University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1931 volume:
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I ' VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Coach "Bob" Triggs, University l-ligh's football coach, had high hopes for a
winning football team when his squad defeated the U. C .L. A, frosh second team
in a practice scrimmage at Cavanagh field. As in other years the team was able
to win most of its practice games but didn't do so well in league competition.
Owensmouth 6-University 0
l-lowever, in the first league game with Owensmouth, the local boys held the
visitors scoreless until the final quarter, when Owensmouth intercepted a pass and
scored in the last minute. The Braves kept them from the extra point.
San Fernando 14-University O
ln the next week Unihi traveled to San Fernando where they met a fast team
and were overwhelmed 'l4 to O. The local eleven held the Tigers until the second
half when "Hank" l-lenry' slipped around the end to a touchdown. l-le also scored
in the last quarter.
Van Nuys 6-University O
Meeting the strong Van Nuys Wolves at Cavanagh field the Warriors lost a
rough battle when Van Nuys managed to score-after a march down the field. The
Warriors kept the ball in enemy territory most"of the time and tightened their de-
fense when their goal was in danger,
Beverly 25-University 0
Next came Beverly l-lills High, University's traditional rival. After defeating
four of the Valley teams, Beverly was all set for a win, although they expected a
hard battle, Either Beverly was too good or it was the Warrior's "off day" because
Beverly scored almost at will. At half time the Tartars were leading i4 to O, At
the end of the game they led 25 to O. It was the worst defeat of the year for the
am lContinued on Page ll7l
'Sl-2 - '-Ll-QE w Wie v . Alai , iv-5 . "xii, 5154.
2 :sa 1 Mille Q wi
10h-1 Prenfiss, Manager john Doll, Fullback Terry Hollenberg, Right End
' Don Hinman, Right Tackle
Sterling Potter, Quarterback Art Robinson, Halfback Fulmer Friday, Quarterback
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Edward An ra glenlgpunlgp, Halfback Joe Baird, Center
Wesley Scott, Fullback Lloyd Cox, Left Tackle George Wedemeyer, Left Guard
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The sign of inspiration which leads human-
ity to strive towards the attainment of its
greatest dreams and ambitions.
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ANGUS L. CAVANAGH, Principal
Dear Friends of l93l 1
The mind accomplishes miracles in transportation, ln imagination we trans-
port ourselves to other worlds and bring their inhabitants to ours. Thus have the
Riffs and the lvlartians come among us. Patiently have they been instructed in our
ways in order, that they may return laden with useful knowledge.
Riffs and lvlartians, Classes of l93l, you are emissaries from this land where
youth and learning dwell, to that realm where maturity and productiveness reign.
We hope that you will put into successful practice the lessons you have learned
here so that the world will continue to have faith in us. Only through such faith
in the public schools can we continue the work we have set out to do.
" As you leave our classrooms we ask that you accept as a final and continuous
assignment the interpretation of the modern educational objectives to those about
you. This responsibility will identify you with that widening circle of valued alumni
and will be the tie which binds you to your Alma Mater.
Bon Vo age! NA. L. CAVANACH
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ELIZABETH C. DUNBAR, Girls' Vice-Principal
CECIL PHAYRE LYON, Boys' Vice-Principal
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l. English Department 2. Art Department
3. Commercial Department 4. R. O. T. C. Staff 5. Music Department
6. Home Economics Department 7. Social Science Department
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FAC U LTY
Armstrong, john William, head
jack, Lucy Blair
Leovy, Katherine M.
Howell, Harry M., head
Egan, Margaret Anne
Elmore, Fern M.
Keete, Margaret E.
Crandall, Luzerne Westcott, head
Coen, Winnitred E.
Force, Myrtle C.
Henley, Thomas Molton
johnson, Ora M.
Kunkle, Lillie D.
Lowers, Virginia Belle
Marsh, Elizabeth Banks
Mudgett, Zetha DeBerry
Weigle, Beatrice Knepper
lrvine, Cecilia Robertson, head
Carthew, Arthur William
Highfill, Floyd j.
Ingoldsby, Nellie May
johnston, Helen Estelle
Millar, Vera A. A.
Home Economics Department
Gilbert, Viola Knowlton
Green, Myrta Lydia
Rivenburgh, Maude L.
jimenez, Oscar Martin
Kent, Katherine M.
Neher, Clarita Hunsberger
Saulque, Henriette Rose
Miller, Maw G., head
Behrens, Lottie V.
Cooke, Beatrix M.
Irving, Lois R.
Rifenbark, Howard Hartsough
Wright, Mary Elizabeth
Mechanics Arts Department
McDermott, George A., head
Bangerter, john Elliott
Cooke, james Gaynor
Edwards, Edward William
Fisher, Orville Reaugh
Forrester, William D.
jeter, Beryl Rankin, head
Galbraith, Mary Haynes
Paine, Ruth Carolyn
Phelps, Grace E.
Physical Education Department
Betts, William Gibson
Triggs, Edward Robert
O. T. C. Department
Enochs, Rex Paul
Seeman, Frank john, head
Arnold, john Leroy
Bosveld, john William
Copeland, Alvin Silas
Sheldon, Hiram Franklin
Stanton, Everett C.
Beeman, Anne Madison
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I. Science Department 2. Language Department
3. Physical Education Department 4. Library taH 5. Mechanic Arts Department
6. Office Force Mathematics Department
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AQUARI US-Student Body
The sign of the force, the power, the unity
of mass impulse which the student ody
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Record: Ask Paul K.
Intellect: Mostly in her
Flame: "P, K. Dean"
Future: Very rosy
Record: Ohl stop it out
Intellect: Of course
Flame: l-larriet l-loch
Future: Professor of Phil-
Record: Fairly good
Intellect: Ask her
Flame: No one knows
Future: l-lope so
Record: Unusually good
Intellect: Oh! just fair
Record: Good, but quiet
Intellect: Ask her teach-
Flame: Haven Miller
Future: Very bright
Flame: All girls
Future: Peanut yender
Record: Very good
Intellect: A No, l
Flame: ln Reno
Future: Bass in grand
Record: Not so bad
Intellect: Well - rather
Flame: Elizabeth Bell
Future: lVlaybe, who
Record: Very good
Intellect: B r ig ht and
Flame: Won't tell
Future: A housewife
Record: Very nice
,Intellect: Yeth thur
Flame: No thur
Future: Who knows?
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Record: All right
Intellect: No so good
Flame: Dorothy Yousling
Intellect: Hard to say
Flame: lt's a secret
Future: Watching "john-
Record: Ask lvlr. Stanton
Intellect: Brightest in his
Flame: Winnitred An-
Future: An opera singer
Flame: Also "large"
Future: Can't miss
Intellect: Functions best
Flame: A dark-haired girl
Future: A gigolo
Record: O. K. every once
in a while
Intellect: Good in spots
Flame: Mostly her hair
Future: l-lard to tell
Flame: Most anyone
Future: Anything but
ROSAB EL TROY
Intellect: Rather spotted
Flame: Once in a while
Future: Pretty doubtful
ELTON DOUGH ERTY
Record: Everyone knows
Intellect: Shl Don't tell
Flame: l-lasn't any
Future: Traveling adver-
Flame: lvlr. Howell
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Record: Rather black
Intellect: Rather poor
Flame: loe I-libshman
Intellect: Ot the quiet
Flame: She never told
Future: Turban maker to
the Ritt army
Intellect: Slow but sure
Flame: Lou Crutak
Future: Wedded bliss
Flame: Too busy
Future: Editor of Town
Record: Fit to print
Intellect: Visible to the
Flame: Ruby Stahl
Future: S t ro n g martin
Intellect: Definitely pres-
Flame: lohn Cilbert
Future: Merchant princ-
TWENTY YEARS-SEEN THROUGH THE CRYSTAL GLOBE
The red gold sphere ot the sun sinks low over a dreary stretch ot endless sand.
Patiently plodding onward is a lone camel, bearing a weary waytarer, who scans the
desert horizon unceasingly, Whither has he come? Whither is he bound? What
seekest he in this tunereal desolation?
In the cool ot the evening, El l-lamid Cohen thrusts back the tlap ot his sump-
tuous tent and goes torth tor his evening. But what is that on the skyline? A
lone rider is drawing near. The Emir's black mustachios bristle with vigor as he
recognizes the angular torm ot his old triend Prot, Prentiss, the eminent butterfly
"I-li, El l-lamid, ol' chap," sings out Prot. Prentiss in a booming baritone, "youre
surely a welcome to my tatigued old optics. l-low's the desert and all that sort ot
rum?" El I-lamid rumbles a greeting as this lanky visitor dismounts.
The elegant dinner comes to a close. The Emir and his guest light up the
well known Cohen cigars. The Emir takes a crystal globe in his hands. "l.et's seel
Twenty long yearsg I wonder what the rest are doing. l-lo, here is Dot Dixon getting
her third trom Reno, and talking ot sentences, Rodney Stronks is doing ten years
at San Quentin tor picking the ice cream lock at Unihi. Deacon Dougherty is with
him endeavoring to show him the evil ot his ways." "By the by," interrupts the
Protessor, "did you see Mr, and Mrs. Miller as they went in to do missionary work
among the Fuzzy-Wuzzies, and Ed Dunning has cancelled a current singing contract
because ot a date to attend a Ritt Reunion," chuckles the Emir. All-lave you tried
Phyrne's new brand ot tobacco? She has a pipe shop now."
Cazing into the glass he exclaimsi "I-lal here is Dorothy Wilson just leaving
her School ot Dance in the Pacitic Palisades. And Mary Crott is managing the
practical education department at Occidental. Well, let's try l-lollywood Boulevard.
l-l'm, here's loe Waltz, strong man in lingling Bros. Circus, strolling by. Elizabeth
Bell, l-larriet Wood, and Sylvia Kemble, joint owners and successors ot Newberry,
Woolworth, and Kress are squabbling over their new Sawtelle Shop, Jimmie Cald-
well is the connoisseur and peer ot clothes designers. I-lis I-lollywood Shop provides
Paris with its latest in women's wear. Marion Chapman is his social secretary.
And here is Ye Olde Booke Shoppe with Patricia and Angie waiting on their cus-
tomers. What do you think? Ruby and loe have a candy shop next door. The
globe now reveals the Troy Twins I-lome tor Blind Mice in Peoria, Esther Good-
man acts as tield agent tor this institution." The Emir pauses. "Well, I guess
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that's about all. No, wait! I-lere is Fred I-linmanl Why, he's caddy master at
' r if ' ' B tl
Professor Pretiss arises. Well, Emir, old chap, I must be dashing. GHS Y
rush and all that, you know, By the by, here's a book of Paulls latest poetry about
the Boy Scouts. Dashed good reading, you know. Quite gripping.
The Emir bows low. 'lAIlah be with you, my son." Fondly he watches the
receding figure of the professor fade from view in the silvery wasteland.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS
OF WINTER '31
To Whom lt lvlay Concern:
We, the class of W Bl, possessing firm convictions, sound minds, and healthy
appetites, do hereby certify that the following is our last will and apportionment
of appurtenances priceless, valueless, and needless.
Elizabeth Bell leaves her Senior Series technique to those who may follow her.
lames Ci. Caldwell leaves his beauty preparation to Bill Betts.
lvlarion Chapman leaves her dominant rhetorical prowess to "The Duke."
Louis Cloutier leaves his big smile to lvlr. Cavanagh,
Leo Cohen leaves school one jump ahead of the Sheriff bound for distant
lvlary E. Croft leaves Unihi for I-larrison Reno. May she do better in the future.
Paul K. Dean leaves the "Army" to Capt. Enochs and leaves the school a Boy
Dorothy Deane Dixon leaves her multi-hued hair dyes to lvliss Kent. May her
charms be enhanced.
Deacon Elton Dougherty leaves his congregation lliiffsl to Deacon I-lighfill,
hoping he may convert them.
Edwin C. Dunning leaves a gilt box of Smith Brothers' best to all aspiring
Esther Coodman leaves her coquettish charms to Velma Devlin.
Fred I-linman leaves his flaming thatch to Miss Cecilia Irvine.
I-larriet I-loch leaves her asbestos disposition to lvliss lohnston.
Sylvia Kemble leaves one dance handkerchief to I-lelen Beckwith.
I-laven Miller leaves his hearty guffaw to Wade lVlcQueen.
Angie Petrangelo leaves school to become a ball and chain. Poor fellowl
lohn Prentiss leaves on a dead run chasing a great big butterfly. I-lere's hoping
he doesn't go bugs.
Patricia Prentiss leaves her horde of boy friends to lane Segelke.
Ruby Stahl leaves her cake recipe to Francis Smith, so loe may remain happv
and contented. '
Rodney "Rat" Stronks never left anything that wasn't nailed down, so how
can you expect him to leave anything now?
The Troy Twins' departure leaves Unihi with gratitude that they graduated.
Phyrne Vesey leaves school with lohn Prentiss's only love, "Willie, the Pipe."
loe Waltz leaves the faculty basketball team partially destroyed. Ivlay the next
class finish the good work.
It wasn't pneumonia that got Pavlowa. Anyway, Dorothy Wilson leaves a pair
of toe shoes to I-lallie Frazier.
I-larriet Wood leaves school in her old car. Now the student pedestrians will
get some peace.
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Martian History 5,31
Looking back over the six years which have elapsed since their entrance into
the institution which is now known as University l-ligh School, the Martians are' able
to view with gratification their scholastic, athletic, and social achievements during
their journey towards the last year of their high school career.
Those who have attained the highest offices which the school government has
provided are Glen Evans, who served two successive semesters as Commissioner of
Finance, and who then became President of the Student Body, Wesley Scott, Com-
missioner of Boys' Welfare and Commissioner of Athletics, leanette Crossman, Com-
missioner of Speech Arts during the latter half of the semester of SBD, and for
the semester of W'3Og Pal Baxter and jeanette Truesdel, Commissioners of Girls,
Welfare, jack Zehnder, Commissioner of Boys' Welfare, Eulmer Priday and Tom
Suzuki, Commissioners of Publications.
ln regard to athletics, the Martians point with pride to several classmates who
have struggled hard on the football field, to wit: Wesley Scott and Eulmer Priday,
not mentioning those Martian members of the lightweight team. Track, Wendell
Davis, holder of the 660 M. C. L. record, Roy Baker, 220 M. C. L. record holder, and
Although the girls are not allowed to 'participate in League athletics as are the
boys, the Girls' Athletic Association affords them an opportunity to show their skill
in friendly contests with groups of girls from other schools. Because the G. A, A.
embraces almost all the girls in the Senior division, the presidency of the organiza-
tion is considered a major office. For the past three semesters the following Mar-
Eans have held this responsible position: Velma Devlin, Dorcas Stranahan, and Laura
The Martians have more California Scholarship Federation members in propor-
tion to the size of the class than any former graduating class of the State. The
students who have thus honored their State, school, and class are Pal Baxter, Velma
Devlin, Glen Evans, Eileen Eaulconer, Ruth Garvey, Esther l-lertzog, lane Kossack,
Patricia Roberts, Alice Sasabe, and Tom Suzuki.
The class officers who piloted the Martians through the semester of W'3O
were Eulmer Priday, President, Velma Devlin, Vice-President, Katherine Glanville,
Secretary, and jack Zehnder, Treasurer. A change was made in the S'3l semester,
the class electing two secretaries, because of the great amount of secretarial work
which had to be accomplished. The following people were elected: Wesley Scott,
President, l-lelen Beckwith, Vice-President, Dorothy Yousling and Ruth Garvey, Sec-
retaries, and Esther l-lertzog, Treasurer.
On March l8, l93l, the Martians presented their first Senior Series, the "Swiss
Yodlers," which proved to be a great success, The second Senior Series was the
play "The Rivals," an English comedy written by R. B. Sheridan, the cast being made
up entirely of Martians.
Almost every Martian has held some responsible and important office some-
time during his sojourn at Unihi, and because there are so many who have rendered
valuable service to their Alma Mater the list is too long to mention here, but every-
one in the class will be graduated with the knowledge that he has given something of
himself to the institution which has sheltered him or her for so long a time.
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Ambition: To see Carl go
to West Point
Recreation: Running the
Service: V. Pres, of Girls'
Ambition: To be like
Mania: Roy Baker
Ambition: Keep Senior A
Recreation: After school
Service: C. S, F. member
Ambition: A few vvorld
Service: Being a general
Mania: lvlr. Luzerne W.
Ambition: To be a song-
Recreation: Taking leads
in drama productions
Service: Pres. of Vesta-
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Mania: Shining trophies
Ambition: Go to West
Service: R. O. T, C. Work
Mania: Ted Richards
Ambition: To be with
grand opera ,
Recreation: Cultivating a
Ambition: To be an avi-
Recreation: Stretching his
neck looking at planes
Service: Cafeteria work
Mania: Glen Evans
Ambition: Gym instructor
Service: G. A. A. work
Mania: "Dody" Stranahan
Ambition: To be a great
Recreation: Most any-
Service: Editor of Chief-
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Mania: Ben McFarland
Recreation: Working in
Service: C i rl s' League
Mania: The army
Ambition: To be a gen-
Recreation: Wienie bakes
Service: Supporting ath-
Ambition: To be the first
Recreation: Home eco-
Service: C. A. A.
Mania: Sylvia Ohman
Ambition: To go back to
Recreation: Asking Sylvia
Service: Being himself
Mania: Garfield Nelson
Ambition: Club editor on
Recreation: Selling Senior
Service: Board of Hearing
2 ALBERT SMITH
Mania: Pal Baxter
Ambition: Football star
Recreation: Teasing Kelley
Service: R. O. T. C, Sen-
Mania: limmie lohnson ..
Ambition: To be a follies
Service: C. A. A.
Mania: Captain Enochs
Ambition: To be a great
Recreation: Taking pic-
Service: Warrior reporter
Mania: Morse Cummings
Ambition: To go to Ari-
Service: lee Club
FIEL E O
Mani ' ath e Clan-
rea ' Girls
S ice: Io girls
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Mania: Charles Harp
Ambition: To draw a good
cartoon ot "lgnatz"
Recreation: This and that
Service: Pres. of the Veni
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Mania: Dorothy Osborn
Ambition: Soldier boy
Recreation: Being a "burg-
Service: R. O. T. C.
Service: Chieftain art
Mania: Kate C-lanville
Ambition: Business man
Recreation: Keeping track
Service: Bookstore man-
KATHERINE GLANVILLE ..
Mania: Gaylord Sheckles
Ambition: To marry a
Recreation: Going for a
ride with Dorothy
Service: Cafeteria work
Ambition: To be like Mr.
Recreation: A general nui-
Service: Being a well
Mania: Walter Clark
Ambition: To be a soap-
Recreation: R e a d i n g
Service: To ivlr. l-lowell
Mania: Doris Phillips
Ambition: Tennis Star
Service: R. O. T. C.
Ambition: To become an
Recreation: C. A. A.
S e r v i c e: Assistant on
Ambition: To be a suc-
Recreation: Keeping track
S ot the "57"
ervice: Linot igf for
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Ambition: Cal Tech
Service: Senior Play
Mania: Ira Shay
Ambition: To see lra be-
come a millionaire
Recreation: C o u n t i ri g
Service: Working in Cate
Mania: Public Speaking
Ambition: Dancing in-
Service: Perfect soldier
Mania: "Fancy Faunce"
Ambition: To be a busi-
Recreation: P l a n n i n g
Service: Commissioner ot
Mania: Ressie Rutledge
Ambition: To be a plum-
Recreation: Biting his tin-
Service: Senior play
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Mania: Tall men
Ambition: To run every-
Recreation: Keeping thin
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Service: Pres, of C. A. A.
Ambition: To be a mis-
sionary to Alaska
Recreation: Plucking his
Service: Being a beauty
Ambition: Follies beauty
Recreation: Trailing Don
Service: C. A, A. Pres.
Mania: Clell Fox
Ambition: To be another
Service: Floriculture work
Mania: Edwin Dunning
Ambition: Golf pro
Recreation: Gossip and
Service: Song recitals
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Mania: lane Segelke
Recreation: Having a tu-
Service: Talking coach
out of going out tor
Mania: Bob Mierer
Ambition: Mr. Cavanagh's
Service: Working for Mr.
Mania: Ray Norris
Ambition: To possess a
Service: Being literary
Mania: Wesley Scott
Ambition: Holding on to
Service: C. A. A. Presi-
Ambition: To be owner ot
Recreation: M a k i n g
Service: Commissioner ot
Ambition: Seeing Marshall
Recreation: Taking Katie
for a ride
Service: Club President-
Mania: Her dog
Ambition:To marry some
Recreation: Going swim-
Service: To most anyone
Mania: Sterling Potter
Service: G. A. A.
Mania: Killing time
Ambition: To be a model
Recreation: Combing her
Service: Being a regular
Mania: Hallie Frazier
Ambition: To be a re-
Recreation: Chewing gum
'Servicer Pres. of the Stud-
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Ambition: A man
Recreation: Ping Pong
Service: Tending strictly
Ambition: To be a doctor
Mania: Laura Curtis
Ambition: To be tive feet
Service: Mostly to little
Ambition: To be a gang-
Recreation: Fooling Mr.
Mania: A certain light-
haired young man
Ambition: To follow in
Miss Keete's footsteps
Service: Sec. ot Girls'
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Mania: Newspaper work
Ambition: To be a great
Recreation: Taking care
Service: Warrior work
1 ELLADEAN PIERCE
Mania: Gene Kelley
Recreation: Falling oft
L. Service: Library work
Mania: Studying in the
. Ambition: To be a pro-
Service: Commissioner of
Mania: Some boy
' Ambition: To keep a
' boarding house
Recreation: After school
Service: Treasurer of this
and that club
' OPAL GROVE
Mania: Earl Briscoe
- Ambition: To be a gym
4 Recreation: Hockey, base-
, Service: C. A. A,-Clee
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Mania: Daryl Robbins
Recreation: R. O. T. C.
Service: The army
Mania: Cal Whitten
Recreation: Keeping thin
Service: G. A. A, ,
Mania: Some boy I
Ambition: To keep a
athletics ., '
Service: Treasurer of this
and that club
AYAKO MIZUE I
Mania: Torn Suzuki
Ambition: To get into
Service: lvlost everything
Ambition: Music instruc-
Service: Orchestra work
Mania: Known only to
Ambition: To be a sec-
ond Mrs. Beernan
Service: Assistant Editor
KEN N ETH PATTERSON
Mania: Movie actor
Ambition: To graduate
Service: Playing at foot-
Mania: Studies f
Ambition: To go to a
Recreation: Eating candy
Mania: Vernon Leighton
Ambition: To be an Army
Service: Sec, to the S'3l
Bd. of Commissioners
ERN ESTI N E MATTOX
Ambition: To become a
Recreation: Burning the
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Mania: Sylvia -
Ambition: To be a dan- 1
Recreation: Seeing that f
Ted treats Sylvia right 2
Service: Diaitia Club
Mania: School Service
Ambition: To run a girls' i
Service: Commissioner of
EILEEN FAULCONER l
Mania: Dark-haired boys
Ambition: School teacher
Recreation: Being popu- l
Service: Senior play i
Mania: Nancy Stranahan
Ambition: M a r ry i n g
Recreation: Sweeping the
Service: Track work
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Ambition: To be clothes
Recreation: Going places
with Miss lrvine
Service: Pres. of History
Mania: Bruce Baird
Ambition: To have her
picture in the annual
Service: Well, why not?
Mania: Laura Curtis
Ambition: Creneral of the
Recreation: Running the
Sr, A Class
Service: Commissioner of
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Ambition: Dancing in-
Service: Stunt Show an-
Mania: Wrestling match
Ambition: To be a pro-
Recreation: Being an A
Service: Oh! This and
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Haill Oh, Haill We're the lvlartians brave,
Haill Oh, Hail! We conquer and we save,
Higher knowledge is our aim,
From the stars the planet lvlars to this fair earth we came.
We're here to learn,
That's our foremost concern,
Then to lvlars we'll return.
We'll try to improve,
Progress with every move,
We'll forge ahead,
Then our banner we'll spread.
We will show them the way today.
Haill Oh, Hail, We're Martians brave.
CLASS OF WINTER '32
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The sign of leadership, of those in power
moulding human beings that they may be
able to carry on the functions of their gov-
ernment properly, symbolized by strange
Martion gods working with less complete
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STUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT
FIVSI Semester Second Semester
PAUL DEAN .,........ Chairman of Board ......... GLEN EVANS
IEANETTE CROSSIVIAN .... Commissioner of Speech Arts . . . Office Eliminated
Not Organized Until Feb, '3l . . Commissioner of Organizations . . ..,. GIST PEIRCE
WESLEY SCOTT ...... Commissioner of Boys' Welfare , . , , , IACK ZEI-INDER
PAL BAXTER .... . . . Commissioner of Girls' Welfare . . , . IEANETTE TRUESDEL
GLEN EVAN . Commissioner of Finance . . .... IOE l-llBSl-IIVIAN
S . . . ,
RICHARD TAYLOR ....,. Commissioner of Athletics ..i... ARTHUR ROBINSON
TOM SUZUKI .....,. Commissioner of Publications ...... EDWARD GILBERT
The nucleus of all school activities is the Student Body Government, a govern-
ment which is based on the principle of student control, and which is separated
into a junior and Senior division, the Senior division being composed of six Com-
missioners and a Chairman. Each Commissioner is in charge of a certain depart-
ment under the general supervision of the Chairman of the Board and a faculty ad-
visor. Most of the progress in student affairs and organization of the school gov-
ernment has been accredited to the Commissioners.
The first business which the Commissioners of the fall semester accomplished
was the erection of the belated scoreboard on the athletic field. Considering this
only the finishing of a long discussed improvement, they formed a Senior I-lomeroom
Council, composed of the presidents of the various classes, which was scheduled to
meet every activity period, discussing homeroom problems and improvements.
Seemingly considering this nothing at all, they bravely delved into the intricacies
of the credit system, and made final arrangements as to the number of credits neces-
sary for graduation, making the system a great deal like that of the junior l-ligh
Soon after, the student body was informed that the Presidents' Forum, a meet-
ing of the Los Angeles City l-ligh School Student Body presidents, was to be held at
Unihi in November. So it was, a very successful business meeting being presided
over by Paul Dean, President, and Jeanette Crossman, Commissioner of Speech Arts.
This accomplished, the Board immediately began plans for the revision of the
school constitution. As club organization and classification had grown to the extent
that they warranted a Commissioner for their administration, the plan was con-
ceived and executed that the President of the Board assume the responsibilities of
the Commissioner of Speech Arts, destroying the latter office, and installing a
Commissioner of Organizations in its place, This Commissioner assumed the re-
sponsibility of supervising the service point and activity systems.
Another change instituted was in regard to the substitution of the Chairmen
of the various boards in case of the absence of the President, and the right of the
Commissioners to fill short term vacancies by appointment instead of by special
Not to be outshone by their predecessors, the Commissioners for the spring
semester immediately began their good work by changing the installation ceremony.
Instead of the cut-and-dried installation which had been heretofore given before the
student body each semester, the Commissioners presented a very clever little
playlet which expressed their plans for the future,
As the bulletin board system needed supervision very badly, these thrifty Com-
missioners took charge and devised a system whereby a certain definite space on
each bulletin board was allotted for daily and weekly schedules, club news, and
lContinued on Page Il7l
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Fall Term Commissioners
Paul Dean Pal Baxter Wesley Scott
Chairman Girls' Welfare Boys, Welfare
Tom Suzuki leannette Grossman Glen Evans Dick Taylor
Publications Speech Arts Finance Athletics
Spring Term Commissioners
Glen Evans Jeannette Truesdel lack Zehnder
Chairman Girls' Welfare Boys' Welfare
joe Hibshman Gist Peirce Arthur Robinson Edward Gilbert
Finance Organizations Athletics Publications
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Girls' and Boys' League Officers
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SENIOR GIRLS' BOARD OF HEARING
SENIOR BOYS' BOARD OF HEARING
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junior Student Body Officers, Fall Term
Ray Young Edna Phillips Bob Clark
President Vice-President Secretary
Garnet Oliver Bob Brechtbill
junior Student Body Officers, Spring Term
Frank Howard Ruth Menard
Ray Young Martin Haskell Patricia Gore
Vice-President Treasurer Secretary
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IUNIOR GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS
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IUNIOR BOYS' LEAGUE OFFICERS
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The sign of the builder, energetic, forceful,
constructing useful, yet artistic structures.
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Ninety per cent of the students of University l-ligh School are now actively
engaged in work in the thirty-eight clubs provided for them. Under the new club
schedule, club periods are announced in advance, and students and teachers are able
to arrange the programs before club period.
The following clubs, arranged according to their classification, are all active,
and doing constructive work:
lvlawanda Science Club
Vestalians Aero Club
lvleledonians History Club
C. A, A. Latin Club
Press Club French Club
Broadcasters Commerce Club
Art Club Varsity U Club
There are certain regulations under which clubs are organized, all of them
organized either under class A, B, or C. Officers of clubs must be passing in all
subjects, including citizenship. Clubs which are members of Class A may wear
pins or any other form of insignia they may choose, subject to approval of the
Principal. Class B organizations are those which have proved their usefulness to
the school, and which have been in existence more than one term. Pins cannot be
worn by Class B organizations, but some form of insignia may be worn, the cost
not to exceed fifty cents. Class B organizations must hold regular meetings and
carry out a worth while program of activities during the term or they will be demoted
by the Board of Commissioners to Class C.
New organizations are automatically placed in Class C, and may not wear an
insignia of any sort. After one term of successful existence the organizations may
petition the Board of Commissioners for promotion to Class B. l-lowever, if a Club
remains in Class C for over two semesters, it is automatically dropped,
So far, Clubs have been organized very successfully under these rules, the
number of clubs now existing numbering thirty-eight.
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Page Fifty-four swan as Varsity U Club
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jANE KOSSACK . . . . . , President . . . . . .TOM SUZUKI
EILEEN FAULCONER , . . Vice-President . . . . .CHARLES GREGG
RUTH GARVEY ....... Secretary ...,. EILEEN FAULCONER
HELEN BURFORD ....... Treasurer ....... HELEN BURFORD
u Honoring ten Meledonians who earned membership in the California Scholar-
ship Federation, the society this year sponsored an interesting assembly at which
Dr. .Bruce Baxter of U. S. C. was the chief speaker. Another of the famous "Uni-
versity Night" dances was given on May 22.
MARGARET EARP ...... President .... . . RODNEY POTTER
XVILLIAM WRlGHT ...,. Vice-President ...... HAZEL MORRIS
ESME WARD ........ Secretary ....... GEORGE HAYES
jEAN ERNST ........ Treasurer ........ jEAN ERNST
Furthering the interest in scholarship of the junior Student Body, the junior
Meledonians this year presented an assembly and two interesting plays. All meet-
ings of the group were held and arranged by the students, and were featured by
interesting subjects and speakers.
GERALDINE PAGE . . . . . President ...,... jANE KOSSACK
DOROTHY DIXON . . . . . Vice-President ,... jEANET-TE CROSSMAN
KlKUKO MIYAKAWA ..... Secretary ..,.. KIKUKO MIYAKAWA
MARY BAIRD ........ Treasurer ....... HELEN BURFORD
Striving always for high ideals, the Mawandas encourage dependability and look
for the beautiful things in life. Their clever and original stunt won first place in
this year's Girls' League Stunt Show. Their leader is Mrs. Harrison.
LEO COHEN .... . . . President . . . . . FULLMER FRIDAY
WESLEY SCOTT ...... Vice-President ..,.... jlM GUYMON
TERRY HOLLENBERG . . . Secretaw-Treasurer ...,. DON HINMAN
COACH TRIGGS, Advisor
As the result of recent changes, the Varsity U Club is now, more than ever,
one of the busiest organizations of the school. Some of its new duties include the
task of ushering at all school assemblies, complete charge of season ticket sales, and
police duty about the grounds during athletic events.
Outstanding among the club's l93l social events was a Letterman's banquet at
the Girard Country Club on january 23.
jOE HIBSCHMAN , . . . . President . . . . . LYNN CRAWFORD
DENZlL POST ....... Vice-President ..... DOROTHY OSBORN
RUBY STAHL ........ Secretary ...... LAURA MATHESON
LAURA CURTIS ....... Treasurer ......... CLELL FOX
One of the fullest lists of accomplishments of any Unihi organization is held
by the Commerce Club, which last year participated in the Community Chest
Drive, filled stockings for the Christmas Drive, and recently visited the Douglas Air-
plane Factory, Two thrilling initiation parties, which members will not soon for-
get, were held also.
PAUL GARRETT . . . , President . . . .,.. LEE Hawkins
LEE HAWKINS . . . Vice-President . . . . GAYLORD SHEKELL
jOl-lN LINDT ...... Secretary-Treasurer ..... PAUL GARRETT
MR. BOSVELD, Sponsor
Taking an active part in the decorating of many important Unihi functions,
Florist Club members have lived up to their purpose of beautifying the school.
Flowers and plants were donated this year to the Senior Breakfasts, Senior Gradua-
tion, P. T. A. meetings, and for decoration of the halls.
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Nature Study Club Chemistry Club
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Art Clubs Vestalians A
ED CLARK . . . . . President ....... EDWARD CLARK
TOM DIXON . . . . . ViceaPresident . . WALTER CHRISTIANSON
ROY KENNEDY ..... Secretary-Treasurer ...,. ROY KENNEDY
GEORGE RABIN .... . . . Publicity . . ..... TOM DIXON
A study of nature in all its phases is made by this club, which claims as its
sponsor Mr. I. L. Arnold, teacher of biology.
. ZELPHA WESSELS ...... President .... . RUTH BRISCOE
IACK MCQUEEN . . . . Vice-President . . . . LEONARD ROSE
ALICE SASABE . . . . . . Secretary . . . . ELEANOR PAYNE
ELIZABETH STROCK ..... Treasurer ..... GLENN ROBERTSON
MISS LEOVY, Sponsor
To encourage artistic culture is the aim of the Quannicut members, who claim
IUNIOR ART CLUB
CAROLINE TRAVIS . . . . . President . . . . , EVELYN HONEY
. . Vice-President ...... HELEN NIXON
IAMES ADAMS ..,.... Secretary ,,..... MAXINE MOOR
. . . Treasurer ...,.. ARLINE CROCKER
To be artistic in all things, even in filling Christmas stockings, is the aim of the
Iunior Art Club. Last year, with the help of Mrs. lack, members filled many stock-
ings vvith fruits and nuts, and gave them to poor families of the district.
Miss Leovy as their advisor.
MARY CROFT ....... President .,.... GRACE WILLIAMS
BARBARA SEARES . . . Vice-President . . . . FRANCES VESEY
GRACE WILLIAMS ...... Secretary ........ OPAL GROVE
RUTH GARVEY . . .. .... Treasurer ......, RUTH GARVEY
A monthly social occasion is important on the Vestalians' calendar of events.
This year the club earned enough money to leave a handsome gift to the Home
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l. French Clubs 2. Dietetics Club
3. Press Club 4. Checker Clubs
5. Tennis Clubs 6. Los lugadores
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Stage Crew Girls' League Committee Chairmen
IUNIOR FRENCH CLUB
MARGARET BORNHAUSER . . . President . . . MARGARET BORNHAUSER
ELEANOR REEVES ..... Vice-President ..... OLIVE LAWRENCE
BETTY MCCONNELL ..... Secretary ....... ERMA LARSEN
IUNE CHASE ........ Treasurer .....,. ISABEL DUNBAR
Breaking the monotony last winter, the junior French Club held two parties,
an initiation party and a hard-times celebration. Both were thoroughly enjoyed by
members and their sponsor, Miss Saulque.
DOROTHY TOMS . . .... President . . . . . DOROTHY TOMS
FREDA IACOBS ...... Vice-President ..... MILDRED SWARTZ
REGINA BERINGHELE ..... Secretary . . , REGINA BERINGHELE
An active part in the Christmas Drive was taken by Dietetics members, who
furnished some clever bean bags for poor children. Miss Gilbert is sponsor.
GERALD DUNBAR ...... President ....... VANCE LOCKE
GLENN SHAY ....... Vice-President ...... -----
ROSABEL TROY ....... Secretary ,...... HAZEL BURCH
Press Club members are kept busy assisting in the publishing ot the Warrior,
and in putting over the Warrior and Chiettain subscription campaigns, but they still
find time tor new ideas, as was shown by their clever skit "Tangled Wavelengths
in ZOBI presented in the Stunt Show this spring.
BOYS' CHECKER CLUB
IAMES ROBERTSON ...... President ,.... BLOUNT WINFIELD
BLOUNT WINFIELD .... Vice-President . . . . .XNILLIAM GINN
KOMAI SHO . . . .... Secretary ....... GILBERT HEALN
MR. MCDERMOTT, Sponsor
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l. Town and Gown Club 2. Emily Post Club
3. Bookstore Employees 4. Broadcasters
5. World Friendship Club 5- AGYO Club
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junior Math Club junior Girls' Orientation
GIRLS' CHECKER CLUB '
GEORGIA MCDOUGALL .... President ...... VIRGINIA YOUNG
MARIORY CLEMENS .... Vice-President ..,. CLARA BELL WATT
POLLY CHASE ........ Secretary ...... VERA OVERSTREET
PAT GORE ......... Treasurer ..... CAROLINE FREDERICK
That girls are as enthusiastic players as boys is shown by the large enrollment
ot the Girls' Checker Club, which combines school spirit with skillful playing, Miss
Weigle is sponsor.
TOWN AND GOWN CLUB
VERDIE OVERCASH ....., President ....... GENEVA HORN
MARY CROET ....... Vice-President . . . WINNIE RICHARDSON
IEAN LITTLE ........ Secretary ...... VIRGINIA HEALEY
With the help ot Mrs. Green, their sponsor, the Town and Gown Club dressed
many dolls for last year's Christmas Drive, and later held a Doll's Fashion Show,
EMILY POST CLUB
BETTY O'DELL ....... President ....... HELEN NIXON
VIRGINIA LOCKE ...., Vice-President ..... LORET-TA HARGIS
AGNES DILLENBECK ..... Secretary .,,..... IUNE CHASE
A program on the proper attitudes for public places was enjoyed by club mem-
bers this year. Mrs. Green, member ot the Household Arts Department, led the dis-
LANSING KAUFMAN . . . . President . . . . BARBARA SEARES
BOB MacDONALD . . Vice-President . . . GRACE WILLIAMS
EUGENE KELLEY . . ..., Secretary . . . . . BERNARDINE EORE
ELIZABETH COX ....... Treasurer .A,.., ROY HARGRAVES
MRS. ORA IOHNSON, Sponsor
The purpose ot this organization is to supply the members ot the public speak-
ing classes with material tor practical use, and to be ot service to the school by
advertising the various activities
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l. Science Club 2. Senior Athletic Club
3. Veni Vidi Vici 4. Warblers
5. Stamp and Coin Club 6. Hall Guards
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Boys' Orientation Club lunior Book Club
Iunior Thrift Club
VENI VIDI VICI
MARIORIE CILEDHILL ,... First Consul , . , . DOROTHY TAYLOR
RUSSELL PETERSON. . . . . Second Consul .... ROBERT CRANDALL
BERNADINE TWADDELL .... Quaester ...... RUSSELL PETERSON
BETTY MADISON ...... Treasurer ......., w-HHM
Celebrating the 2000th anniversary of the birth ot Rome's greatest poet, Vergil,
the Latin Club last semester gave an unusually interesting assembly, in vvhich Roman
songs, games, and plays vvere featured. Other activities during the year included
the singing ot Latin Christmas carols in the halls, an address by Miss Abel of the
Classical Center, and the tar-tamous Roman Banquet,
President . . . .......... . .CEORCE RABAN
Vice-President, . . .....,.. ..,, M ARIAN BEAN
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ......., I Ol-IN HOLLAND
Librarian ..........,.. ..,.. L ANSINC KAUEMAN
Organized during the past semester, this club is already, with the help ot Miss
leter, living up to its name, the "Warblers."
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History Club junior Athletic Club
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Board of Ethics lunior Woodcraft Club
Senior Nature Study Club
SENIOR HISTORY CLUB
HAVEN MILLER ....... President ..... DOROTHY YOUSLINC
ELIZABETH BELL ...,, Vice-President . . . . . KARL KOSSACK
MADELYN ROWLANDS . . Recording Secretary ..... HELEN ROTHERY
KATHARINE RENE . . . Corresponding Secretary . . . MARTHA FRENCH
IAMES CALDWELL ...... Treasurer ........ CLARK LEWIS
Again this year the History Club has maintained its aim ot developing talent
through club programs and events. Members enjoyed a Christmas party, attended
World Friendship and City Federation banquets, contributed to the Armistice Day
program, and made a never-to-be-forgotten trip to La Colondrina Cate in old Los
Angeles. The club also won second place in the Cirls' League Annual Stunt Show.
CHARLOTTE,HElLlC . . . . President ..... ANTONIN ROSCANO
ANCELIN MARQUEZ . . . ,Vice-President . . . . . -----e
IANE EEARINC- ....... Secretary ...... VERA MCMURTRY
PAUL CILBERT ....... Treasurer ....,.. WILMA CLARK
With the aim of promoting friendship among Spanish speaking students and
those interested in the Spanish language and customs, the lugadores Club has proved
Very popular during its first year ot existence.
' IContinued on Page l42l '
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The Broadcasters form an important branch of the oral arts of the school, This
year they have been especially busy. There was a Broadcaster provided for the or-
ganization of each homeroom for the purpose of keeping the members of the class
well informed on all school activities, This procedure not only helped to put over
all ticket campaigns and other required publicity, but gave many students valuable
training in public speaking,
The Community Chest Campaign was perhaps the most important undertaking
of all the Broadcasters' activities. Besides stirring our own school to generous action,
the Broadcasters visited all the grammar schools of this district, as well as the
Rotary Club and other clubs of similar nature. Their service has indeed been
Public performances of outstanding merit numbered three this year: the Christ-
mas program, the Stunt Show, and the Senior Play, The Senior Drama group con-
tributed greatly to the first two programs by offering each time a short play. For
the Christmas program the group presented "The Bishop's Candlestick" from "Les
Miserables." The Stunt Show was considerably enlivened by "The Marriage Pro-
posal," a Russian comedy of high merit, The third performance, Sheridan's "Rivals,"
has the distinction of being the first play to be acted and produced solely by mem-
bers of the Senior A Classf
ln oratory our school has constantly been climbing upward. Winning the World
Friendship Dratorical Contest cup for two successive years has acted as a sharp spur
to the general interest taken in oratory. Four contestants waged a hard battle of
words in the school primaries with Edwin Dunning coming out first, placing over
the other three contestants, Miriam Kinsley, Tom Suzuki, and Robert Bullock, Edwin
Dunning then continued to place first in all following contests, until he had elimi-
nated all competitors and had secured the coveted cup for University's trophy case
for another year. It is a victory that deserves to be well appreciated,
For all accomplishments listed sincere gratitude is due both to Mrs O. M.
lohnson and Mr, I., W, Crandall, These two teachers are members of the English
Department and have spent many extra hours in coaching and directing the young
people who have so worthily brought honor to the school. Mrs. lohnson has faith-
fully coached all student speakers at assemblies, has helped the Broadcasters to a
great degree, and has certainly been the underlying force in the winning of the
World Friendship cup. Mr. Crandall, also, has spent unlimited time and energy on
all three public performances, Not only did he personally supervise the Stunt Show
but he directed both the Christmas and the Senior plays, To both gf ri-1959 feed-,Sri
who have so faithfully served the school, the students feel a deep appreciation,
All assemblies are now under the direct control of the Chairman of the Board
of Commissioners. This is a new job for him and one which her has carried to a
successful close this term.
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The World Friendship contest, which University l-ligh School has entered so
successfully for the last two years, is sponsored by' the Ephebian Society, the Speech
Arts Association of Southern California, and the Southern California Social Science
Association. The purpose of the contest is to further the education of school students
in peace and understanding among nations.
Last year four members of the school prepared speeches. Then, as the winner
is chosen by a process of elimination, a final school contest was held in the audi-
torium. The four speakers were Miriam Kinsley, Tom Suzuki, Edwin Dunning, and
Robert Bullock. Edwin Dunning placed first. l-le continued to place until he and
the proud school discovered him among the final six contestants.
The last elimination contest was held December l7, l93O, at a session of the
Teachers' lnstitute. The result was that Edwin Dunning of University l-ligh School
was awarded the cup. Then indeed excitement was great, for the cup had been
won by the same school for two successive years. lt seemed almost incredible to the
larger institutions that a small, out-of-the-city high school should have won the
cup twice, and in succession, tool lt was considered a great honor, indeed, when
Sterling Potter brought the cup home in l93Og now the honor and likewise the re-
sponsibility is two-fold.
To retain the cup for good, we must win it one more time, The class contain-
ing both these speakers will be gone next year. lt will be up, then, to the rest of
the school to bring home that cup once more so that it may rest permanently in our
To Mrs. Ora johnson great credit and deep appreciation is due for her part in
the victory. She spent many hours on the training of both speakers and most cer-
tainly did a splendid job of it. lf the school supports lvlrs. lohnson next year, it is
undoubtedly probable that she will turn out another winner for the next contest,
Gur victory means more than simply winning a cup, lt means that we have
done our small part in furthering understanding among nations and in a small measure
have offset the possibility of war.
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The Prince's Shindig
Tiptoe Through the Tulips
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t The Senior Play is looked upon as a real accomplishment, for it was the first
time inthe history of the school that a senior class had presented, by itself, with
no outside help except the able direction of Mr. Crandall and the assistance of the
stage crew, a complete, long play, The group working on the play met faithfully
each eighth period and after school for practically fifteen weeks.
Before selecting a play, the group read aloud a goodly number, so that the
choice was arrived at only after long deliberation, "The Rivals" by Richard Brinsley
Sheridan was the final selection. Though the play is laid in the eighteenth century,
the class decided to present it in modern dress, which proved to be a huge success.
Several of the characters were double cast to afford opportunity to a larger
number of students. Following is the casti
Sir Anthony Absolute ....... . . ROBERT BULLOCK
Captain Absolute . . , . WESLEY SCOTT
Faukland .,... . . . ALBERT SMITH
Acres ...., . . REINOLD NELSON
. . . . . . . . WADE McQUEEN
Sir Lucius O'Trigger . . . . JOSEPH BAIRD
Fag ...... . RAYMOND NORRIS
. . . . . , . . EARL BRISCOE
David . . . . CLARK LEWIS
. . . . . WENDELL DAVIS
Thomas . . . , . . EARL BRISCOE
. . . . . . RAYMOND NORRIS
Mrs, Malaprop . . . . . VELMA DEVLIN
Lydia Languish . . . HELEN BECKWITH
. EILEEN FAULCONER
julia . . . . PATRICIA ROBERTS
. ..,, OPAL CROVE
Lucy . . . EILEEN FAULCONER
. . . . CRACE WILLIAMS
The Boy . . . MARIORIE CLEDHILL
Six clubs participated this year in the annual Girls' League Stunt Show, which
was presented on the afternoon of March 27 and evening of March 28 in the school
gymtorium. The program also contained "The Marriage Proposal," a play presented
by the Senior Drama Class, and the Faculty Stunt, with the added attractions of
both band and orchestra, Wade McQueen as "Wadie,'l the ringmaster, and Berna-
dine Fore as "Bernie," his shadow, gave admirable performances as the two an-
nouncers. The idea of the circus was cleverly carried out by girls in the lobby sell-
ing balloons and candy.
Two prizes were offered to the participating stunts in the form of silver loving
cups. The first prize went to the Mawandas, the Cinderella puppets. The second
prize was bestowed upon the History Club for the clever glimpse given by them into
the three different countries, Russia, India, and Holland.
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S-eptember found the Senior Boys' and Cirls' Clee Clubs organized again, and the
E-lection of officers in both clubs taken care ot.
N-ow that club uniforms had been chosen,
I-n the Teachers' Cafeteria on September l7, the Boys' Clee Club entertained the
P. T. AA with several lovely selections.
O-n October 7, the Band made their initial appearance in their brilliant blue and
persimmon uniforms at the football game with Van Nuys.
R-eady to serve the community in any way possible, the Band appeared at the
l-lallowelen Eve celebration sponsored by the Lions' Club, which was held at the
West Los Angeles Playgrounds.
G-lee clubs and the Senior Orchestra contributed to an impressive Armistice Day
program presented on November 7 in the gymtorium, the Boys' Clee Club
L-ater appearing on the military program presented on Armistice Day, singing many
famous war songs.
E-ntertaining their relatives and friends at a tea given in their honor, the Cirls'
E-xpressed their gratitude for the kindly interest shown in their work, and wel-
comed the new members into the clubs
C-ombined lunior and Senior Clee Clubs and Orchestras presented a beautiful
Christmas Pageant on December ll and l2, singing many famous carols and the
great "l-lalleluiah Chorus" composed by l-landel.
L-ater in the semester, on the evening of lanuary l9, the Orchestra and Band gave
a concert, completing another splendid piece of work,
U-pon the request of the Riffs, the Orchestra and Cirls' Clee Club contributed
some appropriate numbers to the Commencement Exercises.
B-usying themselves again at the beginning of the spring semester with the elec-
tion of officers, the boys and the girls began to prepare for another
S-emester of service.
O-n February l8, the Cirls' Clee Club entertained the P. T, A. with three numbers.
Soon after, the home of
R-amona lfranklin was the scene of a party held in honor of the new members of
the clu .
C-lubs composed of the musically inclined becoming quite popular, the Choral Club
was organized, and
H-ardly had this new club been established when a group of students formed "The
Warblersf' a club which meets each activity period.
E-ntranced by the musical ability of the Band, North Hollywood l-ligh School in-
vited them to give a concert at that institution on February ll.
S-tudents again heard the Cirls' Clee Club when they appeared on the program of
Friday, lvlarch 20, at which Dr. Barker was featured.
fContinued on Page 73.7
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Senior Orchestra junior Orchestra
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Girls' Clee Club '
Boys Glee Club
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T-hursday, March l9, the Boys, Cilee Club sang a few selections at the C. Si E.
Tea, held in the Teachers' Cafeteria,
R-ingmaster "Wadie" and his shadow, "Bernie," could not have possibly put on a
successful Stunt Show unless the Band and Orchestra had contributed gala music
to the occasion.
A-pril l7 found the Band contributing to a Benefit Program sponsored by the Lions'
Club at the Nuart Theater in West Los Angeles.
A-thletics remind one of the track meets and baseball games, at which the Band
always appeared, and of their
N-ever failing school spirit which peps up all rallies,
D-uring the last week of April the Band received an invitation to play on one of
the programs presented during the Masonic Educational Week,
B-ecause the Martians needed music in connection with the play "The Rivals,'f
which they presented on April 23, 24, and 25, the Orchestra graciously con-
sented to come to their assistance. The
A-nnual Cantata, "The Pied Piper of Hamelinf' written by lvlr. joseph W. Clokey,
was given by the combined lunior and Senior Clee Clubs, Choral Club, and the
Orchestra on lVlay l5 in the gymtorium.
N-ow that the main work of the semester had been accomplished, the weary mus-
icians prepared to
D-isband, being able to review a year of satisfactory and distinguished service.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
DOROTHY YOUSLINC . . . . President . . . . . . PAL BAXTER
RAMONA FRANKLIN .... Vice-President , , , HELEN BECKWITH
KIKUKO MIYAKAWA . . . . Treasurer . . . . JEANETTE CROSSMAN
Secretary ....... RUTH CARVEY
MISS PAINE, Sponsor
A major part in the great cantata, "Pied Piper of Hamelin," was taken by the
Cirls' Clee Club, whose music has enhanced many assembly programs during the
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
DON HARCIS ........ President . . . . BOB BULLOCK
LEO COHEN ....... Vice-President . . lllVlMY IOHNSON
KENNETH PATTERSON . . Secretary-Treasurer . . CEORCE RABAN
Ai.bwELL ...... L'b 'ans . . .... iosepii aftiiao
lbliisis EAUNCE ....... Llbiillans ...... RAYMOND NORRIS
An acquaintance with good music and a lively interest in singing and develop-
ment of the voice are instilled in members ofthe Senior Boys' Clee Club, which is
one of Unihi's most active organizations., During thei past two semesters, the group
has sung at many assemblies and benefits, and has also participated in the clever
cantata "Pied Piper of Hamelinf'
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junior Girls' Glee Club
junior Boys' Clee Club
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What does more toward developing the student for the actual work of life
than the Crafts? The average student is constantly confronted during his school
career with numerous unnecessary subjects which, while they may develop the mind,
fail actually to prepare the student for the real work of life, University l-ligh School
affords excellent opportunity to students interested in library work, printing, art
floriculture, woodshop, autoshop, and journalism. l
voiulfeolmiihiigfllffj llisfiiidifofi Olrll' Ri! FlSlli?'ilU"lS Oulif' Qmeldoui
. iin escoo aer, eearmen
supplies all tickets, bills, and posters neclgssary for publicity dnuling the schlbol year.
This -Iakffords Splendid practicgjal training for many boys every term,
e art epartment, un er the able su ervision of Mr, Armstron , lvliss l.eov ,
and lvlrs. jack, prepares the foundation knlbwledge for students in Slay modeling,
designing, lettering, sketching, painting, carving, and figure study. As for actual
benefit the school obtains, the departvmentjaside from making the year-book a
success through the printing and artistic designing its effects, makes itself gener-
ally useful to the school by providing posters and beautifying the classrooms.
The floriculture department is undoubtedly one of the finest in the city, lt
jgrovicis iecplratcioipq fog assembliesraiqd piarties in the way of shrubs and flowers, lvlr.
osve , ea o t e epartment, e e the P. T. A. durin the ast season b ro-
viding them with plants for prizes lat their benefit bridgi parhes. .jtudenllspare
taught the principle of floriculture and landscaping, The pupils grow, develop, and
arrange flowers, shrubs, and plants.
Mr, Edwards and Mr. Bangerter develop students in the art of woodcraft, They
carry them through the simple tasks of figure making to the more complicated work
of making cabinets and other difficult but useful articles. The woodshop also
does a big piece of work behind the footlights by providing scenery.
ln the auto shop lVlr. Cooke and lvlr, Forrester encourage future mechanics and
mechanical engineers. The students are allowed actjuallyhto take moto? apagt and
ut them to ether again. ln general, they are traine in t e princip es o mac inery,
ghd all phasis of mechanics are thoroughly taught.
The journalism classes are taughlt thej essentjlals ofd newspjper vgjforkibl Lpxndker
the able uidance of Miss Coen, facu t a visor, t e stu ents e it an pu is t e
school paier. The advanced studentsyare afforded fine chances for acquainting
themselves with journalism by being privileged to attend the different journalistic
conferences held during each semester.
The library plays a very important part in both the work and recreation of the
students. Those engaged in this department learn the principles of order and effici-
ency, as well as the more definite skills connected with filing, simple binding, re-
pair of books and other such necessary items, Mrs, Beeman, past mistress in these
arts, turns out a finely trained group of neophytes every year, -
The crafts in University High School have grown and developed with the same
speed and free abandon that theurest of the school has enjoyed. And inuall, the
crafts go a long way toward making the school year full of color and activity.
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The Library and The Library Staff
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Warrior Staff-Fall Semester Student Printers
Warrior Staff-Spring Semester
Page' Sctrzzty-sf cn
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Examples of Work Done in
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Mr. Bosveld and His Helpers
Care of the Lawn
The Fern House
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'lWell, it's at least now under construction." lvleaning, of course, the new
auditorium. The future assembly hall got all nicely under way along about Christ-
mas, but what with spring and one thing and another it looked rather doomed for a
long time. Perhaps if the construction carries on as it has in the past, the new aud.
will be completed in time for the present lvlartionsl children to graduate in it in
University l-ligh School seems to be just one huge changing scene. What T926
graduate would recognize in the beautiful terraced lawns, the fast growing trees
and shrubs, the fenced in grounds, the cement walks, the grass athletic fields, and
the graded drill field, the old water ponds, springs, fig orchards, impassable paths,
and plowed athletic field of but seven years ago?
With every semester the school seems to jump forward in leaps and bounds, it
is becoming mature and steadfast.
The army is rapidly growing into a man-sized institution, and still carrying on
a splendid piece of work. To those that go in for physical culture in a drill manner,
the R. O. T. C. affords wonderful opportunities. lt takes in band work, markman-
ship, and prepares young men for leadership.
They have gotten the season tickets down to two-bits a semester now, and
still just a few buy them. That is school spirit for youl They'll probably be giving
them away in a few years, and even then about half the school will be afraid to take
them for fear the color will fade.
The Warrior seems still to be holding its own, regardless of its time-honored
jokes. Nevertheless, that's one thing around the school which very few are con-
tent to do without. Every student seems to read the school paper.
Every semester the student body sees a new tree planted on the grounds, and a
fine gift presented to the school.
The Alumni Association surely is growing! The school can almost be compared
with a factory, in that it puts out about a hundred and fifty students a year. If all
of the students who have graduated from University l-ligh came back together some
day, there would probably be about as many alumni as there are students in the
Oh! lt's getting to be a real institution. With one thing and another it won't
be long before an editor won't even be able to enumerate the happenings of a
school year. About all a person can do now is begin, but oh! ltys a great life if
you don't weaken. "Keep Smilin',"
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SOCIAL EVENTS CALEN DAR
Sept. 2-Upon the horizon suddenly appeared a group of curious looking beings who
swooped down, landed on Cavanagh Field, and announced their intention of
visiting the school for one year. Certain ones among the crowd, the most
curious of all, refused to disclose their name until a later date,
Sept. ll-These curious sky-people started their visit in the right manner by attend-
ing the Commissioner Installation Assembly.
Sept. l9-This day marked the beginning of a rivalry between the Unknowns and
a tribe of desert inhabitants known as the Riffs, when the latter enlivened the
campus with colorful red sweaters.
Sept. 2l-The combined junior and Senior Student Body bid lvliss Woodall, English
teacher, bon voyage when she departed for an extended tour of Europe and the
Sept. 26-Mawandas provided lively entertainment for the visitors when they allowed
them to witness the tortures practiced on lowly initiates.
3-Football again became the all absorbing topic when the season opened with
a hard fought game at Owensmouth l-ligh School.
iS-The l.atin Club acquainted the Unknowns with a venerable old gentleman
by the name of Vergil at an assembly held in his honor.
l7-Blue and persimmon dominated the campus when the Band appeared in
their new uniforms.
30-The Community Chest Drive was opened, and as the Unknowns had grown
fond of their new home, they finally disclosed their name-"Martians,"
ll-A beautiful "ln Memoriam" program was given on Armistice Day on the
campus, participated in by the R. O. T. C. and the Boys' Clee Club.
l4-A great shouting and rejoicing took place when the Warriors won the
football game with North l-lollywood.
20-Members of the District Council of the California Scholarship Federation
met at University l-ligh for a business meeting.
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Nov. Zi-Some lvlartians were fortunate in receiving invitations to attend the
Meledonian World Friendship Banquet which gave special mention to Latin-
Nov. 26-Captain Alton Parker, Test Pilot for Commander Richard E Byrdls North
and South Pole expeditions, thrilled the Student Body with tales of his adven-
tures while at these remote places.
i2-One of the most beautiful Christmas Pageants students and the community
had the pleasure of witnessing was presented by combined lunior and Senior
Clee Clubs, Orchestra, and Drama students.
i7-MA heap big Warrior, Edwin Dunning, brought fame and fortune to his tribe
when he won the World Friendship Contest for l93O, making it the second
consecutive year that University High has had this honor.
9-Proving that the rivalry which existed between them was only in friendliness,
the lvlartians held a Senior Party in honor of the Riffs.
l3-The students who as Commissioners were to manage school affairs for the
spring semester were finally chosen by the Student Body.
l4-The Riffs decided to test their prowess in a basketball game with members
of the faculty, discovering, however, that they were as yet unable to defeat
the older tribesmen,
i9-Both Band and Orchestra received considerable credit for the remarkable
concert which they presented.
Zi-lvlartians bid farewell to the Riffs, and the school lost, as active members,
an admirable group of students.
23-The Athletic Award Assembly proved very entertaining, it being noticed
that the lvlartians had become very interested in sport activities during their
stay at the school.
20-At last it was announced that the contract for the construction work on
the Auditorium had been given to Kobler and Company.
And-The Alumni Association made its initial debut in the rollicking comedy
"All of a Sudden Peggy."
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Mar. 6-The Martians suddenly appeared in bright green sweaters.
And-Something new in the form of entertainment appeared when the
l-lappy Chappies presented a benefit program in the gymtorium.
Mar. l2-Ten Martians were presented with C. S. F. pins.
And-ln the afternoon gave a tea to the faculty and those students who
had recommended grades.
Mar. 26, 27-A Circus came to town, and what a Circusl Each ring a distinct
success! ln other words, the Cirls' League Sixth Annual Stunt Show.
And-Track became the major athletic attraction, as the season opened
with a triangular meet, participants being Van Nuys, Owensmouth, and Uni-
versity, the place, Van Nuys campus.
April 23, 24, 25-A historical piece of work was accomplished when the lvlartians
presented the first Senior Class Play to be given at University, making Sheri-
dan's play, "The Rivals," an outstanding feature of the year.
April 27-This week was dedicated to the Boys of the Nation. Many interesting
programs being given during this period.
April 28-lunior Drama Students presented the first of a series of morning matinees,
a clever playlet, "Folks ls Folks," adapted from "Neighbors" by Zona Cale.
May i4-Girls in the junior and Senior sewing classes staged a delightful fashion
show, modeling the latest creations of the day, afterwards presenting a print-
May l5-"The Pied Piper of l-lamelin," composed by Mr. 1. W. Clokey, was given
by the combined junior and Senior Clee Clubs, Choral Club, and Orchestra.
May 22-The lxfleledonians again rendered service to their Alma lvlater when they
sponsored "University Night."
May 29-Alumni who had been widely separated since their graduation, again re-
newed old friendships on l-lome-coming Day, which was climaxed by a dance
in the evening in the gymtorium.
june 5-The Conquerors, otherwise known as Senior B's, entertained the lvlartians
at a Senior Party given in their honor.
june i3-A formal dance was given by the Mawandas and their friends.
june l7-The Martians bid farewell to their teachers and friends, when they gradu-
ated from University l-ligh School.
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KATHRYN MILLER and CLARA TWADDELL
Say, Lou, since you're going to try out for the team, l'd like to have you meet
iggioeiloyf the girls on the team and get acquainted with some of the big shots of the
g l'd love to," replied Lou, "and, by the way, Evelyn, who is the tall, slender
girl with the black curly hair? She seems to be a crack shot when it comes to
"That's Diane Medford, one of the best forwards our team has had for two
years. Come on over and l'll introduce you."
The two girls walked over to Diane, who was busily working over some signals
she had evolved.
"Diane, l'd like you to meet Lou Brendon, who is also going out for forward on
our team with Betty Kane."
Diane cooly acknowledged the introduction, and from that time on she felt a
dislike in her heart for the new girl, who dared challenge her for a position she had
held for the past two years.
At the next practice game, Diane was detained in her 8th period civics class and
so was a few minutes late in getting dressed. She could hear the noise of the girls
up in the gym: so she dressed hurriedly and went tearing upstairs. When she entered
the gym, the girls' teams were already practicing, and there were Lou and Betty
playing forwards on the team., This rather annoyed Diane, but she decided to sit
down and watch them for awhile , until she was given a chance tol play. '
Diane smiled with an air of smug satisfaction as she watched her two rivals.
There was one thing sure, she had them both beaten when it came to shooting
baskets. She also had to admit that Betty and Lou had excellent team work, and
Lou got along much better with Betty than she did,
As time passed by, the three made an equal show with their playing. None
was better than the other. Which was to be the sub? Neither one was willing to
be called a sub. The captain, Evelyn'Dellos, was at af loss to know what to do. She
would have to decide before the 6th period, as she had to hand in the names of the
teams and the subs to the sports editor, After thinking it over for a full period, she
decided that there would be no actual sub, but that each would play an equal part
of the ame. 1 f N
Whgen the weekly school paper was distributed, Diane rushed to her seat to read
itibefore the bell rang. By mistake Diane had been listed as a sub. The first thing
she did was turn to the sports page to see the write-up on the basket ball teams.
"Well, l like the nerve!" she exclaimed.
"What's up?" inquired her chum,
"Oh, Evelyn has given Lou and Betty head forwards on ous team, and made me
the sub." ' 4
"Gee, that's a dirty trick. l'd sure get even with her if I were you. ..l wouldn't
let her make a chump out of me," said her chum.
"Don't you worry," replied Diane. "l've ,cooked up something that will fix her
l'll tell you about it later, I have to go now. g n '
On the days that followed, before the game, Diane decided to go on just as
though nothing had happened, and to say nothing to anyone about her feelings.
Diane worked harder than ever to outshine her-rivals, and to make the team s chances
for victory to center about her playing. This went on until the day of the final
game. The girls' gym was slowly filling with interested students, each cheering his
own class team. When the game was about to start Evelyn happened to notice the
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absence of Diane. Evelyn wenT over To her Team and explained hurriedly. "BeTTy,
you and Lou will have To play The firsT parT of The game. Diane will probably be up
To relieve' one of you aT The end of The quarTer."
The game was nearing The end of The firsT quarfer, wiTh The score 4-O in Their
favor, and each Team fighfing like mad. Lou suddenly crumpled To The floor in a
heap, Evelyn goT The docTor and received orders ThaT Lou was To play no more
baskeT ball ThaT day.
"Gosh, where in The world is Diane?" Evelyn asked. "l'd beTTer look in The
locker room." A few minufes laTer Evelyn refurned wiTh a look of dismay on her
face, Diane was noT There and The second quarfer was ready To begin. WhaT could
she do? She would have To puT on The sub guard in Lou's place.
As The whisTle blew, Evelyn rushed over To lvlary PresTon, who was sub guard
on her Team. "Say, Mary," said Evelyn, "you'll have To play forward in Diane's
place, She hasn'T shown up You play up and leT BeTTy play back and shooT for
baskefs. Try To geT her signals as much as possible." Mary reporfed To The referee
and quickly Took her posifion.
The game was nearing an end, and The score was l5-8 in favor of The opposing
Team. Lou begged To be allowed To finish The game buT The gym Teacher would
noT hear iT, so The Team was forced To sacrifice The game wiTh The score 20-8.
When Diane refurned To school nofhing was said To her abouf The incident, so
she decided ThaT iT had all blown over, "l guess They didn'T need me as much as
l Thoughf They did. IT saves me The Trouble of having To Think up an excuse for my
absence," Thoughf Diane To herself as she appeared To be working on a hisTory lesson,
"Diane,,' called The Teacher. "Here is an office summons for you. lT is marked
AT ONCE, so l guess you had beTTer go now."
Diane, for The firsT Time since The game, was really a biT nervous. Taking The
slip, she walked info The office. lusT as she had expecfed. IT was a special meeT-
ing for The l.eTTer Girls' Club.
"SiT down, Diane," said The presidenf of The club. "We wanT To Talk To you
abouf The game lasT Thursday."
WhaT could she say or do? Diane was Thinking, whaf would happen?
"Diane, we would like an explanaTion as To your absence from The game."
"Well, er-a l wasn'T feeling well, so l wenT home."
"Diane, we happen To know The TruTh, as we have spenT quife a while invesfi-
gafing The case. We ThoughT we would give you a chance To redeem yourself, and
since you have chosen This means of doing so,', The president confinued, "you are
no longer a member of The club, and furfhermore we musf demand ThaT you give
your leTTer To Louise Brendon, who deserves iT more Than you."
Diane didn'T realize whaf her leTTer really meanT To her unTil ThaT momenf.
She sorrowfully ripped iT from her sweafer and handed iTo Lou,
"Girls," she sfammered, "l deserve all ThaT you have done To me. l ddin'T know
whaf l was really doing and whaT iT meanf To you girls. l'm Terribly sorry."
Diane walked slowly ouT of The office,
"Well, iT's over, and l guess The only Thing lefT for me To do is To begin all
over again, This Time lfll pull for The school insfead of Diane."
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VILLANELLE OF FOX HUNTING
By WILLIAM HERTZOG
A tox hunt is a sport ot old,
And rarely does it lack a tale
Ot noble steeds and hunters bold.
The baying hounds with skill untold
The clever tox's fleeting trailg
A fox hunt is a sport ot old.
oft-limes a skilltul feat-'I' told
Ot daring leaps to clear the rail,
Ot noble steeds and hunters bold.
The crying hounds at bay now hold
The weary tox within the vale.
A tox hunt is a sport ot old.
The tirst to reach his trail now cold
ls lauded victor with a hail
Ot noble steeds and hunters bold.
Thither is brought this prize of gold.
Sly reynard's doom, whose tricks did tail.
A fox hunt is a sport ot old,
Ot noble steeds and hunters bold.
By ALLEN KLINCER lA-8I
Sassy little English sparrerg
Cain't be hit wit' bow and arrerg
Cain't be hit wit' nigger-shooter,
Like I kin ole Truffle-rooter,
lShe's paw's ole sowll
'Minds me o' paw's man-he's Spanish-
Cussin' things in his own languishg
If l had paw's ole twenty-two,
l'd scratch thet sparrer-thet l'd dol
Yew know jist howl
l-le's got a nest in our ole oak g
I-le eats 'nuff wheat tuh rnake 'irn choke
I-le gits this wheat down by our barn,
Thet's all we raise on this ole tarrn.
list right now!
We got a cat 'n his name is Tedg
This last week he gotta new bedg
lt's in a wheat bin down t' the barng
Thet otta stop thet burrd, by darn!
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IT'S SUPPOSED TO BE A PHYSICS CLASS
By BARBARA REED
Did you ever enter a girls' physics class on an experiment day? During the
interval between the ringing of the passing and tardy bells a few girls filter in. lvlr.
Sheldon, with arms akimbo, stands by the window. l-le gives a shy greeting to each
girl as she enters. lust before the tardy bell rings the call is heard throughout the
room-"Take your seat, girlsl'-and some obey. Others, deaf to the instructions,
remain standing by the window. Finally when the silence gets on their nerves they
pivot about and send forth a guttural sound resembling "huh," Mr, Sheldon shoots
them a glance of disapproval which sends them to their sets. After that all burst
into hilarious laughter and refuse to stop until Mr. Sheldon reproaches them for be-
ing such chatter-boxes. just then the tardy bell rings.
"Well, I wonder where the rest of the girls are today?" remarks Mr. Sheldon,
As an answer from heaven, with a rush of air the door opens and a fatigued girl
throws herself, with a leap and a bound, upon the threshold. She stands there pant-
ing and waiting for orders to go and return with a tardy slip. With a muttered ex-
clamation and a stamp of her foot she goes back the way she came-only a little
more slowly. This goes on for about five minutes, until all return and are seated,
"Now," begins lvlr. Sheldon, "if we are all ready we wUl proceed. lVlr. Scott
is going to be a little late today, so l am taking the opportunity to be alone with
you girls and teach you something. Now, l-lelen, what do we mean by the Spec-
Spec-Sp-Sp-" l-le tries vaguely to say the word, Finally one eye closes. lust
as the other begins to droop, ready to close, one of the girls pops out, "Specific
gravity, Mr. Sheldon?" l-le wakes with a start, "Thank you, l'm tired today and
can't sound my vowels. Now, l-lelen, what do we mean by specific gravity?" After
getting a perplexed glance and a moment of meditating out of l-lelen he passes on
to the next girl. This goes on for some time until he becomes vexed. l-le ends up
by telling them the answer and illustrates with a problem on the board. Suddenly
he applies a violent scratching to the top of his head and mutters, "What is that
word? Well, maybe lvlr. Scott will know." Before he has a chance to proceed any
turther, lvlr, Scott, with a timid step and an armful of books, enters.
"What is the word that applies to the attraction of like molecules?" questioned
lVlr. Sheldon of Mr. Scott. "Cohesion," answers lvlr. Scott, with a broad smile.
"That's the word, thank you," returns Mr. Sheldon." Now, is that plain to all?
lf so, l'll now turn the class over to Mr. Scott." lvlr. Scott then conducts the
class long enough to receive an interruption from lvlr. Sheldon, who wishes to explain
fully the problem in hand This goes on until the bell rings, dismissing the girls
to go and get a drink of water or stick their fingers in some mercury to feel it.
When the tardy bell rings, Mr. Stanton gets a few more customers. When all
seems quiet on the Western Front, Mr, Scott orders the girls to study experiment
number fifteen in their lab. manuals while he is fixing the apparatus, When he
has finished there is a sudden mad rush for the front table. Chairs are pushedl
over and hurriedly picked up, papers are scattered, and altogether it looks like a
bargain sale. Cries of, "l-ley, that's my bottle," and "save me a seat, l-lelen," are
heard throughout the room.
When all are seated about the numerous tables the experiment is begun. Be-
fore Mr. Scott has a chance to move, someone hollers to him to fix her scale. When
he is fixing it another cry of anguish and lost hope is heard from the other side of
the room. While he is walking across the room he is surrounded by cries of "Oh
Scotty," or "Mr, Scott." l-le is undecided which to go to, but finally arrives at a
decision and gives some worried girl a break. A babble of voices is heard during the
remainder of the period.
Page Eighty-eight i
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As the passing bell rings frantic searches are made for belongings. After all
have cleared out, except a few stragglers, the room is a picture of disorder and
confusion. Queer as it may seem, most of the apparatus is on the front table by
that time, but lids are left off bottles and there are little pools of water and salt
solution to be seen on the tables.
The last audible sound heard by the departing girls is a disgusted sigh issuing
from the mouths of the two teachers,
FOOTBALL VERSUS BASEBALL
By DENNIS DeCOW
When a person gets into an argument, he should know a few facts about his
cause. I know very little about baseball, except that at the end of the game the
people all get up and throw their cushions and soda pop bottles at the players,
I also know very little about football, except that at the ends of the game the
people in the grandstand rush out on the field and tear up the goal posts and then,
with a flourish, carry the hero of the game to the gym. But despite my limited
knowledge of football, believe it or not, I have played it. I have been carried off
the field many times, but not with a great flourish, In fact, I was unable to
remember being carried off. Nor was I ever called a hero.
I believe football is the more exciting sport, because after a baseball game there
is excitement only when somebody hits one of the players with a bottle, which is very
seldom. But in football there is plenty of excitement-mainly when the boys wrap
the goal posts around each others' necks, Usually there is a fight with the police,
too. If the two schools are mad enough at each other, there is a good old grand
are always more people killed in football games, so what better solution is there
for the unemployment situation?
By PATRICIA ROBERTS
Thrillingly I remember the day
lvly fortune was ttold from tea leaves.
The room was stuffy and the people dull,
Everything seemed dead.
But ll I was gloriously alivel
Was not my future before me?
Glowing as a golden panaroma,
To do with-what I wouldl
THE MlSER'S FATE
IAfter the Manner of Hawthornel
By TOM DixoN
One dark, dismal1December night, when the weather was unfit for man or beast,
Old lvliser Dyer sat in his stone money room-letting the gold, that he had so rever-
ently guarded, trickle through his bony hands. I , A
"Five thousand pounds," he muttered, my whole lifes savings. If I were to
' l'd o mad."
lose Ffoihlrialyhiddegn corner of the room came a thin soueaking voice of old Ivlrs.
Dyer: "You'd better put your moneyiaway before you do go mad without losing it."
She started to squeak a few more words, but was cut off by Dyer himself, I
"l'd go mad-mad-mad," he fairly shouted, "were I to lose it, That which
has taken sixty-five years to save." With this he started an insane giggle, and
wasn't Morton angry when I did him out of aa pound? More feverish cackling fol-
fight in which everyone may join-except those with overcoats. In general, there,
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lowed. "Yes, he will -go mad or crazy if he doesn't stop worrying about his finances."
Dyer started tolsnicker some more, but controlled himself and with a gutteral grunt
started to put, piece by piece, his gold back in many finger-worn bags.
When he had finished his task, Mrs. Dyer piped herlshrill "good night" and left
him to his thoughts.
After putting his learthly, and spiritual belongings lfor it was gold that ruled
his soull, into his own ingenious vault, Dyer started to sit down at his aged desk.
I-Ie was a long, loosely-hung-together sort of an individual. II-lis arms and legs were
ungainly in shape and extremely long. l-lis feet and hands were gigantic. I-le carried
his hands in a continual lcrook that in itself suggested money grabbing. I-lis long,
narrow face was featured by a sharp hooked nose, a pair of.steeI-gray eyes, and a
thin, straight, hard-set mouth. I-lis shaggy, unkeptlbeard, and his threadbare brown
homespun suit only served to make his niggardly life and appearance more apparent
During the brief time that Dyer had takenlto put his money away, the wind
and snow had risen from a storm to a iraging, howling blizzard. Dyer finally suc-
ceeded in folding himself into hisicreaking chair.
Placing his beard-covered chin intoihis hands, old Dyer began to mutter, "Yes,
five thousand pounds, sixty-five years of saving, all in my,littIe money vault." I-Iere
he paused as if mediating. Suddenly a new thought passed through his brain, "When
I get enough money," he exclaimed, "then l'll .... " l-le paused here, for what
could he spend it on?
The storm fastened its icy fingers upon the small cottage with unabated fury,
as if to tear a portion of the roof off.
Instantly Dyer jumped gup, "My money!" he shouted, "I must save my money."
lust as he was about to leave his desk a paper from a lawyer caught his eye. It
was asking that he, Peter Dyer, should make la will. "Will be d-dl" he screamed,
"I shan't give them a cent to make out a will for me. It's too expensive, My only
wish is that I shall not be parted from my dear money."
The istorm lashed out anew, breaking the chimney and a window. Old Dyer
became frightened and rushed to his money vault. Dyer alone had invented this
air-tighttvault in which to keep his hoarded money. I-lis mechanical brain was not
as good as his brain for getting money, for no sooner had he got in the vault, when
the steel door slammed shut, locking the miser in hisfown vault.
Dyer, for a moment, stood spellbound, but upon realizing his inevitable fate,
began to scream for help, but oldfMrs. Dyer was very deaf and all was of no avail.
I-Ie became a madman when he realized that he would die. I-le went raving around
his home-made dungeon, tearing his hair, and screaming incomprehensible sounds,
After a few hours, Dyer sank to thefstone floor, weak from exhaustion, and
lack of air. From all sides gold stared him in the face and seemed to laugh at his
discomfort. Many men had died in quest of this same metal.
Dyer, by this time, was only able to gasp. Looking at his life-long savings he
said, "I have saved you for all these years, it is your turn to save me now," but
the seemingly merry laughter oftthe gold only grew merrier. Dyer's ears began to
ring, and his eyes began to grow misty, his breath to come ,in gasps. Then with a
shrill howl he sank into unconsciousness.
As he lay there,,a money bag full of gleaming gold opened, as if by magic, and
poured its contents over Dyer's',unconscious body.
The next day old Mrs. Dyer couldn't find him, After a feverish search about
the house, she ran to the vault: but she could not open it because Dyer Thad never
trusted even his chosen mate with the combination, Mrs. Dyer summoned a lock-
smith who cracked the lock.
Within they found Dyer's dead body with a mound of gold on his chest, Half
of his wish had come true, for he fhad not parted with his beloved money on earth
but what of the Great Beyond? '
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THE MAKING OF AN OPTIMIST
By CHARLES GRECG
While driving to San Bernardino on a Saturday afternoon I picked up one of the
most optimistic men of America. He was dressed fin shabby, ill-fitting clothes
which were much the worse for wear. He himself was none too clean, rbut his clothes
were saturated with grease and dust. He calmly got into the car and remarked that
it was a fine day for hiking, but very much better for riding,
After a moment's pause, during which he surveyed first the car and then my-
self, he started out with a line of conversation that seemed to me rather unusual.
He nonchalantly stated that this, California, was the best State in the Union for
all-year-round loafing. He also stated that loafing was the only honorable profession
that a man could be in and still have a good time. He let out a merry laugh when
he said, "The only thing wrong with the employmentsituation is that too many peo-
ple have jobsf' From :there he drifted casually on to the prohibition question. He
made a few wisecracks about thatland then remarked that this United States was
a grand old country and he only wished that he had a chance to give 'Herb' Hoover
a few pointers on how to'run it.
During this time he had unconsciously rummaged through the side pocket of the
car and found a package of cigarettes, Without a moment's hesitation he put one
in his mouth, asked for a match, andput the rest of the paclqage in his pocket. He
wasisilent for a moment while he "lit up" and took a few long puffs on the Camel.
Then he relaxed, sunk deep into the seat, and began to tell this story in a non-
chalant, drawling tone:
"My old man ditched my ma, me, and the other two kids when I was just nine
years old. From then on we had a hard time to make ends meet. First my young
kid brother broke his leg. The doctor bill for that was pretty big. Then taxes
came 'round There was another hundred bones gone on a one-way trip away from
us. Things turned from bad to worse. Ma finally decided to move. She didn't tell
us where we were going, but we ended up in a little hole on the thirteenth floor of
a tenement building on the East Side of New York.
"The place was down in the slums. All the people down there iwere in the
same condition we were in. Well, anyway we were able to live and occasionally eat,
even though ,-the food wasn't as hot as we had been accustom' to. Ma worked like
heck all the time. lt was pretty hard for iher. She had had a maid before the old
man left, so working for our living was pretty tough. She washed all day and sewed
during most of the night. Our good clothes were sold for food and we lived in old
ragged duds thatwe were able to pick up free. We cooked our food down on the
twelfth floor gas range. About fifteen families used it. We all slept on the floor
on a pile of old rags with an old patch quilt lover us. This was sure hard to get
used to after we had lived all our lives over in the best part of town. Mother kept
us kids cheered up, though. She always said things would pan out all right in the end.
"One rotten November day May, my young sister, sorta coughed as she lay in
the corner. About an hour later she was dead. We never knew just what she died
of' likely it was TB. or bad grub. The cost of the funeral tooklall the cash we
could scrape together or borrow from the neighbors. Christmas was getting close
when mother took-sick. l tried to help out around the. room for a day or so until
she got tired of me. She told me to go out and get a iob, or do something to get
food for me and the kid until she was able to work again,
"Well, me and the kid brother went out together l asked everyone we rnet
for a iob until l almost got hoarse from talking, We had slowly drifted down into
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the better part of town and the streets were full of well-dressed people doing their
Christmas shopping. Big cars were'driven by uniformed chauffeurs up to the hotels.
Then over-fed, rich people would be half carried into big warm lobbies. The store
windows were full of clothes, Christmas toys, and-best of all-eats. ' All kinds of
tastily decorated stuff that made your mouth water to look at sorta made a mock
face at us. Me and the kid were pretty well down in the mouth as we stood before
a big delicatessen store. We were hungry and cold. The snow seemed to find all
the holes in our duds and came in, chilling us .to the bone. yOur feet were wet and
we kept stamping them to keep the blood circulating. But that wasn't the worst
of it. iWe were almost faint from want of grub while right on the other side of
the glass was a roasting turkey, cooked chickens, rabbits, ducks, and small pigs. ln
the other window was tomatoes, celery, cranberry sauce, pies, cakes, land a flock of
other Christmas foods. Talk about being blue, we sure were down in the dumps.
"While we were standing thereilicking our lips and taking in deep breaths of
the roasting meat, a big car drove up to the crub. A well-dressed man in the back
seat got out and started to walklpast us, l-le stopped short when he saw the kid
and me and sorta looked us over. Then he went back to the car and said some-
thing tolthe chauffeur. Then he took something and wrapped it up. A moment
later he came over to us and in a tone he tried to make gruff to hide his feelings
said, 'l-lere, fellows, take thisigift to yourlmother. lt will last you for five yearsl'
With that he got back into the car and was driven away.
"Me and the kid beat it home and told ma all about it. She had sorta funny
look and asked what the man looked like in a tone that seemed to fill up her throat.
We all were all breathless and afraid to open the package. We wondered if the
man that gave it to us was our father? Was the package full of money or bonds?
Maybe it would be a five-year drawing account on some big store! Gee, we sure
thought our hard times were over. Well,-we opened the package and the gift
that would last us for five years was just a five year calendar!"
The man slid farther down in the seat and let his cigarette hang listlessly from
the side of his mouth, l-le sat dreamy-eyed in this position for a moment and then
his head fell over on his chest. l-le was fast asleep!
By ALLEN KLINGER
This slightly uncomfortable moment happened two years ago last summer. I
had taken my snag-line and gone down to the pier for some herring. After a weary
day with one fish caught, l was about to leave when a man gave me a barracuda
and two mackerel. I cleaned them and went home, After proudly displaying my
"catch," l basked in praise.
Two hours later when my mother and l were out on the lawn the real catcher
of the fish came by and asked my mother how she liked the fish.
l felt like a fish lying over a hot fire in plenty of butter.
A P. S. ln a position like that, be nonchalantg smoke a herring!
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BIRD WITH THE BRIGHT WINGS
By DOROTHY TOMS
Bird with the bright wings,
Where are you winging?
Winging and singing
The glad summer day.
Stop, pray, and teach me,
The sweet song you're singing,
Singing and singing
The summer away.
By cHARi.Es Bkust
ln the eastthe rosy glow ot dawn,
Noble Sari acinto showing through the cloudsg
ln the nortl the snowy mountains,
Pink with Qodls wwn candle light,
In the SOUlh, Sami Catalina, faintly showing through the mist,
ln the west, that Sfiatest mystery ot all,
Endless waters going tr to mystic lands,
All about us, CHVDGIS Othe softest green,
Making glad my IWGBVT. Ihhaving all this seen,
Cod be thanked, Who SIN: us eyes to see
Things so simple, yet so tuot majesty.
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-T VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Coach "Bob" Triggs, University l-ligh's football coach, had high hopes for a
winning football team when his squad defeated the U. C ,L. A. frosh second team
in a practice scrimmage at Cavanagh field. As in other years the team was able
to win most of its practice games but didn't do so well in league competition.
Owensmouth 6-University 0
l-lowever, in the first league game with Owensmouth, the local boys held the
visitors scoreless until the final quarter, when Owensmouth intercepted a pass and
scored in the last minute. The Braves kept them from the extra point.
San Fernando 14-University 0
ln the next week Unihi traveled to San Fernando where they met a fast team
and were overwhelmed l4 to O. The local eleven held the Tigers until the second
half when "Hank" l-lenry' slipped around the end to a touchdown. l-le also scored
in the last quarter.
Van Nuys 6-University 0
Meeting the strong Van Nuys Wolves at Cavanagh field the Warriors lost a
rough battle when Van Nuys managed to scoreafter a march down the field. The
Warriors kept the ball in enemy territory most"of the time and tightened their de-
fense when their goal was in danger.
Beverly 25-University 0
Next came Beverly l-lills l-ligh, University's traditional rival. After defeating
four of the Valley teams, Beverly was all set for a win, although they expected a
hard battle. Either Beverly was too good or it was the Warrior's "off day" because
Beverly scored almost at will. At half time the Tartars were leading l4 to O. At
the end of the game they led 25 to O, lt was the worst defeat of the year for the
W A .
amols lContinued on Page ll7l
3127 '-xl-Q1 - H212 - - 'Ylaf dvi. 'oily HIST
2 :sa X 1 Mille K ml
john Prentiss, Manager john Doll, Fullback Terry Hollenberg, Right End
Don Hinman, Right Tackle
Sterling Potter, Quarterback Art Robinson, Halfback Fulmer Priday, Quarterback
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Garfield Nelson, Right Guard
joe Baird, Center
George Wedemeyer, Left Guard
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LIGHTWE GHT FOOTBALL
' The Lightweight team under the coaching ot "Bill" Betts looked like a cham-
pionship team but they Cracked under the strain.
The team started the season right by taking Owensmouth into camp by a gggre
ot i4 to 7.
l-laving been instilled with the winning spirit, the Papooses defeated San Fer-
nando Bl to O, the line showing signs ot improvement,
The Warrior Babes next met the Wolves at Van Nuys. Feelin ' tt
they took the Wolves prisoners i8 to O. g pre y peppy
Beverly l-lills, Valley League Champions, were next in line, and they proved
their mettle by defeating the Unihi boys i8 to 6.
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"Bill" Betts "Bobbie" Triggs "Chan" Hastings
Being beaten by Beverly seemed to sap the Warrior Babes' energy and they lost
a hard battle to Eagle Rock 6 to O. lt was one of the best games of the year as
both teams were fighting every minute.
Losing their confidence completely the Papooses lost their last game of the
season to North Hollywood at Unihi. They showed signs of winning but were unable
to overcome the lead of the visitors. The game ended i3 to 7 in favor of North
THE BASKETBALL SEASON
Varsity basketball proved to be as disappointing this year as football. With
plenty of fight and skill, the boys were still unable to quite make the grade.
The first game-
Owensmouth 25-University 20
Univefrsity 25-San Fernando 10
After that came the Van Nuys game which ended Van Nuys i9-University l7.
The "Big Came" with Beverly proved the most disappointing of all. Taking the
lead from the start, the ancient enemies clung to it like grim death to make the
count at last-Beverly 26-University l2.
Discouraged, the Warriors allowed themselves to be swamped in their last game
of the season-Eagle Rock 26-University l9,
Starting the "B" season off right, the local boys defeated Owensmouth 26 to
7. The Papooses looked good for a championship and almost achieved their ambition.
Following the Owensmouth fracas, the season continued with a series of tight,
They lost to San Fernando i3 to l2.
Next week as close a game was won from Van Nuys, 29 to 25,
Beverly proved too much for them by just a little-l7 to l2, but when they met
Eagle Rock the next week things looked brighter and the little Braves stood at
the top of the 22 to i9 score.
Encouraged, they finished the season in a blaze of glory by overwhelming North
Hollywood to Page .X'i'nety-nine
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jimmie johnson, Center Leo Cohen, Guard Bl R- F
Ed Mashmeyer, Guard Charles Markham, Gugid was, orward
john Faunce, Forward jack Dover, Forward Everett Hansen, Center
Page One Hundred
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"Bee" Squad "Cen" Squad
Page One Hundred One
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Varsity Track Team
Art Robinson Elmer Cavette Wendell Davis lim Guymon
Broad jump High Hurdles 880 l00, Shot Put
Everett Hansen G, M. Moore , Bob Fleming Roy Baker
440 Mile, Shot Mile 220, 440
For the first time in many years the Warriors had a successful track season,
being defeated only by Beverly l-lills and Van Nuys.
lt might have been due to the new league, but about 80 boys turned out, which
is more than ever before. ln a triangular meet the local boys were defeated by1
Van Nuys but defeated Owensmouth. The Warriors showed up well in the hun-
dred yard dash, two-twenty yard dash, four-forty yard dash, broad jump, low hurdles,
high jump and relay. ln the hundred and two-twenty yard dash, Roy Baker was
only beaten once all season. Roy broke the Valley League record in the two hundred
and twenty yard dash with a time of 22.9.
ln the broad jump, Art Robinson surprised everyone by jumping twenty feet
eight inches at Van Nuys and twenty-one feet one inch at the finals at North
l-lollywood only to take second. Art broke the school record many times, jumping
around twenty feet consistently. "Lindy" Davis also placed quite consistently in
the eight-eighty, and placed third in the four-forty at North l-lollywood. ln the
high jump "Chuck" l-larp and Fullmer Priday were consistent at five feet six inches
which took seconds and thirds. ln the league preliminaries l-larp tied for third. I
Priday also ran the hurdles and although he took second and thirds in the dual
meets he wasn't able to place in the finals.
l-larold Tracy and Everett l-lansen placed in all the small meets in the four-fortv
but were unable to place in the League finals. '
Page One Hundred Two
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B Track Team
T C T 5 f' i f i 9
T Q' if
C Track Team
CLASS C TRACK
Class C team deserves praise for winning the Valley Championship, The little
boys were plenty good and weren't defeated all season. All of the boys were stars,
some of them making good in two different events. The only weak department
was the shot put, which had no entry in the Valley meet. Our strong events were
the fifty and one hundred yard dashes, the one hundred and twenty yard low hurdles
and the relay. Tommy Dixon and Hiroshi Suzuki were consistent winners in the
fifty vard dash and low hurdles. Dixon broke the Valley League record in the low
hurdles Suzuki took a third in the broad iump finals, ln the hundred yard dash
Horace Marsh was the fast boy. He was defeated by Wight of Eagle Rock twice,
but was timed many times under ll seconds. Horace tied for first in the high
lu pThe relay team composed of H. Suzuki, Dixon, Segelke, and Marsh set a new
Valley League record of 48 flat at North Hollywood.
Our little relay team tied the record at the Southern California meet on Sat-
urday, May l6, taking first place in their class over all Southern California teams.
Tom Dixon took a fifth in the fifty yard dash.
Page' One: I-Izmdrcd Thru'
Q EWQQ .WW o Ao we M fi, FQ
EE :E :hs X52 X42 :E ::. 2'
Q - . I r
Harold Tracy Howard Warth Chester jones
Kirby Higdon Ray Tarpley
Second Base lack Dover Right Field
Masoto Nishikawa First Base Paul Mizue
Outfield Third Base
Paul Ludwig Buford Buchanan Iohn Miller john Williamson
Pitcher Pitcher Center Field Outfield
Page One Hundred Four
6 7 . f , f ' f'
' 9 W. 6 B' if tv ! 'G rf' ti, f
f I ll 6
Y - 'Me' -, 'Alf' 'rig - if? . 11,2
: :I 5.2 xr I :QE XA-i Reb: NSF
Coach Triggs lim Cuyman, Captain Hubert Burns
Short Stop Manager
Prospects for another baseball championship are bright this year, according
to Coach Triggs. With Paul Ludwig and Buford Buchanon pitching, Howard Warth
catching, lack Dover at first base, lim Cuymon at shortstop, Paul Mizue at third
base, and a few other members, the team is strong.
In the first League game we won by a score of seven to four, beating Owens-
mouth. Paul Ludwig struck out more than thirteen men, lf he keeps that up the
rest of the season there won't be much doubt as to our winning the championship,
ln a practice game with the Fairfax nine, the local boys looked even better.
Buford Buchanon showed promise of being a good pitcher for next year if Paul
doesn't keep up his good work.
ln the second game of the season the Warriors were being defeated by San
Fernando by a score of 2 to O until the eighth inning. lim Cuymon started a rally
by smacking a two bagger and Chuck Markham brought him in. After that the
boys simply overwhelmed the enemy. When the game ended the score was 7 to 3
in favor of the Warriors.
The Warriors defeated the Van Nuys Wolves at Unihi in the third game of the
season, the local nine kept going strong the whole game, allowing Van Nuys four
scores while annexing ten. Buford Buchanon pitched the whole game and did a
good job. Van Nuys seemed to be pretty weak and allowed Beverly to beat them
l5 to l. The Beverly-Unihi game will decide the championship of the league.
Our Class B team is going pretty strong, too. They defeated San Fernando
l3 to 3 in an easy game but haven't had any more games as yet. l-lowever, chances
are good and maybe a championship for them, toot
Page One Hundred Fire
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Ray Fisher's Unihi tennis team has done surprisingly well and we hope to see
big things tor them. ln practice games the Warriors have done pretty well, taking
most ot the teams they played,
ln the tirst league match with Owensmouth, our team came through with a
victory and decisively deteated the visitors lO to 7. ln their other league match,
the Warriors defeated San Fernando l7 to O, which is very good.
May l8 the team met Beverly l-lills to see which team enters the l. C. A. A.
A. A. play-otts. lt was a closely contested and exciting match which was taken
by Beverly with the capturing ot the second doubles.
Page One Hundred Six
r N 7 5 f .- Av, 5 4 1 12
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I A X I A Ll
. C i r l s
sociation was started
in l927 and had a membership ot torty-tive Senior High School girls. The C. A. A.
has grown with the school, and has turthered the interest ot the girls in athletics
until it now has an enrollment ot one hundred and titty girls who are active in the
sports which are ottered them.
Ruth Hull Dorcas Stranahan
Muriel lohnson Grace Williams
Pagu Our' Hundred 5:1611
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G. A. A. Officers, Fall Term
G. A. A. Officers, Spring Term
Page One Hundred E-ight
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12th Grade, Winners
Page One Hundred Nine
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Page One Hundred Ten
12th Grade, Winners
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12th Grade, Winners
. . ,X
Page One Hundred Eleven
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Rifle Team .
Page One Hundred Twelve
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X152 Xena Q fs 3 X :li
Page Om' Hundred Thirteen
uaagnmog pa,zpunH 2140
The Girls' Athletic Association
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October 28 , S
I I A party was given in ,f
EQ, i Z'5'?J the gym to the new l F-"
9 r' W 4 is f o A A ' fWl"' f
Zi' K 17. ?n6dm9'?riSgrZde girls were l 5 X , g W ,,:
fir 4 X invited. Grace Williams ' -'QJZH3 ' '
in charge. ' ,
as xkf. arthur
"'2a"'4"4 - . .l. . - .. .. . - -, . ,wik
4 -1l1ill!.'r ..,
xy' 2 October 23 and 27 Z E fax
W L Y W Q Basket ba l l games 's. Z
pf' -- were played otf. l2th
ew X grade won championship. MQW A
2 'i Wim AW f
1 M lb.. l HL
. December l7 ,W f
4 Letter girls donated Z d,,b11lgl'k 1
W 4- , A toys, and Girls' Rifle 494 a n
59159 qs, ,. Club contributed tilled P I '
, I, ,I . -
,h .il wil l 4 " stockings to Christmas Q'
fi' Ml Q?4, it ' L
E .. ..,.......,.... .. . QL: my E january 15 ogg?
Hockey games played 5
41 X-i I oft, l2th grade winning X X .
fgkii l championship. i ,EZ
77 lh w h 3. 9 . ,
5 ni A fufyg . -.1
fy A M February 23 IQ-
Party given in honor elm. t ? X
L., - ot new members and 9th QS?-" -. gm, grade girls. jerry Page -FZ!
" "4 at V in charge. ,B .
f lii it ie? 28- I'
Letter girls gave a
party at home of jerry
Page in honor of new
.jg 1' i
Hockey banquet in
honor of championship
team. Monograms, let-
ters, and stars awarded.
lerry Page responsible
Girls attended Venice
Play Day which was
voted a success. Sports
taken part in: Basket
ball, Volley Ball, Tennis,
April 9 and l3
Speedba ll games
Girls represent school
at l-lollywood l-ligh
School Play Day. Sports
participated in: Baseball,
Tennis, Basketball, Vol-
ley Ball, and Swimming.
Baseball games played
and stars awarded at
tina! assembly ot term.
O rw Hn udrcd Fifteen
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The G. A. A. Year by Kodak
Page One Hundred Sixteen
fvgaf i' gf! ia QW se Wyre ., fre ,f- .?
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: : Xzhg Xe.: is? Xi: XE!! N: Xi?
iContinud from Page 45l
As l-lome-Coming Day for the Alumni has become a day to be looked forward
to on the part of both the former students and the present, the Commissioners
planned and executed several novel features for the day, making it the most suc-
cessful one held iso farl at University l-ligh School.
1 Reviewing the splendid work of the Commissioners for both semesters, it is
with a great deal of joy and gratitude that the student body thanks them for their
many accomplishments, and hopes that the school will have the pleasure of being
served as faithfully another year.
Eagle Rock 28-University 14
lContinued from Page 95D
After drawing a bye the boys were a little more confident and were ready to
meet Eagle Rock on even terms, The two teams met at Unihi, Eagle Rock had a
reputation for being a light, fast team and they proved it by scoring a touch down
in the first few minutes of play, The Warriors were sufficiently bloodthirsty and
scored a touchdown lthe first of the yearl in a few minutes and made the extra
point. The Warriors scored again in the last quarter. The game ended ended Eagle
Rock 28, University ill, but it was the first time two touchdowns had been scored
in one game for two years by the local team.
University 12-North Hollywood 7
The last game of the season was the one for University l-ligh to think about.
Doped to lose, the Warriors finally showed their true spirit and made a rally to de-
feat North l-lollywood l2 to 7. Partly because they wanted to win a game, and
partly because of a threat, the Warriors upset the dope bucket,
Thus the season ended successfully with the Warriors tied for last place in-
stead of winning it with the first win in four years.
Page One Hundred Seven!
0, f Z' xv, f f mv
Xia if REF xg
SCORPIO-R. O. T. C.
l N 'H
The sign of persistent struggle against
great odds, the tight to keep those things
which are sacred to humanity inviolate,
which of necessity entails the ability to
One Hundred Eighteen
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The Color Guard
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R. O. T. C. Officers, Fall Term
Page One Hundred Twenty
6 ...ad . X W 6 V 'ff W ff ,, 'Y y mr 1 , Z f
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R. O. T. C. Officers, Spring Term
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
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Page One Hundred Twenty-two
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Sabre and Chevron Club
Page' Our Hundred Twenty-Hires
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R. O. T. C. Contest Winners Rifle Team R. O. T. C. Fancy Manual Club
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
' lgf fy. i ' . a ft :O f G f
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: z -'- W2 .g-i N41 WE X-.5 H2
For the most 'part the band has served as the show organization of the corps,
fl3D6aring at Unihi rallies, at other schools, games, plays, Chamber of Commerce
luncheon, and theatre programs.
They were .presented with snappy new uniforms early in the year by the West
Los Angeles division of the Lions' Club. The new uniforms are worn at all affairs
where the band represents the school as a whole, while on parade, military reviews,
and exhibitions they appear in the neat regular Corps uniforms.
The. Band has well earned the title of a service organization, one which not?
only willingly serves, but gladly offers its service to the interest of any school or
This year the Rifle Team has won National prominence for itself and the school
by an exhibition of marksmanship which placed it second among the teams west of
the Mississippi, and thirteenth among all the Colleges, Military and R. O. T. C. units
in the United States in the international l-learst Trophy Match.
Never before has the school been so honored by any group of students, although
Unihi has had a high standing in rifle competition this is the first prize-winning
This year the entire Corps was voted as the fourth largest organization of
R. 0. T. C. in the 9th Corps area, A chance to become a gold-star school was
presented, but through lack of attention to the speed of cadence the Corps was
thrown out of the running, Much disappointment was felt both by officers and
cadets. l-lowever, they are determined not to lose out again, and have been working
hard to correct the cause of failure.
The Corps served in military parades and exhibitions, the two most important
being R. O. T. C. at University l-ligh, and the Memorial Day Parade in which
military and civic organizations from all over Los Angeles took part.
R. O. T. C. is particularly interesting, because of the large number of awards
which are offered. One is given to the best soldier, the best squad, the best platoon,
and the best company. A handsome medal is also awarded to the best officer, this
contest being determined by a point system extending throughout the term, and
culminating in a sabre drill held in the auditorium, There is also an award of a
pair of shoes, or something similar to the winner of the equipment race. There
are many other events and prizes, such as tent-pitching, which fill every minute
of the time allotted for the exhibition.
The Battalion has recently been broken up into five platoons, the theory being
that in smaller, more compact groups, instruction may be pushed to the maximum
without fear of confusing the cadet. lf this experiment is satisfactory, it is expected
that next year will see one of the best trained cadet corps ever enrolled at University
Ever since the incorporation of an R. O. T. C, Corps at Unihi a position of
honor has been held by the Color Cuard, which sees to the raising and lowering of
the National flag every morning and evening. Q ' 4 D
Escort of the colors is one of the most picturesque and impressive ceremonies
in which the guard takes part. The fact that a well-balanced guard has been avail-
able this year has lent immeasurably to the beauty of this ceremony.
Page One Hxzxzdrcd Twcnfy-fi:'e
team the corps has developed.
Q vi , fu v' Zi ,gg , G .5 f Q rch ff 7 f Q0
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. fa fix
NRO 1 Xcheer and glve enjoyment to others sym
bollzed by Springtime on Mars.
xy H .4 Q
Q Q gThe sy: Iightheartedness, of desire to
g 3 OS'
Page One Hundred Twenty-.mx
376 -ylff YZW .:,5 3 i Q f' .5 f fv -g f'
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'tiff' ' rgf?-1 . :',,j?.f' . :gf-go . 'jifgg . Ulla-if . Alle! . QLIQQ .
f Q xg.: Xsxa me Sz.: N: we
Eugene Kelly-"I don't wish to sell you any of my stories. I am writing a short
serialnentitled, 'The Ugliest lylan on Earth,' and I came in to obtain some local
Mrs. Cooke-"Wait, dear, until l think,"
lVIr. Cooke-"I can't wait as long as thatg l've got an engagement the day
lerry Dunbar-l'When you call on your girl friend do you leave the light on?"
Terry I-lollenberg-"I have to. You see, her father sits between us on the
davenport and reads the newspaper."
Curly West-"ls your sister in, jimmy?"
lim lohnson-"I think so, I heard her say she wasn't expecting you."
ixxqm ii 5 ,gym-
I I Whiz, 3qa:5v.,731'4,,...'i55 .4 fr! :s u
IlE?St5Q'ss!flEWm3HlI 1 47?
yr Y, , 1 '47
f 5 l Ht
Ad ' ,f -'-
ff' 1 Z f "Ah want to be 'procrastinated' at de
I, 55, aggrffn nex' corner," said the negro passenger.
gl' 4' lg fill
4 V "You wanna be what?" demanded the
QW? A 5 il! conductor.
v I -:- ' "b 'i i ' I I Ah Ii a r
m-id .Lt . 1' yy on ose yo empa, a o
. 'lyl look in de dictionary myself befo' ah foun'
W? I f' dat 'procrastination' means 'put off' "
If fm ffl
,rf , ,X 1. ,
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Coach I-lastings-"I thought you hated golf. But here you are out on the
Wee Bobby Triggs-"Forced to do it. lt's the only place I can meet men I
do business with."
Cub Reporter-"l've got a perfect new storyfl
Miss Coen-"The man bit the dog?"
Cub Reporter-"Naw, a bull threw a Congressman."
I-larry Taratt-"I-low do you account for the fact that a beginner is sure to
' ' a oker Game?" 4 g I 1 n
Wm IgddiepCilbelft-"ConfidentialIy speaking, the explanation is that it aint a fact.
We encourage superstition so as to get tenderfeet interested."
Page One Hundred Twenlg .rr en
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Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
Q5 I f ' ,7 y 1 - f,
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4- 1. Xa.: .,: XEF N: X552 My
lvIistressH4"Dora, when I passed the kitchen door last night, it sounded as it
a man wereubeing entertained in there-was he?"
Dora- Well, I think sog I was doing the best I could."
Lynn Grawtordj"Give me a dime, Dad."
Ivlr. Grawtord-'lDon't you think youlre a pretty big boy to ask tor a dime?l'
Lynn Grawtord-'Maybe so. Give me a dollar,"
Goach Betts-"Ill thought you quit smoking tobacco."
I-Iarold Tracy- I did. That's why I smoke only cigarettes now."
Maw, upstairs: "Who's down there?"
Burglar, with great presence ot mindi
"This is station K, O. W. now signing oft.
Good night, folks."
I-larry Gallagher Ito tailorl-"I've called tor my suit,"
Tailor-'II am sorry, sirg but it is not finished,"
I-larry-"Why, you said you would have it done tor me it you worked all night,"
Tailor-'lYes, but I didn't work all night.
Now, you can pick out the Scotchmeng they always smoke their Ghristmas cigars.
Iuniorwufltnd why did Noah take two ot each kind ot animal into the Ark?"
Senior-"Because he didn't believe the story about the stork,"
Don Bloeser-"So you got rid of that pretty assistant you had?"
Bill Gook-"Yes, all the gentlemen customers kept saying that a smile trom
her was as good as wine tonic."
Grace Williams-UI-low did you come out in the blindtold test?"
lleinold Nelson-JII chose my girls lipstick tour times out ot tive."
K t "Wh do you persist in coming here? I tell you I dont buy
Lansing au man- y D
Page Om' Hzindrvd Tzrciztg- '
.n xx ,
f 59" 6-
ill V W
. Q X
, Q N
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L XV' 6
Page One Hundred Thirty
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Bill Watt-"Cotta be careful about politeness at the movies."
Katherine Ball-"What now?"
Bill- l stood up to let ba vvoman pass and she slipped into my seat."
TWe know a girl that is so modest, she vvon't even read a book ot tamiliar
lack Williams-"l-lave a drink?"
l-lelen beckvvith-"No, thanks, l think it is dangerous."
lack Williams- l've been drinking this stuff tor ten years and it hasn't killed
l-lelen Beckvvith-"That's another think l have against it,"
wzgg ,Ur E :J- get
f 5 -
i'-5' W A6622
iiiiiiwtll , M hwj fk'
.IW ,l -W' ' ft 7:4 ..
' , Z5 SQ, yOU vvant to maffy my daughter,
0 time- 2 do W
Z 4 j 3. "Yes, s-ir,"
9 6, Well, can you support a family?
"l-lovv many are there ot you, sir?'l
. 11 2212 tq fz
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"Some men thirst after tame, some atter money, some atter love, and some
atter luxuries." 4 H
"l knovv something that they all thirst atter.
"What is that?"
'Salt herring." t I I U 4 ,
Dr. Crabble had almost succeeded in dismissing a talkative patient when she
stopped in the doorvvay, exclaiming: "Why, doctor, you didnt look to see if my
tongue was coatedll' H 1 A H ,
"I knovv it isnt, said the doctor vvearily. You never tind grass on a race
t k." . .
rac .flt the day looks kinder gloomy and your chances kinder slim,
It the situations puzzlin' and the prospects. avvtul grim,
And perplexities keep pressin till all hope is nearly gone, H
just bristle up and grit your teeth, and keep on keepin on,
She-"l've been asked to get married lots ot times.
l-le-"Whohasked Ejfoufuh H
" r an at er,
Pug: Om' Hrzrzdrrd Tliirlj,-fu
She- Mot e
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Page One I-Izmdrea' Thirty-two
Q Q, Q "3 6-
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f 1 : E ,.-: XEXE ga? xii: 25
The Chieftain Staff
of 1931 is roud fth
D o e advertisers who have supported our publication so generously.
We Ufge YOU, students. as you search the remaining pages for jokes and signatures, to read the advertiseme
C3f9fUllY SO Thai YOU VUBY patronize the business firms that have helped to make this book a success.
Adohr Creamery -
Baxter, Nothrup -
Beatty School of Music
Besfway Store - -
Boulevard Store -
Burzell, Geo. W. -
California lce Company
Champion Cycle Shop
Colby 6 McDermott
College Bakery -
Culver City Lumber Comp
De Vorkin Studio -
Dennison's - -
Dodge, lnc. -
Dorrity Drug -
Florist, Rosemary -
Flower Shop - -
Foell's Beverly Ice Cream
Franklin, S. A. -
Freeman's Market -
Gilbert, Harry V.
Harvard Shoe Store -
1-libsham, Sam ---- -
Kent, Albert E. - - - -
Lawrence Garage E1 Machine Shop -
Lorraine Beauty Parlor - - -
Maloney's Barber Shop - - -
Nirk C1 Gregory ---- -
Noice, Herbert S. 6 Son, Inc. -
Patten G Davies Lumber Company -
Ryall, T. C. -
Santa Monica Produce - - -
Slater's Garage -
Smith, l. Challen -
Steller Bros. -
Superior Engraving -
W. L, A. Cleaners G Dyers -
W. L. A, Hardware - - -
W. L, A. Motor Company -
W. L. A. Radio Company - -
Willis Business College -
- - 137
Wyant, Ada - - -
Team Mates in Quality and Dependability
1 ICE CREAM and
Bm ARDEN MILK
S5 Cream, Butter, Eggs, Cottage Cheese
Now . . .
WESTERN DAIRY PRODUCTS, Inc.
15-19 TWELFTH STREER
SANTA RTONICA. QTALIFORNIA
Page One Hruidrvu' TIii'rtj.'-tlirvv
THE Fool: SUPREME
405 No. Maple Dr Ph
B verly Hi1ls,C If O f cl 0255
VAN RAALTE HOSIERY
THE BOULEVARD STORE
West Los Angeles
LAWRENCE GARAGE AND
Body and Pender 1Vork. Best
Body and Fender IVWA'
Best equipped garage in 1Vest Los
Angeles. Three tow cars. Free
towing to 11965 Santa llonica
Boulevard at Broadway, 1Vest Los
Day or Night Phone 31263
BESTWAY STORE 101
11879 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
COOL Armacost Sz S. M. B1vd.J
MALONEY,S BARBER SHOP
First Class Slzrwes and Hrzirruts
Ladies' and Childrens' lvork
IIQOZM Santa Monica Blvd.
JOHN C. MALONEY, Prop.
S. F. NIRK R. L. GREGORY
NIRK 81 GREGORY
Seeds, Pet Supplies, Wood, Coal
Hay, Grain, Fertilizer, Poultry
and Garden Supplies
1670 SO. Sawtelle Boulevard
West Los Angeles, Calif.
Service and Courtesy
W. L. A.
CLEANERS 81 DYERS
JIM MARSH, Mgr.
Masonic Temple Building
W. L. A., Calif.
WEST LOS ANGELES
11536 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
Cln Page Market
The Best in Radio
With Best Wislzes to the
CLASS OF '31
GEO. W. BURZELL
Jewelry and Radios
11323 SANTA MONICA BLvD.
Pug? Oni' Hrzrzdrrd Tlzirty-fi
ilmir 'S li
Ax, , lf I
is I-"Ir I 4 I
P ' an ' TN
Drink Adohr Milk . . .
pure and delicious . . .
let its richness keep
NTI fD OIR I fi
1 Telephone OXford 7011 ' H
With Ben' Wishes
CLASS OF 1931
LUMBER Co., LTD.
8817 WASHINGTON BOULEVARD
CULVER CITY, CALIF.
Telephones: C.C. 2988-EM. 4541
Illxi l 5
Culver City 5533 I
CHAS. L. DINGLER
American and Swiss Watches
3835 MAIN STREET
CULVER CITY, CALIF.
Linoleum and Window Shades, Paint,
Glass and Wall Paper, Radios and
Electrical Appliances, Washing Ma-
chines, Guns and Sporting Goods, Fish-
ing Tackle, Household Hardware, Im-
ported Chinaware, Builders' Hardware.
STELLER BROS. 81 SKOOG
3825 MAIN STREET
CULVER CITY, CALIF.
Phone Culver City 2456
Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables
Wholesale and Retail
9715 WASHINGTON BLVD.
Culver City, Calif.
P J One I-Iimdrcd Thrifty-J
H. S. NOICE
E. P. MATTOX
HERBERT S. NOICE 8: SO
3941 MADISON, COR. GRANT
CULVER CITY, CALIF.
S. A. FRANKLIN
Hardware, Paints, Oils
Res. 3509 Jasmine Ave.
Phone Culver City 3901
3566 MOTOR AVE.
CALIFORNIA ICE CO.
Distilled Water Ice
Silver Spray Spring
8947 WEST VVASHINGTON BLVD
Phone EMpire 4-087
Page Om' Hzzndrcd Thirty'
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
PUN DATION OF ,fli glzffli
UL EFFORTS UU
WE UNDERSTAND THE PROB-
LEMS CONCERNED IN THE
PREPARATION AND COMPLE-
TION OF SCHOOL AND COL-
WE HAVE THE EQUIPMENT
AND EXPERIENCE TO FUR-
NISH SUCCESSFUL COOPERA-
EXPERT COLOR WORK
COPPER 66 ZINC HALFTONES
LINE ETCHINGS, ELECTROTYPES
SUPERIOR ENGRAVING CO.
1606 cahue,-gf. Ave. HEn-.psread 3149
HOLLYWOOD - CALIFORNIA
West Los.Angeles, Pacific Palisades, and Westwood
High School Students Who Are Now
Attending, or Who Have
Mary Ellen McCann
"YOU WILL LIKE OUR SCHOOL"
WILIS SANTA MONICA BUSINESS COLLEGE
1421 FOURTH STREET
SANTA MONICA, CALIFORNIA
R. E. PARKER, Owner
ALBERT E. KENT Sc SONS C0mP'f"'ff'1'f of
Organ for Churches, Schools and
860 SOUTH FLOWER ST.
Repair and Service Work L05 ANGELESI CAUF'
Class Pins, Rings, Commencement
WEST LOS ANGELES Announcements, Trophies, Placques,
Phone 33330 lVIedals, Frat Jewelry
Page One Hundred Tliirtgm-niric
COLBY 8: MCDERMOTT CO.
ICE CREAM TAFFY BARS
"Opportunity Days" are just ahead of
you, Class of Summer '31-but dOn't forget
your social obligations call for correct
BLATTIE SCHOOL OF
Class and Private Instruction in all Types
of Ballet, Tap, Ballroom Dancing
520 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
1919 WESTWOOD BLVD.
Phones: 22119 -- 33355
SANTA MONICA PRODUCE
Quaiity and Service
NINTH AND PICO
SANTA MONICA, CALIF.
PATTEN Sc DAVIES
An Unchanged Policy
Standards of Quality
Service and Price
VVEST L. A. YARD
Phone 314-53 1746 Pontius Ave.
W. L. A.
HARRA DF MEIRE, Manager
FOLLOW YOUR DREAM
"Madness in youth is true wisdom.
GO, young man, follow your dream,
and if you do not find the happiness
that you seek, at any rate you will
have had the happiness of seeking it."
-From the "Enchanted Canaryf by
A GOOD BOOK
Mark Twain was once asked from
what book he had derived the most
good. Slowly and with great gravity,
he replied, "From my bank book."
WE OFFER FOR YOUR CONSIDERATION THE
1, Thrift is a habitg begin youngg "save
the pennies and the dimes will take care
Ot' themselvesf, Did you ever stop to
consider that five cents is the interest
on One dollar Cat 5'ZpD for a whole year?
2. Invest in Mother Earthg the best bank
in the worldg nobody can carry your
3. "A piece of California is a piece of gold."
' I-.lm ' f U
Appraisals Exchanges Loans
Notary Public Rentals
WLA 31630 1611 Corinth Ave.
Page One I-Iundred Forty
BAND and ORCHESTRA
CUT FLOWERS FLORAL DESIGNS
29-18 OCEAN FRONT
CAt Foot of Pier Avenuej
Store Phone 6-1-537-Res. 23916
OCEAN PARK, CALIFORNIA
Flowers of All Kinds for
Flower: Telegraphed or Shipped
Anyfwhere Any Time
H. J. HARDIN, Prop.
1653 SAWTELLE BLVD.
The Shop of Homemade Foods
Best Wislzes to
CLASS OF '31
REMI E. NADEAU
WEST LOS ANGELES MOTOR CO.
Cars and Service
11726 SANTA MONICA BOULEVARD
MILDRED D. BURNS
Phone W. L. A. 33010
2041 Westwood Boulevard
WEST LOS ANGELES
11318 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
W. L. A.
TELFORD WORK, Publisher
Phone Santa Moiiica 23-144
Published Weehl,I' at
PACIFIC PALISADES, CALIFORNIA
Serving Pacific Palisades. Hunting-
ton, The Rivieras, Santa lVIOnica
Canyon, Miramar Estates, and
A .Li A .
I egg. Y. W J pq,
11827 SANTA AIONICA BLVD.
Page On: Hruzdrfd Fr
it 'ie f' f it if it if ff "'
.- Io 5 '4 ,-s I4 - lc - A9 I 45 Q6 - :E
'isle - , v 'ye - X . . aff ,X
: 2 XSF. :bg X i HE Q4 xii
lContinued from Page 65l
President . . .........,. . . VERNON WHITE
Vice-President . . .......... . . IACK GREENWOOD
Secretary . . . CHARLES HOLMON
Publicity ...................., ROY SANDERS
Sponsor .............. ,..... M R. BANGARTER
Many usetul and practical articles are constructed by members ot this club, who
spend their activity periods in the vvoodshop under the direction ot Mr. Bangerter.
I STAMP AND COIN CLUB
President . . .,.....,......... GRANT PACK
Secretary . . ............... IAMES MICHALS
Librarian ................... ROGER ERICKSON
Sponsor ...........,......... MR. CARTHEW
Valuable knowledge ot geography and history is gained by members ot the Uni
versity High Stamp and Coin Club, vvho trade under the supervision ot Mr. A. W.
Carthevv ot the history department,
President .........,..... . . MARIORIE SAVAGE
Vice-President. . ....... . . BETTY BITTENGER
Secretary . . . . . . . . ESSIE DILLARD
Treasurer . . . ....... ..... I UNE DAUER
MRS. DUNBAR . . . . Advisors . . . MADELYN ROWLANDS
HOWARD CURTIS . . . . President . . . . MARY SOUTHERN
DOROTHY RIDGWAY .... Vice-President ........ IIM IONES
ALICE RAMSEIER .... . . . Secretary ...... BEVERLY, ROGERS
The desire to read and like good literature is stimulated and encouraged in the
Book Club, vvhich is sponsored by Mrs. Eorce. Through books, also, club members
learn to appreciate and understand peoples ot other lands.
IUNIOR THRIFT CLUB
Organized during the past semester to promote thritty habits among juniors,
the Thritt Club, under the sponsorship ot Miss Egan, already has a large list ot en-
Some ot the items they assisted to success vvere: Senior Series-Balalaika Play-
ers and Hungarian Players, Christmas Drive, Warrior Campaign, Alumni Playg Senior
Series-Svviss Yodlers, Stunt Shovvg Latin Club-eCasa Roma, Senior Play.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB
MARY MELTON ....... President .... . . IANE McGlNLEY
GEORGE STAIR ...... Vice-President . . . . ALEX MAURER
GEORGE CANADY ...... Secretary ....... WM. SEGELKE
IEAN EARNST ....... Treasurer ....... BOBBY LOCKE
MISS INGOLDSBY, Sponsor
An original play, presented betore the lunior Student-body, heads the list ot
the junior History CIub's achievements during the year. Interesting among its
activity period programs vvere reports trom the Los Angeles Nature Study Club by
a member, a talk by a senior boy, and displays ot tossils ,minerals, and pressed tlovvers
gathered by local students.
WILLIAM WRIGHT ...... President ...... GEORGE CULLISON
GEORGE HAYES ..,... Vice-President ....... GWEN BECK
GEORGE CULLISON ...... Secretary ..,.. ANNA ,OVERSTREET
GWEN BECK ...... , . Treasurer , . ,.., HARLAN WAITE
Club programs and contests in vvhich the ability to solve brain teasers plays a
leading part are held under the supervision ot Mrs. Cooke.
Page One Hundred Forty-two
PALISADES AWNING CO.
EVERYTHING IN CANVAS
15312 Beverly Boulevard
PACIFIC PALISADES, CALIFORNIA
N. E. WINSTON, Mgr.
L. C. RYALL, Draggisr
Santa NIonica Blvd. at Corinth
Vvest Los Angeles, Calif.
11345 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
W. L. A., CALIF.
DORRITY DRUG CO.
It Pleases 'gr to Please You
WV rx Kg fry
Santa Mygiia lvd. at Federal
PVEST Los ANGELES
CW. L. AJ
Ufe Deliver I-in-vwhere IWENS
THE FLOWER SHOP CHILDRENS
Floral Design - Funeral Pieces
11324 Santa Monica Boulevard
VVest Los Angeles
HARVARD SHOE STORE
11353 SANTA NIONICA BLVD.
XVEST Los ANGELES
Majestic and Westinghouse Electric
Hulhorized Sales and Service
HARRY V. GILBERT
fllajestif Eleftric Refrigerators
11270 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
WEST Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
Phone VVLA 32898
Ten rzix Rarkets Restru ng
CHABIPION CYCLE SHOP
11271 SANTA BIONICA BOULEVARD
Page Om' Hundred Forty-tl
l.ady lin crowdl-'Stop pushing, can't you?"
lack Zehnder-"l'm not pushingg l only sighed."
Vera-"l see here where a man married a woman for money. You wouldn't
marry me for money, would you?"
john-"Why, certainly not, my dear, l vvouldn't marry you for all the money
in the world."
She-"What's the difference between 'abstract' and 'concrete'?"
l-le-'lWhen my sister promises to make a cake it's 'abstract'-when she makes
it, it's 'concrete'."
Railroad Doctor lat medical inspectionl-"Say a-a-ah!"
Tony-"No speeka da lngleeshln
Blond Waitress-"I have stevved kidneys, boiled tongue, fried liver and pig's
Bop-"So you went out to dinner with that fellow again last night? Same old
menu, I suppose?"
Esther--l'Yeag boloney, applesauce and raspberries."
Ph W. L. A. 32249
one BILLIE DENNISON,S
MRS. GEO. GRIFFY, Prop. MARKET
LORRAINE - I H -
BEAUTY PARLOR SANTA MQNICA
1423 FOURTH STREET
Expert Finger Waving, Bobbing,
Marcelling, Paper Curling, Facials,
Scalp Treatment, Manicuring, 'IBD
Water WaVlUg We Sell Quality
Everything for the Table
11613 SANTA MONICA BLVD.
Domestic and Imported
WEST Los ANGELES
Page Om' Hundred Forty-fam'
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