day lunches for the students penclls and school supphes off
all klnds the largest selectlon of candy bars ICQ cream and cold dr1nks
1Oxxner and Operator L J KIEFFER
CHRYSLER , .
TOPS EM ALL
amy e Mll er'-I
l h lette these d
Santa Catahna Motors
er In e h ent home th'-I sumner
ant the grr e
721 N 4th Awe Phone 109 em? C 5
Healthy Eas1ly D1gested Vegetable Do N outs and Freshly
Frozen Ice Cream for the G1 OWlHg Mlnd An ldeal
Llght Lunch or Party Refreshments for All
VEGETABLE DO NUTS Sz ICE CREAM
Phone 1219 S0 6th Ave
2408 W PHONE IN YOUR PARTY ORDERS Phone 4445 W
444 E 6th sr at ara Awe
Nl ther put 1 h
A I One znstztutzon devoted at all tzmes
serve the Hzgh School
Students to the best
of zts abzlzty
D ct r Frequent ter cl mk gs will pre ent
t e Jcnts fr m e Ing stxff
STORE FOR 'WEN AND WOWIEN
I' ll! 9
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lf' 1'wl--min Irumspzuw-:xt 1' I-'.M.'s 1:4 put Hn sf-mv sw-ll xxlf-A f--r
- '-' 'A ' Y!1"I'l1J1Tf"f:"kN'S
TL CQON SLNIOP
HIC H SC HOOI
FOX FOX LYRIC
Loral Backers of Tucson Hugh School
Xl ICMJIX XI IIN
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As soon as 4 smart de
sxgner starts .1 new fashlon
as soon as a chemist or
engmeer discovers 41 new
way to improve merchan
dlse Penneys gets t
work' Were quxck
bnng you the newest
vogue the latest m scnence
C PENNEY C0,Inc
V1 1sl1Qs to Conglatulate
thc Class oi 19.37
The Stmc '11 Bellev Pvzces
11111315 11 Sur 'wut 501
U03 W Congress
Class of 37
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Johnnx usn 11 If
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BEST bHOV1 S IN TOWN
'X'IodL11to Punts Homthkc Comfort
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Congratulations . . .
STUDENT BODY and
JLII L nm
'NAILRXI CJ-XS L C
Tucson Gas, Electrlc Llght and Power Company
Amerzcas Smartest Walkzrzq Shoes
Leed s Shoe Co
10 EAST CONGRESS
ll T II F xxx
Nmth 1 r
.mlm Hhial 111111141
P O Box 7-1 5'
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5 3.33 IN. -HH :XYM Tjflmlx' l 4
A A AA A A A A A AA A A A A A A A A AA A A AAA A A A- v - o::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::'0
Greetings and Best Wishes to the Class of 1937
'Th 0 exam Stores
NO 1 CONGRESS AND CHURCH
NO P CONGRESS AND FIFTH
Open all mght
NO 3 CONGRESS AND SCOTT
NO 4 AJO ARIZONA
NO 3 STONE AVE AND 18TH ST
NO 6 SIXTH ST AND PARK
NO THIRD ST AND EUCLID AVE
CLASS OF 19.34
Arlzona Trust C0
W E LoveJow Pres H R Talmage Su
Class of 1910
Ded c ted to Sally O C gha
. 7 - . .
, ,. scat I Daily:
To me you urn- u umide-n':x 'aye-r.
, You have an frigid, haughty air.
Your brow is nohlf-3 Q-yes: hluf- V
VVhy rn .'t your 11+-ight be five feet two?
-M. F. M.
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i a ' alla nz ' . -
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Love is fiesprlt. love- is sa l.
Love is fulile, 1--ve is ' i. 5 .
I.ove's a sor ', ll ' 5 7 .
But noi! 1' 'nl' 'rsf r O' I..
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Ded ed to B Il
To Tucson Senlox Hlgh
VM ezpress our most
WW att s Book Store
School SUDDIIQS Nlagazme
Off1ce Supphes Book
E Congre Phone 9
IN EVERY CITY
You QLIII md Um Leadzng
I3 Q I N T I N G and We
ucs In t Is
PLANT 333 N I-ItII Avenue STONE 20 N Scott Street
phone 3865 phone QOO
Oul Good W11l
Is Alu ays
EAL B WAUGH
If Iou die young you had A great future
lf xou hue d long llfe sou missed xour calling
xou gne to Q mrxtx you juxt do lt IT show
lf xou dont wou are .1 tlghtwsad
If sou go to church you re a hyprocrlte
xou dont you re dn tithe
I do xour lesson you rm L hookuorm
xo ll flu
Q mom he gots fn
lf engu cr eeps tu Im ding., wx um llilllg
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Our Good lV1Sl16S
Redfern Outflttlng Inc
Howard 8: tof f t
School and Office
61 East Congrew Phone
ion wry young mornin ws 114
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Flowers for All Occaszons
L a n g e r s
Stone and Penmngton
'S 1 -hfirlfl t Q , Hsy
lrlver ut ur f ,
17 North Stone Ave 'WU
"Th. as el '-1 n 'lu :tsk-fl for 1 -lit li- '
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Central Auto Sales Co
Vu-I Br0.ulw.n Phone S2
Late Model Used Cars
Bought and Sold
X III I
I Int III I
IN THE CITY
EAST SIDE SHOE
Shoee Dsed -XII Colon Lmtliu 'md Sum
968 East Congress J Y scott Prop
Compliments of the
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n 44 v.u1Gflilinl.ti
47 Wut Cougiesx
dII'UIllLIlI" High School Sluccma
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with my lu- - I, rplf- : I L1Ii4'I'II golf s-rx'."' 5
.I-we VVIISI-11' "Hip Bouts," 5
4 IJ:1x'11l INI'Imw4fll1 "IJ-I you mvk with the "lt:
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C. Brazelton: Little boy. why arcn't you in
Little Boy: HY, lady. 1 ain't but three years
Janice Parke lover pliunelz 1 can't sleep, doctor.
ycu do anything for me?
Doctor: Hold the phone and I'll sing you ai
- - A - - - - - - - A:.-::::::.-::::.-:.-::::::- - 0
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124 N. Stone Ave. Telephone 743
The Typewriter hop
L, S. RAYMOND
Woodstock Typewriters - R. C. Smith
Lf:::::: :::::::::::::::::: : :.-:::::::: A
W. W. CASSELL
General Electric Dealer
. . . 'I
Refrigeration -t - Electric Rranges :I
PLUMBING - HEATING If
AIR CONDITIONING gl
SHEET METAL :I
121 East Broadway Phone 4560
F. Brazelton tbrightlyl: As we walk out-of-doors
on ai cold winters morning, what tl-I we see on
l-'renrh Class Ins one persuniz Glover
To .lurk K1-riivguy.
The stag :il eu- haul drunk his fill,
And tha-n refused lu pay the hill,
The waiter Said, "YIIn'll paiy or else."
Thu- slug paid,
J. KNOX CORBETT
LUMBER AND HARDWARE
North fth Asenue at th street
HEATING and ROOFING
Natural l as Jpplmnu 1:
Southu os ern Sash
and Door C0 , Inc
Glass ol All Kmds
Mlllkvibllx Sask and Doors
Between the Subxxx Thom 118
Cong? atulatzon Q
Hlgh School Pharmacy
601 E 6th St Phone 718
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Nolth 6th Ax enue Phone
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