University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1934 volume:
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FILL THIS HFI5 BEEN FICCOTIIPLISHED OIILV THROUGH
THE UNSLUERVING LOHJFIIQW FIND CONSTFINT EFFORT OF
FI BODV OF UJORHEPIS, TEHCHEERS, STUDENTS, NND FRIENDS.
UJHO FORTH THE THEITIE OF OUR BOOI-I FIND LUHOTTI UJE CHU.
' ' ' 'THE BUILDERS OF OUR SCHOOL' ' ' '
NND BECHUSE NEVEFI ONCE SINCE I924- LUHEN
SHE CNTTIE HERE QS N STUDENT, UNTIL TODHHI LUHEN
SHE SEPNE5 GVERUOTIE FROIII THE PRINCIPQL DOLUN
IN THE POSITION OF SECBETNFW TO ITIFI. CNVNNFIEH,
HFIS SHE CEQSED TO LUOBH FOB THE BETTEBITIEFIT
OF Oug SCHOQL. . . ............... . . . .
I.UE, THE CLNSSES OF I954, DO GBNTEFULLV
DEDICFITE THIS, OUF5 CI-IIEFTQIN, TO -'-"-
'IIIISS DOROTHV DUIIL-FIP OS"'2.6-
5TUDEfIT,9LUII1fIFI,FIfID FRIEIID OF UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
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I9'0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
qi ,R f
li-BI9 0 CHIEFTA
19 Z4 FACULTY
A. L. CAVANAGH A. M. BEEMAN
E. C. DUNBAR G. A. MCDERMOTT
K. LEOVY C. H. LYON
G. A. MCDERMOTT J. G. COOKE
H. M. HOWELL J. H. HALLECK
P. B. PORTER E. VAN AKEN
M. D. TUBMAN M.E. DOWNEY
L. W. CRANDALL B. M. FORTUNE
W. E. COEN C. P. LYON
T. M. HENLEY B. MORSE
O. M. JOHNSON H. R. CONWAY
E. L. MONTGOMERY J. F. SEEMAN
Z. D. MUDGETT F. C. HINRICHS
F. S. WILSON E. R. TRIGGS
C. W. BLIRT G. M. PHELPS
G. W. FELTON V. V. VAUTROT
V. A. MILLAR N. M. INGOLDSBY
H. H. RIEENEARK G. REDEORD
H. D. ROSS C. F. GARRISON
G. DICKSON M. L. SMITH
A. M. SLOAN E. C. STANTON
R. DU BIN
J. W. ARMSTRONG L. E. IRVING
J. L. ARNOLD L. B. JACK
J. E.B1-KNGERTER B. R. JETER
A. BEEMAN O. M. JIMENEZ
L. H. BEHRENS O. M. JOHNSON
E. W. BENNETT M. E. KEEFE
W. G. BETTS K. M. KENT
M. A. BOND K.M. LEOVY
J. W. BOSVELD V. B. LOWERS
T. R. BROBST G. A. MGDERMOTT
W. B. BROWN P. MEMOLI
A. W. CARTI-IEW V. A. A. MILLAR
A. M. CHAPMAN M. G. MILLER
E. E. CHRISTIAN P. H. MITCHEM
C. E. CLARK Z. D. MUDGETT
W. E. COEN D. J. MUNRO
B. M. COOKE C. H. NEHER
J. G. COOKE R. C. PAINE
A. S. COPELAND .. E. PI-IELPS
L. W. CRANDALL G. REDFORD
G. DICKSON H. H. RIEENBARK
E. W. EDWARDS M. L. RIVENBURGH
R. P. ENOCHS S. V. SCHNEIDER
E. FEARS F. J. SEEMAN
O. R. FISHER H. F. SHELDON
M. C. FORCE E. B. SLAVEN
W. D. FORRESTER J. L. TAYLOR
R. FOUNTAIN E. R. TRIGGS
M. H. GALERAITH L. M. VAUGHN
M. GARY B. K. WEIGLE
M. L. GREEN A. R. WOODALL
G. M. HARRISON M. E. WRIGHT
R. H. HEALY A. L. CAVANAGH
T. M. HENLEY E. C. DUNBAR
F. J. HIGHEILL C. P. LYON
C. M. HODGES E. C. STANTON
V. V. HOLMAN D. DUNLAP
N. M. INGOLDSBY E. STEVENS
C. R. IRVINE H. COLNON
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34.1.-
F zrst M ate: OMER BRODIE . Parser: DON WOODWARD
Name From Destination Stateroom
ANDERSON, ILIEE Poland Unknown 7
ANDERSON, ANDY Morgue Humorist 48
AVITABLE. ANNA Cradle Housewife -
BECKWITH, STEVE India Fell overboard 13
BLACK, IRVIN Iceland Iceman 22
BLOUNT, TURNER Sahara Desert Death Valley In quarantine
BOULTON. JOHN Russia Won't talk 32
BOWKER, NELSON Scotland Used as ballast on ship -
BRODIE, OMER Borneo Died en route -
CHAMBERS, MARIE Alaska Equator 48
COKER, FANEARLE Soup Nuts 48
COLBURN, RUTH Rome Suggest some place 48
DANELSON, DORTHY Mandalay To see Kipling To your right
DUMFORD, VIRGINIA Mongolia Fish market 48
EBERLEIN, JIMMY Stowaway Fed to sharks -
FLACK. RUDY Pacitic Ocean Aquarium Special tank
FOURAGE, HENRY France Abyssinia Over the rail
GAUSMAN, JANE Museum Model fgetting fat thoj Guess
HANSON, EVERETT Missed boat -1-- --
HARADA, MASOYOSHI Ether Radio tower Wireless room
HIGUERA, ELEANOR Persia Arabia Dining-room
HILBERG. JEAN Africa Anywhere Deck
KIRK, BOB Library Bookworm Library
KRIGBAUM, MACK Brazil Nut house In with Cargo
LEWIS, ROYLAND Graveyard Spook Any place that's dark
LODWICK, BILL Devil's Island Chicago Poop deck
MELTON, BILLY Ha! Poor house I
MOORE, G. M. Born aboard ship Training school Cradle
MORRAH, THELMA Norway Maid 48
MORRIS, HAZEL Eahrance Reno Bridal suite
MORRIS, JEAN Out of nowhere Undecided Lifeboat
MUSCH, RAY Heaven Answer to maiden's prayer 7
O'DELL. BETTY Paris Fan dancer Ah!
O'GRAIN, JENNIE Missouri We'll have to show her 48
OVERCASH, VERDIE Montana Some tepee 48
PHILLIPS, EDNA Don't know Cnn't tell Secret
POTTER, EDWIN Thimble Prize-fighter 0
POTTER. RODNEY Chicago Sing Sing Brig
PRATT, LOUIE Who knows? Round trip 19,5 3 7
PYLE, DONALD Bed Any place he can sleep 48
RHODES, RUTH England An old castle 48
RICHMOND, BERNICE Cuba Peanut vender 48
ROBERTSON, JAMES Mexico Some gopher-hole Don't need one
SAKAMOTO, ATSUCHI Japan. ,IAccidentally dumped over-
I board with the garbage --
SAYRE, HELEN China Not interested ' 48
SCOTT, WAYNE Er- Ah-- Steerage
SJOBERG, JAMES On by accident Right back Galley
STONER, KAY Vladivostok Semipalatinsk 48
SULLIVAN, MAXINE Stowaway fToo sad to relatej Deck
TAKIMOTO. SHOJI Korea 'Rickshaw driver 12
TALBERT, EUGENE Hospital Graveyard 49
VALENZUELA, BILL Heaven Hades Between decks
WOOD, ALAN Watts Bad wolf With crew
WARTH. HOWARD Spain Bull-fighter Censored
WOODWARD, DON Peking Any keyhole 47
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
President of Senior Ayes
Hall Guard Chief
Ci. A. A.
Treasurer of Knights
Captain R . O. T. Cf.
Commissioner ot' Finance
Girls' League President
B-Cl liuolball, Three Years
Associate Editor of Chieftain
Secretary of Vcstalians
President of lVlawandas
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
Scrgvant, R. O, T. C.
G. M. MOORE
RUTH RI IODES
Band and Orchestra
Editor of Warrior
Varsity Football, Thrcc Yvnzs
Library, Two Ycazs
From Manual Arts
Board nf Applied Arts
G. A. A.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
C.S. F. Membcr
President of Glcc Club
President Student Body
Srnior B Treasurer
Prrsidcnt of G. A. A.
G. A. A.
Town and Gown Club
Prcsidcnr of Vcstalinns
11 l9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
If you were to stroll through the little cemetery on the floor of Sawtelle
Valley fifty years after the graduation of "Les Masques", the following epi-
taphs would appear on neighboring tombstones:
Bob Trompetto-Murdered in Topanga Canyon.
Olive Lawrence-Here lies the proof that ignorance was no excuse.
Jane Wales-Fell down a gopher hole and was buried alive.
Johnnie Clyman-Blew himself into hades, we hope.
Eleanor Reeves-Talked herself Cand everyone elsej into a coma from
which she never recovered.
K. Iilenry Goulet-Strangled to death while competing for the title of "Burp
Jean Glasscock-Was killed by a bandit during an exciting "Cops and
Sam Hathorn-Never recovered when given only a minor part in a play.
Elinor Dixon-Died not of hard work as was thought, but of two tragic
Ed Trickett-Went to heaven CU on a mule. CThe only thing that would
Jerry Edwards-Died of sleeping sickness in Glee Club.
Jack and "Lil"-Pyramus and Thisbe. CSadlj
Paula Tanner-Jean Messer-and Mary McPherson--Died of exposure
when their ears were washed.
Garnet Oliver-George Cullison-and John Charles-The boots were too
much for them.
Marge Earp-Died of overweight CllO lbs.j
Horace Marsh-and Mary O'Brien-Killed in a Kiddie Kar smashup.
Mary Melton-Went over the cliff while on a dangerous curve of the
Herb Twomey--The haircut proved to be his downfall. B '
Fredda McGee-Died from the chill a certain "stuffed shirt" gave r the
left her coldlj.
"Barb" and "Malcy"-Romeo and Juliet. COh, would that I were a box-
ing glove upon that handll
Evelyn Haney-Died trying.
Willy Wright-Dreamed that he was six-feet-two and never recovered.
Gwen Beck-Left us for heaven where she really belongs.
Vernon Donnell--"Bury me not in my little grass shack in Sawtelle
Jean Craig and Cynthia Smith-Here lies the proof that innocence was
bliss for was it?j.
Harold Hoffman-Killed by one of his five hundred loves.
David Vatcher, Cal Coleman, Peggy Croft, Eleanor Merrifield, William
Twiss, and Marjorie Biggs-Were all killed in a gang war.
Barbara Bean-"Black Moonlight" finally got her down.
Bill Eckhardt-Left this earth during the excitement of his third birthday.
Jane Edinger-Was slain Cand so was the audiencej while imitating a cer-
tain buxom screen beauty.
Charles Holley. James Gabrielson, Russel Elam, Buford Newton, and Fred
Daulton-Killed in a Communist uprising.
Eric Rundle and Karl Mienecke-Shocked to death with the sudden realiza-
tion that the Civil War was over.
Honey MacDougall--Died at the keyboard of her Steinway.
fcontinued on page 242
l 18 l
illf? 0 CHIEFTAIN 9 ,
Mawanda: Secretary Senior Class
King of Mardi Gras
President Senior A Class
Truasurer Girls' League
Major. R. O. T. C.
Treasurer. Senior Class
Board of Hearing
JAMES GA BRIELSON
Glcc Club, Drama
.lark !hi'Lar1'y Kxllvr
S141-ping BL-uuty I
Business Omcc .f
HARRY PAULING xi Aff?
CounlryGr'n!Icml1n ix. ' I K
R. O. T. C. Officer ' '
G. A. A.: Chorus
G,A,A. Ed.: Glcu Club
Board of Hearing
fllicu in llbndurland
Iiinc Arts Ed.
Commissioner Finance: Knight
Lady of lhc Lulu'
Mcledonian: Varsity Track
Com. Org.: Mawanda
King Hvrzry lhu Thir!r'r'nIh
Commissioner Boys' XVelfarc
R. O. T. C.
Liltlc Bo Peep
Vcstalians: Glce Club
l.lLl.l AN UKKESTAD
School Employment Secretary
Chairman Bd. Commissioners
Vice-Pi esident Mawandas
Jack of D
4 Captain Kidd
Paddy lhe Next Best Thing
Chieftain Ed.: Mawanda
Varsity Football: Knights
Bing mt- Kia
Stage Man, Varsity Track
I MAXINE PEEDAN
If Louisville Lady
f b Chieftain-Warrior Representative
Secretary-Treasurer Boys' League
Sports Editor. lVurrmr
Irinci-xs Der Ling
Student Cashier: G. A. A.
thc Mardi Gras
Commissioner Girls' Xvelfare
'lille Mad .llonh
Lieutenant R. O. T. Cf.: Melcdnnian
G. A. A.
G. A. A.: Choral Club
ilellf? 0 CHIE
Mawanda: V.P., G,A.A.
Lcinnussioncr Finance: Bookstore
Joan of Arr
G. A. A.
Stage Crew: Warrior Staff
1.aay Goaxua on a Sl, Bernard
Lmistmas Drive, Stunt Snow
Lltttc Boy Blue
Oflicer, R. O. T. C:
l'xcs.dvnt S. G. Club: Mawanda
.Han ur Iwo Worlds
Narsity football, Varsity Track
G. A. A.: Choral Club
Ku.: Ktdmg Hooa
Comm. Ort.: G, A. A,
DOROTHY CORBIN '
Tilllu tht' Toilur Q
Sec. Chieftain: Scrapbook Comm. L
Charlie Chan 'sl
Captain Tennis Team: Mvledonians
Town and Gown Club
Varsity Track: B Baseball
MARY MELTON W
Literary Ed.: Warrior
MALCOLM xx'i m
Mcledonian: Glcc Club
MARY BETH TAYLOR
Mary. Quucn of Scots
Cafe Cashier: Art Club
President Broadcasters: Mcledonian
I-irst Prize Roosevelt
Vrstalinn: Glcc Club
Bzmmr- Pnnfv Chcrlrv
Chairman Board of Hvnrlng
HERBERT TWOMEY -2
Commlssionrr UI ldlclics
John Paul Jonvx
Vommissioncr Oqgnnlzntions: lklnwnnda
Glcc Club: Vcstnlians
Color Day: Booksxorc
Scrgcnnt-Major. R. O. T. C,
William thv Cu yucmr
Board Hearing: Vcsmlinns
BI: CE TRAVIS
P K 1. A. A.
A 5 DUN HORNER
Officcr R. O, T. C.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
Jzmmxu Ihv Gem
Annual Art Staff
Book Store: G. A. A,
Mclcdoninn: G, A, A.
VINCENT L AXVTON
Thu' ll'hiIe Knight
, ,I f
Art Ed.: Glue Club
ident Girls' League
Son of Kong fa
Rlrhard thi' Lion-Hearled
Vicar of Saiurcllc
Asst. Ed.: Glec Club
Captain R. O. T. C
rilT'1l9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34f,
President Vestalians: Mawanda
Abe Lincoln in Red Flannrls
President Hi-Y: Broadcasters
Varsity Football: Warrior
G. A. .A.: Applied Arts
Alexander the Crea!
Madame Pump ur
Choral Club: own and Gown
Glee Club: Varsity Football
Count of Monte Cristo
Band: Rifle Team
Editor Warrior: G, A. A.
R. O. T. C.
LOCKE HAROLD HOFFMAN
Marbclh Sophisticated Lady Casanova
HELEN JANI- JIM BURY
Daphne Louis tht' Fourtvenlh
Club: Town and Gown
Worley itsey,Erank ayne Locke-Went back to the old
farm to kick the bucket.
Shirley Smith-A martyr to the cause of free floud and 1ong3 speech.
Helen Horner, Charles Markham, Jean Curtis, Helen Johnson. Alvin Horn,
Agnes Dillenbeck, Frank Williams, Lucy Bowker, Bob Clark, Grant Pack,
Helen Ingersoll. Lenore Richardson, Ralph Evans, Margaret Gibbons, and
everyone else-Died the easiest way, by falling down a Well and thus relieving
yours truly of a severe writer's cramp.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0
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0 HIEFTAIN 0 34
I 29 I
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
l 30 I
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
I 31 1
I9 I CHIEFTAIN 0 34
I 52 1
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
I 3? I
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
I 34 I
CI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34...
TEN YEARS OF SCHOOL HISTORY
'Sltzmizing high upon Ihe hillslopes
By Paczihos f7OUI7dli7'2g blue---"
Ten years ago, the local Chamber of Commerce. headed by Mr. Walter
Armacost, persuaded the Los Angeles Board of Education to build a high school
here. November l, l9Z3, Mr. Cavanagh was elected principal of the Warren
Ci. Harding High School, which was to be located in Sawtelle. This site was
chosen because it was conveniently situated near highways and electric carlines
and because the price for the land was reasonable. On April 5, IQZ4, the
cornerstone was laid.
Amid the bustle of mule teams. carpenters, and grading gangs, school openl
ed September 8, l9Z4. The buildings consisted of the main structure, gym,
and cafeteria. There were no walks, grass, or a porch on the cafeteria. Soon
after the enrollment. it was found necessary to add two bungalows.
Early in l926, construction was started on a new wing for the main build-
ing. A year later the addition was completed, the shop building was erected
over what had formerly been a ravine. Next came the greenhouses which took
the place then occupied by the bungalows.
ln IQZ7, the bleachers, which were the best in the lVlinor City league,
were built. This work was done by boys of the shop department under the
direction of Mr. McDermott. The weekly publication, The lVarr1'or was
awarded a silver cup by the California Scholastic Press Association for the best
news story. ln l927, cement sidewalks and cement steps to the lower field
were installed. The gym department had a turf athletic field and tennis courts.
The auditorium, the newest addition to University High School, was formally
dedicated April 27, l9'52.
1500 GPN-'TH C?
woo UNIVERSIIY HIGH SCHOOL
,600 Vnfssf Tim Nvraag
N24 -S lCiZ5'6 l'l7.6 7 V127-S H28-'H F129-30 lfl30'3l NEI 2 1931 f3 H3341
7 6 I
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I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
TEN YEARS OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Ten years ago, when Harding High School was established, the co:-'n1is-
sioner form of government was suggested by Rubert Gingles. With the help
of Mr. Seeman, a temporary Board of Commissioners drew up a constitution
which provided for seven commissioners. Each commissioner was to be in
charge of a department of student activities under the supervision of a faculty
This system of student government is still being used in University High
The oflice of Chairman of the Board was created in the fall of 1927. This
Board of Commissioners, with Dorothy Hamilton at its head, presented three
much-longed-for trophy cups to the school as a Christmas gift. The estab-
lishment of the fine system of Student Body election which prevails today is
also attributed to the group.
In the Spring of 1930, Mr. Cavanagh, who is ex-oflicio sponsor of the
board, appointed Miss Helen Johnston Cnow Mrs. Dowj to represent him
at the Board meetings. In the fall of 1933, Mrs. Dow gave her position to
Miss Margaret Ciary, who is the present sponsor.
In February, 1931, the office of Commissioner of Speech Arts was eliminated
and in its place was organized the oflice of Commissioner of Organizations.
This commissioner is in charge of the service credit and activity Systems.
Our present commissioner system of student government is eliicient and
liberal and gives the students a ohance to be good citizens, both in University
High School and in the community.
COMMISSIONERS-19 24 to 1934
P. BAXTER, F30 J. GREGG, F'27, S'28 F. PRIDAY, S'30
E. CLAYToN. '25 B. GILBERT. S'28 R. RATHBURN. V28
A. CLARK. E29 E. GILBERT, S'31 R. RAMSIER, S'29
O. CocHRAN, '26 and P27 R. GINGLES, '25 Y. REYES, F'29
W COLE, '25 R. GREGORY, F'29, S29 A, ROBINSON, S'31
H. COLNON, '25 C. GRUBE, S'29. F28 F. SIDWELL, '26
W CONNORS. F'29 D, HAMILToN, P27 W. SCOTT, F3-0, S30
If. CooK, S'28 L. HAMILTON, S'3O, P29 H, SPENCE, '26
K. COOK. F29 M HART, P32 M. STIGMAN, '26. S'27
J. CRossMAN. P30 B. HARVEY, F27 H, SUZUKI, F31
11, DEAN, F31 J. HIBSHMAN, S'3O. E31 T. SUZUKI. FBO, S'30
P. DEAN, S30 A, HOLLENBERG, S'28 D. TAYLOR, F30
C. DEXTER. S'27 T. HOLLENBERG, E31 C. TWADELLE, S'32
G. DIXON, E29 E. INWOOD. S'27 J. TWADELLE, S'31
T. DIxoN, F32 R. KOONTZ, S'28 C, VAN PATTEN. '26, S'27
J, DOVER, F51 N. LINDsAY. S27 I. VILLALOBOS, E28
G. EVANS, S'3O, FBO, S'3l V. LOCKE, S32 R. VIRGIEL. '26. S'Z7
W FISKE. E26 .. A. LUNDGREN. S'27 C. VoRE, S'27
V. FLANNIQAN, S330 E. MASEY, E27 D. WILLIAMS. '26
R. FRANKLIN, S'32 W MASEY. F28 H. WILLIAINIS, S'32
M. GARY. F32 V. MARTIN, S29 H. WISEMAN, F28
L. GRANDFIELD, '25 D. McCoy, P27 M. WRIGHT, '25
H. GARRETT, F31 G. PIERCE, S'31 M. ZEISING. S'29
C. GREGG, F'3l, S52 C. PRIDAY, '25, '26 J. ZEHNDER, S'3l
-2 2222I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34.
A FEW FORMER COMMISSIONERS
IEDDIP5 GILBKRT DOROTHY DUNLAP JOE HIBSHM.-KN
Cfunr, I'ubl1ru1iunx 'ff Com. Finuncv '26 Com. Finance '51
PAUL DEAN YULLMER PRIDAY
Prux, llous' l.mmuv 'HL 'H GL1f.DYSvBARRETT Com. Pubfirallons '30
Pm, BAXTER Com- l1"'L'f'f"'1"'L"f' 35' -0 JACK ZHENDER
fiuny. Ci. WL-Ifurr 'il Prvs. Buys' League 'il
BILL CONNORS AI. BONNIE HELEN G-'KRRETT DON NVILLIANIS
rm. linux' Imgyuv 'iii Chr. of Bd, '28, '20 Com. O. XVL-Ifure '32 Com. Srholarship '2
OOOOOO ' SOOI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34iii
MACK RRIGISAUNI IIRJXNR HOXVARD JOHN LLYMAN HOXVARD XVARIII
l"1'num'a' l'1mmfL' Bugs' IVuIfuru fIIhII'tlL'x
GXVIEN ISFCK FDNA PIIILLIIIS XVAYNE SCxO'I"IA DOROTHY IJANFISON IZLINORIF DIXON
l'ubIu'uI1mm fimrlx' XI'Iflf41ru frfhulrrrnln Smrulmzrif Olglumlulmmx
H. GOULET H. TYVOMEY XV. HARPER C. HOI,I.I5Y
Bogfx' WI-Ifare Alhlulxfs Publicullons Schulumhzp
F. JENSEN F, REEVES JOHN CLYMAN G. EDWARDS W. LOCKE
Swrvrurg Chris' Wcliure Chairman Orqanzzutmm Fznanfn
ll-ill? 9 CHIEFTAIN 0 342
JUNIOR OFFICERS W' 3 4
XVILBUR NIEWBERRY ALLEN NADEAU
JOHN THORNTON MARGARET SECOR BILL DOUGLAS
Vnn-fl'rcml4-nl Vive-I'rcsIdcn! Trvasurrr
JUNIOR OFFICERS S' 34
JOHN THORNTON GASTON PORTER BILL DOL'CiI.AS
l'r.'ml4-nr 'lkrvasurvr Vlcr-lhmnlvrwt
C1I.I'iNN.-X MUNRO VINITA PIYIAISRSON
Xn'n'1Ilz'u Vice-l'rvx1dvnl. Sludcnr Bmly
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
SENIOR HOMEROOM COUNCIL
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
SENIOR AND JUNIOR LEAGUE OFFICERS
I 44 I
lI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34fG
BOYS' BOARDS OF HEARING
GIRLS' BOARDS OF HEARING
zci.g.-ij.jg.11 I 9 0 C H I E F T A I N 0 3 4iTl
One of the most important phases of high school life, naturally, is the
formation and activity of its clubs. Harding High School, then, spent some
time in the fall of 1924 considering the matter of organizations. Since it was
the hope of those in charge that the sc.holarship standard might become and
remain very high, one of the first clubs to be organized was the Meledonian
Society, its membership open only to students of proved academic ability. Its
sponsor at that time was Miss Vera Millar. The name was chosen from the
Creek word A'meledonos". meaning "steward, or trusted retainer". Since this
group was to have in its keeping the scholastic honor of the school, the title
was thought to be fitting.
During the same year a girls' service club was formed under the direction
of Mrs. Dunbar, assuming the title of "Les Elites". meaning "the best, or the
highest." Qualification for membership consisted of outstanding service to the
school. Several years later, when the Indian tradition had been firmly grounded,
it was thought advisable to rename the club. Thus it became the Mawandas,
an Indian title having the same general significance as the discarded French one.
Miss Hazel Ross, now Mrs. Rex Enochs, sponsored the service girls until the
time of her resignation from the schools. after which the responsibility was
taken over by Mrs. Harrison of the girls' physical education department.
Not to be outdone by the girls, outstanding boys of the newly organized
school set about the formation of a boys' service group with much the same
ideals and demands as Les Elites. They were known as the Knights of Harding
and had as their first sponsor Mr. C. H. Lyon, then an instructor in the me-
chanic arts department. Later, when Mr. Lyon was transferred from the school,
Mr. C. P. Lyon took up the work of sponsoring the Knights, who also knew
a change of name when the school became University.
Other clubs that existed in the early days were the French Club, under the
direction of Miss Rhoda Dubin: a Cosmopolitan Club, under the sponsorship
of Miss Katherine Kent: a Science Club, having Mr. Sheldon as advisor: a
Writer's Club called Philokalians, and several smaller ones. Vestalians were
not organized until the school was two or three years old.
The Leagues, of course. were also formed early in the school's history, and
it was the Cuirls' League which soon gave the clubs one of their most popular
activities. that of putting on competitive stunts at the annual Girls' League
Stunt Show. A prize was given to the club putting on the best act and com-
petition was always very keen. For many years this entertainment was far-and-
away the most popular of all school activities, not only with the students, but
with the community. "Old gradsnremember with sighs the way they used to
"pack them in" to the old Gymtorium on those hilarious occasions. And for
weeks before, "Who'Yl get the prize?" was the great question.
In 1931. due to Old Man Depression and greatly increased programs on the
part of the faculty, it became necessary to dispense with the extended club pro-
gram tli'a't"'had gradually grown up in the previous three or four years. School
time could no longer be given to club activities, so that all clubs that could not
meet after school or be absorbed into regular class work had to be discontinued.
The Mawandas, the Knights, and the Vestalians continued undisturbed with
their programs. French, Spanish, World Unity. Glee, and others of the same
type. flourish as part of their class work. Thus, if you look over the club sec-
tion following. you will see that there are still activities in plenty for the up-
and-coming student at Unihi.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 341 -
1924 MELEDONIANS l9Z4 LES ELITES QMawandasj 1924 VARSITY H
I 47 1
eI9 O CHIEFTAIN 0 34Tliiil
MAWANDAS KNIGHTS VESTALIANS
MI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 Ml
M A W A N D A S
Due to the Hdoubling-up" of aculty me, the Mawandas were threatened
with disbandment. Mrs. I-Iarr' n, eve, who has ably sponsored the
Mawandas for se I4 a y g her small amount of free time
to the furtheran f A 'iii andas.
Bereft of this ,r iff 1-- the s o ld be without one of its most
. i ' . . , . .
Valuable machine ' DL. ndas n 1 b oing charity work In the
. . , I 5 1 . .
community, bv the as It ' n the I Ve.. an innumerable other
services. Besides e oi- ac ies, ' traditional Mawanda
formal, the delighw . .- cause jign of our s ujenfbody to
cast longing hints o H- Ffnf
Fall I R? Sprinq
HAZEL MORRIS - - F - c . .. OLIVE LAWRENCE
OLIVE LAWRENCE - - - ' -President - - . - GWEN BECK
ELEANOR REEVES - Serszariyu - ELINORE DIxoN
GERRY EDWARDS - - - ' - - JEAN MESSER
DOROTHY DANELSON - - - Parliamentarian - - - FREDDA MCGEE
KNIGHTS OF UNIHI
Within the past year the Knights have developed into a helpful and smooth-
ly functioning organization. The requirement for membership is comparable
with that of the Mawandas, outstanding service to the school.
Knight activities consist principally of decorating the halls and grounds
when occasion demands, collecting tickets at school athletic events, and co-opera-
ting with the Mawandas in the Christmas Drive.
Mr. C. P. Lyon, boy's vice-principal, is the faculty advisor.
Full OFFICERS Spring
EVERETT HANSEN President - JACK COUGHLAN
WARREN ANDERSON Vl'C8-PV8Sid0l7l' - HAROLD WAGNER
STEVE BECKWITH SeCt'e!t1l'y . 4 - - FRANK HOWARD
JACK VAN DUSEN - Treasurer - JACK VAN DUSEN
Excellence in household arts is the prime requisite for membership in the
Vestalian Club. Every member must have earned a recommended grade in a
semester of some home economics subiect and have Written a short essay on some
topic pertaining to that subject. Miss Grace Dickson has sponsored the club
since its organization in 1925.
Boys, take note! When better wives are made, they'll be Vestalians.
Fall OFFICERS Spring
JEAN MORRIS - Pt'9Sid9l7l' - ELEANOR MERRIFIELD
OLIVE LAWRENCE - Vice-President ' JOAN MERCER
JANE GAUSMAN - Secrerary OLIVE LAWRENCE
HAZEL MORRIS Treasurer PAULA TANNER
I9 0 CHJEFTAIN 0 34 7 l l 4!f
lil? 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
This has been a most successful year for the Senior Meledonian Scholarship
Society. Perhaps its most important achievement is the addition of a commis-
sioner of Scholarship to the Executive Board of the senior high school. Charles
Holley was first to be elected to this distinguished position. Through his
eH'Orts, a system has been established whereby students desiring aid in difficult
subjects may be ably coached by Meledonians.
Miss Elizabeth Wright is the competent advisor.
Fall OFFICERS Spring
CHARLES HOLLEY President CHARLES I-IOLLEY
BUFORD NEWTON - Vice-President GARNET OLIVER
ELINOR HOFFMAN Seffeitlfy XVILLIAM TWISS
XVILLIAM WRIGHT - - - Treasurer ---- BILL PARRY
LEDITOR'S NOTE-The staff regrets that the photograph of the Junior Mclcdonians was spoiled.
a fact not known until too late for a re-take. Junior Mcledonian write-up will be found
on page ll2.l
The I-Ii-Y Club holds as its goal the extension of high standards of
Christian character throughout the school and community, In the furtherance
of this purpose, the Hi-Y's have held meetings for the discussion of such topics
as would promote their objective.
The club is thriving under the direction of Mr. John Bangerter with the
assistance of the following:
Fall OFFICERS Spring
JOHN CLYMAN - President MALCOLM WILLIAMSON
STEVE BECKWITI-I - Vice-President - GEORGE CULLISON
RUSSELL ELAM - Secretary - RUSSELL ELAM
HAROLD CLYMAN - Treasurer HAROLD CLYMAN
Because there were no public-speaking classes during the Fall term, the
Broadcasters were disorganized, but they are functioning again this semester
under the capable direction of Mrs. Johnson. The objectives of the Club are to
render services to the school and to offer opportunities for public speaking to
students. The Broadcasters announce and sell tickets to all school activities,
and during the School Bonds campaign they gave approximately seventy-five
VJILLIAM Twiss - - Presidenz
MARJORIE BUCK - Secrelary
VJAI.'I'ER STEFFY - - Treasurer
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34i7 illi
SPANISH CLUB WORLD UNITY CLUB FRENCH CLUB
I 52 I
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34-1-1-
Every Thursday afternoon, from 3:20 to 4:30, the Spanish Club meets
under the sponsorship of Miss Kent. At these meetings Spanish games are
played, songs are learned, and a most enjoyable and educational afternoon is
The members, consisting of those students who are suiiciently interested in
Spanish to stay after school for meetings, have come up surprisingly in their
President, Helen Topping: vice-president, Gertrude Hayhurst: secretary,
Dorothea Lord, treasurer, Barbara Way, sergeant-at-arms, Daniel Force.
WORLD UNITY CLUB
P The World Unity Club was formed as a means of promoting world friend-
ship. Open forum meetings, at which subjects pertaining to world friendship
are heartily debated and discussed, are held frequently.
Mr. Brown is the very capable faculty sponsor.
Fall OFFICERS Spring
CHARLES HOLLEY - - President MALCOLM WILLIAMSON
MALCOLM WILLIAMSON - Vice-Pre.sidenz - GARNET OLIVER
RUSSELL ELAM - - - Secretary - RUSSELL ELAM
GEORGE CULLISON - Treasurer - GEORGE CULLISON
The French Club, Les Heureux Francais, was formed under the directorship
of our versatile faculty member, Mrs. Beatrix F. Cooke, in order to promote
connection between the mind of our student body and the French language, in
general, and the French people, in particular.
HAROLD BEARD -
JUNE BILLINGS -
President - MARJORIE BUCK
Vire-Presidem - MARJORIE HAWKINS
Secretary - - ESTHER SLOAT
Treasurer - NANCY CLAYSON
Sergeant-at-Arms - JACK WERNER
IU It ,
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
CiIRI,S' I,IiAGUl2 BOARDS
iijilfy 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
The Varsity U Club consists of the Senior boys of University High School
who have earned a varsity letter in a major athletic sport. The principal pur-
poses of the club are to foster clean athletics and to secure the interest of every
boy in school for some phase of athletics.
Mr. Triggs is the faculty sponsor.
GIRLS' LEAGUE BOARDS
There are fifteen girls' league committees. Of these, the most important is
the Board of Hearing. This board acts as the judicial body of the girls' league.
Cases are sent from the Board of Hearing to the Personality Board where an
analysis of character and of personality is made.
If the girl needs help in dressing or grooming, she is sent to the Board of
Applied Arts. The Board of Applied Arts also helps girls sent in from the
Uniform Dress Board. There has been so much material for the Board of Ap-
plied Arts that an additional board has been formed.
Other committees are: the Board of Historians: the Scrap Book Committee:
the Flowers and Decorations Committee: the Social Committee: the Hostess
Committee: the Visiting Committee: the Welfare Chairman: the Social Secre-
tary: the Files Secretary: and the Rest Room Committee,
This system of committees has proved highly successful in that it enables
many girls to serve.
This year, the Hall Guards, under the capable supervision of Mr. Carthew
and Logan Pierson, have organized themselves into an efficient and smoothly
functioning club. Hall traflic has been reduced to a minimum and it is impos-
sible to pass through the halls without a legitimate hall-pass. The hall guards
are an essential unit of Unihi's system of student government,
V I Q 'll Z ff'
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a lZI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34l
If you had been a musical person and had enrolled in Harding High School
in 1924, you would have found to your dismay that your musical opportunities
were very slight. Through some freak of supply and demand, there were no
available music teachers on the lists of the city schools. Therefore it was neces-
sary to borrow from one of the other departments a teacher with some slight
knowledge of music and a little experience in teaching it, until a real musician
could be obtained. ln this makeshift manner the music courses were first
organized. There were a small orchestra, two chorus classes, and the beginnings
of two glee clubs. These carried on with more enthusiasm than skill for the
greater part of the first ten weeks, when a regular teacher was eventually in-
stalled, Mr. Bradford Morse. Later that same year Miss Grace Phelps came
to his assistance.
Today the University High musical organizations include: a Senior orches-
tra of 47 members, with a wide variety of instruments, including oboe, English
horn, and bassoon, making it probably the most complete school orchestra in
the city: a Junior orchestra of 38 members: an R.O.T.C. band of 35: a concert
band of 27: a small dance orchestra: four glee clubs totalling 127 members:
two piano classes: a choral class: classes in wind and string instruments, besides
the usual quota of harmony, music history, and music appreciation classes.
In addition to the early operas already mentioned, "Pinafore", "Rumpelstil-
skin", and "Trial by Jury" have been given within the past ten years. Cantatas
presented include the "Wedding Feast of Hiawatha" in 1928, "The Rose
Maiden" in 1929, "The Pied Piper of Hamelin" in 1931, and the "Legend of
Sleepy Hollow" in 1933. There is at least one major concert every year plus
tableaux with musical accompaniment.
A 1924 ORCHESTRA
1I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34i lL
.wx Y? REX
KY R 5
SIQNIOR Isovs' QLI5I3 CLUB SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB CHORAI. CLUB
' I 60 I
+Tji+ll9 0 CHIEFTAIN o 34'li'i
SENIOR ORCHESTRA JUNIOR ORCHESTRA CONCERT BAND
I 61 1
AI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34i- iii
"The mos! perfect expression of nothing is not lo he compared with the
most imperfect expression of something."
For the last ten years, this has been held as a goal before Dramatic Activi-
ties. ln the course of a decade, Dramatics have taken an important part in the
development of this school. producing about seventy one-act plays, besides pre-
senting many skits for Unihi Revue, Girls' League stunt shows, carnivals, and
assemblies: by offering to the school public an enviable list of three-act plays,
including "Quality Street," by Sir James Barrie: "The Importance of Being
Earnest." by Oscar Wilde: "The Detour," by Owen Davis: Ulceboundf' by
Owen Davis, which won the first Pultizer prize for drama. in this school: and
"The Rivals," by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. These plays were great successes.
despite the fact that they were all shown in the old gymtorium.
The first play in the new playhouse was "Miss Lulu Bett," by Zona Gale.
which won another Pulitzer prize. Two years ago, we enjoyed one of A. A.
lVlilne's most engaging plays, "lVlr. Pim Passes By." Last year, the greatest
dramatic success was "lVlclVlurray Chin," by Howard Chenery. ln the junior
division, several plays in the last ten years reserve credit-"Mr, Bob," A'The
l,ittle Princess," "Kings in Nomania," "Ten Minutes By the Clock," and
others. Many Christmas programs have been made more appealing by the
contribution of very good shorter plays, such as "Dust of the Road," 'AWlaat
Men l,ive By," "Bishop's Candlesticks." The Playgoers' Association, recently
formed. has produced two full seasons of one-act plays, and is now working
on a decennial production which promises to be a distinct achievement.
Among this Springs dramatic productions were the play, "Heart Trouble,"
presented in May by the Senior Drama Workshop. This amusing bit of adoles-
cent love interest proved popular with the student body. But, in June, the
"lVlidsummer Nights Dream," Unihi's Hrst Shakespearean effort, certainly
marked a milestone in our theatrical efforts. It was a project of the Senior
Drama Playshop, and the effort and enthusiasm displayed by the group were
Thus ten years of dramitic experience, beginning with J. M. Barrie and end-
ing with Shakespeare, exemplify the purpose of the work of this department
which is to present worthy drama in a worthy manner,
XXXX XXPQX X
LES ELITES' FIRST STUNT SHOW UNIHI REVIEXV 1929 RUMPLESTILSKIN
I 63 1
sl.. I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34g- -
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34S '
I 0-Y' I
I90 CHIEVDWN 034ii1ZI
For ten years University High School has been making rapid progress in
putting Oral Arts ahead. This department has a wide range, including Ora-
torical contests and Public Speaking classes.
Let us review some of the highlights in this branch of school work during
the past ten years. The first few years were spent in developing the students
to appreciate the importance and usefulness of the art. With the unfailing
assistance of Mrs. Ora Johnson, one of Unihi's very capable English teachers
youthful orators have since represented the school oustandingly in many con-
tests. In 1928, Unihi was represented in the Annual National Constitution
Contest, in which, out of three entrants, Marjorie Franklin and Charles Patter-
son placed. The same year, John Gregg won S25 for the school by taking
second place in the World Friendship Contest. In 1929, Bill McCoy won Hrst
place in the city finals of the National Oratorical Contest.
The following year a speech given by Sterling Potter won the World
Friendship Contest loving cup, and, in 1931, Edwin Dunning kept up the
record by winning it for the second time in succession. This gives future ora-
tors of this school a chance to win the cup permanently, as the school winning it
three times keeps it.
The Broadcasters Club, which formerly flourished, has recently been reor-
ganized in a bigger andibetter way by Mrs. Johnson, and the outstanding work
done in Broadcasting, especially this last year in Community Chest work, earth-
quake relief, school bonds, etc., can never be too highly praised. During the
recent campaign for school bonds, many of the Broadcasters, including Marjorie
Buck, Malcolm Williamson, Buford Newton, George Cullison, William Twiss,
and others, went to various grammar schools and gave very interesting and
iq iI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34i l
Ten years ago, our Home Economics Department began with two teachers.
Miss Grace Dickson and Miss Amelia Sloane. in charge. Since that time the
teaching staff has been doubled, and the variety of classes has increased so that
we now have, besides the original courses of Foods and Clothing, classes in
Social Arts, Vocational Foods, Dietetics, Home Management, and Millinery,
The present teachers are Miss Dickson, chairman of the department: Miss
Esther Bennett, Mrs. Myrta Green, and Miss Maude Rivenburgh. Our many
school parties, teas, and banquets, so graciously supervised by Miss Rivenburgh,
are always a credit to the school. Since homemaking is a womans most im-
portant job, this department gives University High girls a real opportunity to
fit themselves for life's most valuable work.
Interest in the study of Floriculture has increased greatly during the past
years. Whenever called upon, this department renders a great service in dec-
orating the Auditorium with beautiful palms and shrubs. Graduating classes
depend upon them for the decorations on commencements also.
The commercial work offered the student ten years ago, as classes in Book-
keeping, Typing. and Shorthand, was considered strictly vocational. Today
these classes are considerably socialized, and to them have been added Salesman-
ship, Penmanship, Business Law, Correspondence, Arithmetic, Commerical
Practice, and Junior Business Training. The student body, through the
Cafeteria, Bookstore. and other functions, handles over 830,000 worth of busi-
ness in a school year. One hundred students are employed daily who receive
practical experience in handling this business.
The history of the shops began with the opening of the school, in 1924,
when courses in woodshop, autoshop, and printshop were offered. This work
proved exceedingly popular, and within a few years a new building was added.
At an early date, the printshop took over the publication of the WGFFISOF. be-
sides the printing of other school programs. The art of printing is a strong
influence for boys and included in this interesting study is practice in the use
and construction of the English language.
The autoshop, which teaches boys the care of cars, proves itself interesting
and useful in many other lines, such as art metal Work, electrical work, etc.
Woodshop is a tremendous help for stage performances, not only in making
props, but by contributing to the professional air of programs and plays aside
from the regular work in shops. All shops have been valuable in contributing
to worthy home membership, use of leisure time, vocational efficiency and other
phases of educational activity.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
FIRST WARRIOR STAFF
1934 WARRIOR STAFF
l I9 9 CHIEFTAIN 9 34-Ya-E7
JAMES l:Bl2Rl.ElN JEAN GLASSCOCR HARLAN WAITE
ala mln' lfdulor Editor-in-Chief Axsixzunz Edilor
WINNIFRED Ii. CFOIEN EVELYN HANEY
Facully Advisor .-lr! Editor
THE ANNIVERSARY STAFF
feeling the responsibility placed upon it in the production of this tenth year-
book, has worked long and faithfully to produce an annual that will express the
spirit as well as the accomplishments of the school during the years since its
founding in 1924. In every way, they have sought to make it representative
of the traditions established by the many classes that have passed through the
school. Its Hnancial success has been assured by the splendid co-operation of the
Commercial Departmentwparticularly the salesmanship class. under the direction
of Miss Eleanor Fears. For the tenth time, its art work has been made outstand-
ingly interesting and effective through the tireless effort of the Annual art staff.
directed by Miss Katherine Leovy. The staff hopes that the students will enjoy
this 1934 Chieftain, and vyill count it worthy to be placed in their Uannual
MARY MELTON LOUIS VIRGIEI. GEORGE CUIIISON GVUIEN BECK
Litvrury Athlulxrs R.O.T.C. Snupsllols
ANGIE MAROUEZ PEDRO RODRIGUEZ ERIC RUNDLE LAVON BUCKNER
CI.A,A. Aduurlxszng Busmvss Manaycr Orgamzatzuns
GLIZN ARNOLD DOROTHY CORBIN IRYNTHIA SMITH
Iihumgmphy Surrvlurq lfmu Arls
ART STAFF BUSINESS STAFF
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34-N"
Sept. l l-Among the
curious-looking beings that
were seen around school on
the opening day were some
strangers, who, t h o u g h
they refused t o disclose
their identity, looked as if
they might be Frenchmen.
Sept. 20-The Senior
Boys' Glee Club presented
a stirring new chant de
guerre, the "V ic to r y
Oct. 9-Faint CTD rum-
blings of the annual stam-
pede Uj for season tickets
Oct. 19-The strangers
began to feel more at home
and so they disclosed their
name, "Les Masquesm.
Oct. 21-Football with
Van Nuys. Unihi "failed
to Win" but "knew the
Oct. Z4-The Com-
modores flung their colors
to the breeze and set sail
for Point Graduation.
Oct. 30-Mr. Crandall
failed to buy his daily bag
of popcorn. Occasion:
Opening of the annual
drive for the Community
turned out to see Unihi's
first talking picture. "All
American", W h i c h was
presented b y the Com-
Nov. Z9 - Guillotines
for the Turkeysf Thanks-
giving in the vvigwams of
Dec. 5-Tears and
smelling salts for t h e
The Senior A
ty baseball game was
by the professors.
Dec. 14 and 15-
Christmas holiday festivi-
ties began with a symbolic
Yuletide program put on
by the music department,
Jan. 'Sl-Unihi bid the
Commodores Au Revoir as
the steamer left the reservaf
tion and headed for other
was presented to the Unihi
students by the P.T.A. in
order to raise some of that
much-needed medium of
Feb. Z7-The Warriors
of Unihi paid respects to
their "Chieftain" during
an assembly period.
Feb. 28-Two rival
factions on the Unihi
reservation-namely, t h e
Senior A's and the Senior
B's-took time out from
the daily routine of study
and thrilled the onlookers
with a sensational brawl,
Mar. 8-With a color-
ful skit put on by the
faculty instead of the
ceremony. Unihi com-
memorated Arbor Day.
Mar. l 5-Un O pe n
l-louse Night, the mamas
and papas of the warriors
of Unihi refreshed their
memories with thoughts of
the good old days.
March Z2 - "Les
Masques' blossomed forth
in bright yellow sweaters
of the Color Day Assem-
bly which portrayed this
Mardi Gras, a carnivaf
which is held annually in
April 5-The anniver-
sary of the laying of the
cornerstone was com-
memorated by an assembly
at which Mrs. Dorsey,
former superintendent of
the Los Angeles city
schools, was the speaker.
April 24-ln order to
raise funds for use in buy-
ing the school a gift, "Les
Masquesn presented th e
April '50 - May 7 -
The male members of the
reservation were given the
upper hand in school and
May 18-Alumni en-
joyed themselves by renew-
ing old friendships and
visiting familiar spots of
the campus on Home-conr
May 24 and 25-The
M u s i c Department pre-
sented a beautiful program
which was climaxed by a
chorale sung by a chorus of
130 voices and accom-
panied by an orchestra of
June 20 - f'Les
lVlasques" passed the first
milestone of life and pre-
pared to advance farther.
June 'al-The members
of the A9 class received
"The thrill that comes
once in a life-time" when
they became Seniors.
itll? 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34mLl'
"SMOKE-WAGON" ANDY MCGEE
By SHIRLEY SMITH, A12
The stranger was as lank as a greyhound-The hungry, shivery kind:
And his eyes seemed always a-lookin For something they never could find.
It ain't for whiskey he's askin-For always there's them as will treat:
But he just mopes from one to another, And his question he seems to repeat.
My interest is caught by the stranger: For most as they make their replies,
As soon as his back is toward them, Shoot me a quick look from their eyes.
And then it's of me he is askin'-Like he knows what the answer will be:
Had I ever heard tell of an hombre, Called "Smoke-wagon" Andy McGee?
First off I take to the stranger-Though mostly I'm slow to decide:
There's somethin' about him appealin', Like the best within him had died.
I-Ie didn't bear none o' the markin's Of a gent what's honin' to see,
'Cross the sights o' his gun an hombre, With the rep' of Andy McGee.
Times was, just askin' that question Was apt to be answered with lead:
So I'm just a bit short with the stranger, And watchin' him close as I said:
"I'm a man o' the desert, stranger, Mostly knowin' when talkin' is best:
So first, before I go answerin', Be you packin' a star on your vest?"
"You sure got me wrong," says the stranger, And he smiles kind o' wistful and
"If I ain't mistook, this here Andy Is the best friend a man ever had."
"A man once told me a story, 'Bout a "Smoke-wagon' Andy MeGee:
And how he came out of the desert, Where I'm thinking my Molly must be."
"And also, or so says this hombre, There's a baby he packs in nigh dead:
While he's little better'n the baby: With a shoulder what's shot full of lead."
'Alt seems while in fever he's talkin' 'Bout a bank and some throwin' of lead:
And a woman what's lost on nhe desert, Who ought to been home and in bed."
"And so, two an' two put together, I just kind of hoped it would be,
'Twas my Molly he found on the desert: So I started to look for McGee."
"My story's not different from others-Most common as far as that goes:
We start with a wagon and horses-Little better than bait for the crows."
"It's right in the heat of the summer, When first we set out on our drive-
Which we ought to never have started, For a baby was soon to arrive."
"For days the sand's like a furnace: The sun molten brass in the sky!
And when we get lost the poor horses, Give up from the heat and both die."
"Both horses dead and no water! And the sand like a furnace of hell!
While Molly just moans and mutters-'Twas then that I staggered and fell."
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34-gW
"Years later-I can't tell how many-I'm shipped for a trip 'round the Horn,
When again I remember my Molly, And the baby that never was born."
"I begged for release, but the Captain Was hard-as was all of his ship-
And but for the thought of my Molly, I'd never returned from that trip."
"'Wrecked and marooned we nigh perish-The Captain and all of his crew:
And it's only I and one other, Ever lived to weather it through."
"Then back I came to the desert-But everything changes out here:
I never have found where I left her-Though at times she seems to be near."
"There's something she's trying to tell me-Just what, though, I never could
'Till by chance I heard part of the story, Of 'Smoke-wagon' Andy McGee."
"So that's why I'm asking you, stranger-It's years I've been looking in vain:
And I'm most too worn and discouraged, To go out searching again."
That was the stranger's story-A misfit right from the start:
And if ever a man was broken, That hombre shore looked the part.
And now he was eagerly waitin'-Hopin' ag'in hope I could see:
So I told the first time the story, Of Smoke-wagon Andy McGee.
You're right 'bout a bank bein' busted: And there's lead that's handed around:
And a hoss what's found in the river Where it's 'sposed this bandit is drowned.
Only there's where he tries to be foxy-For this is all part o' his plan:
And after he'd drowned his pony, He started afoot 'cross the sand.
But there's where he shore pulled a boner-This bird what thought he's so wise:
For the desert's no place to be hikin, When the sun burns hot in the skies.
It may be, like you, this here Andy, Got a touch from the sun and the sand:
For he carried some lead in his shoulder, And water mighty low in his can.
Next day 'bout noon came a twister, That tore 'cross the sand and the sage-
Scarce nothin' can live without shelter, When the winds of the desert rage.
If you believe in the word o' the Bible, And the things that the preachers say:
It may be that the Angel o' Mercy, Rode with the winds that day.
For just as the storm broke fiercest, And sand-horses came gallopin' by:
And Andy is figurin' he's finished, A baby begins for to cry.
Not the husky bawl of a youngsterz' But a sort o' a sick little wail:
And the voice o' a woman a-prayin'-Mostly lost in the screech o' the gale.
"Oh God," the voice is implorin', "Don't you leave my baby to die-
In Thine inlinite mercy please keep her, And send along help by and by."
Right there before Andy's a wagonf 'Most buried as the sand drifted in:
With bows just strainin' and creakin', As the canvas top yanks in the wind.
And there in the wagon's a baby, And a woman little better than dead!
While Andy's burnin' up with a fever, From a shoulder what's shot full of lead.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 349-
She's a brave little woman, stranger, And there while the sand-horses race,
She tells him her pitiful story, And dies with a smile on her face.
There 'mong the dunes she lies buried, Where the sand-horses speed on theii
With only a bow from the wagon, Markin' the place where she lay.
A word 'bove her grave Andy muttered-That to most might sound kind o'
Just, "Lord, she got lost in the shuffle, Can't You kind o' look after her here?'
'iThat poor little brat that's a-squallin', She's left 'er alone as yuh see:
We got to make good on that ante-It's shore up to You and to me."
With his can partly filled with water: With tomatoes he finds in a can,
Andy wraps the babe in a bundle, And staggers again 'cross the sand.
'Twan't the coyote nor yet the buzzard: Nor the Presence he seemed to feel nigh
That kept Andy pluggin' along: But the baby and its weak little cry.
Folks here can tell you how Andy staggered in, more dead than alive:
Carryin' in his arms a bundle-In his shoulder a Colt's Forty-five.
Though he's down for a time, is Andy, The baby is mostly all right-
She grew like a weed in a garden, And laughed from mornin' 'till night.
Soon Andy nigh worshipped that baby-She's 'most like an angel to him:
And to all who'd listen she's te1lin': What a wonder is "My daddy Jim".
It shore worked a change in that hombre-Who'd thought that he'd always be
He soon is sewin' up nighties, And mendin' what manners he had.
That's eighteen years, come September, And never one word has he said:
How come he to pack in a baby And a shoulder what's shot full o' lead.
She's 'most grown a woman now, stranger, With the light o' the dawn in her
And her hair the gold o' the sunset, Where the sand and the sage meet the skies.
She's bright as the desert blossoms, That bloom in the Spring o' the year:
I-Ier voice is sweet like a song-bird's, That sings when the flowers are here.
Some day 'cross the sage 'll come ridin' An hombre with love in his eyes-
Then she'll be leavin' of Andy--And the sun'll 'most fade from the skies.
That's most the whole o' the story: But there's just one thing I'll say:
It's goin' to be tough on old Andy, When his gal is taken away.
The face o' the stranger lit wonderfully-Where I'd thought most feelin' was
And his voice was excited and husky, As, grabbin' my hand, he said:
"Let's share, share alike with her, Andy, And if you'll go partners with me.
It'll sure do me proud, for I'm guessin', You're Smoke-wagon Andy McGee!
"And then some day when that hombre, Rides away with our gal to his place:
, QI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34m44-
TALES CATALINA TOLD ME
By DOROTHY KEELER
The stories in "Tales Catalina Told Me." were told to me by an old maid
servant of mine when I was in the Philippine Islands. Catalina was a
Ilocana. Her grandparents told her these same stories when she was a little girl.
I cannot write these tales exactly as she related them, since she spoke very little
English: but I hope the reader finds them as interesting as I did when Catalina
related them to me.
THE FATE OF THREE BADLY-INFORMED FRIENDS
In a small town there lived. once upon a time, three friends, Juan, Pedro,
and Jose. Not one of them ever had the opportunity of attending school.
One day they decided to go out into the world to acquire an education, each
having the secret passion of returning the wisest. They started on their venture
immediately, and when they came across a place where three roads branched
they separated, each taking a different direction.
Juan, confident that he would acquire the best education, went northward.
There he found a man who taught him these words: "Si, senor, si, senorlf'
Pedro, with the same hope that he would become the most learned, traveled
westward. Here he learned to say, "A las dos, senor, a las dos. senorzf'
Jose. who, like his two friends, hoped to become the best educated of the
three, took a road to the south. Here, to his delight, he learned to say, "No
importa, no importanf'
After approximately eight months they returned to their home town. As
Fate willed it, they met in exactly the same spot where they had separated eight
months before. They began to relate what they had learned, each claiming
that he was the wisest: so, as many an argument ends, they fell to quarreling.
It chanced that a constable was passing. He was in search of criminals.
He immediately suspected that they were guilty. So, accosting them, he
demanded, in a harsh tone, "Did you kill the man?"
Juan, without hesitation, answered, "Si, senor, si, senorf'
The constable added, "At what time was the murder committed?"
"A las dos, senor, a las dos, senorf' was Pedro's reply.
"Then you will be hanged," finished the constable.
"No importa, no importaf' Jose repeatedly recited.
Thereupon the constable seized the three badly informed friends, Juan.
Pedro, and Jose, and put them in prison.
"'Yes, sir, yes, sir."
Y",-Xt 2 o'clock, sir, at 2 o'cl0ck, sir."
""That's all right: that all right."
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JUAN AND HIS MAGIC TREE
Juan was always in trouble because he was very lazy and had no common
sense. Whatever he did was always bound to be wrong. His parents grew
impatient with him and not only scolded him but also wihipped him.
One day his mother gave him a bolo and told him to cut down a tree for
firewood. Juan took the bolo and walked away leisurely, planning to escape.
After loafing around for some time, he at last saw a tree that he knew would
be very easy to cut. But when he raised his bolo to cut it, the tree spoke, say-
ing, "Juan, please do not cut me. I shall give you a magic goat that shakes
silver from its whiskers." When Juan heard the tree speak, he was very much
delighted: and a desire to see the goat was stirred within him. He soon loved
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to have the goat shake its whiskers: silver came out, and so he believed the
words of the tree. Juan took the goat and walked home.
On his way home he met an acquaintance who was very cunning.
Through conversation he led Juan to tell him about the magic goat. Knowing
the value of the goat, Juan's acquaintance worked to possess it. He knew that
Juan's favorite beverage was tuba'. He therefore offered Juan tuba which was
very willingly accepted. Juan, under the influence of liquor, was deceived by
this acquaintance. Before he knew it, a common goat was substituted for the
Unaware of the change, Juan hurried home and told his mother about the
wonderful tree and the magic goat: but when his mother commanded the goat
to shake its whiskers, silver did not fall out. Juan's mother became angry
with him. Believing that it was merely another of his tricks, she gave him a
Juan went back to the tree having in mind to cut it for the lie it had told
him. When he was about to raise his bolo to cut down the tree, it spoke again
and said, "I shall give you a wonderful net that will be full of fish whenever
you desire it."
Again Juan spared the life of the tree. Again, on his way home, he met
this neighbor of his. By the same underhanded method he used to acquire the
magic goat this acquaintance got the magic net. Upon reaching home, Juan
hurriedly went to his mother and told her about the magic net. But when he
tried to show her its power, the net failed him: for it was only a common net.
Once more he went to the tree with the intention of cutting it but was
offered a magic pot that would give him food if he would only spare the tree's
life. Juan agreed and took the pot: but before reaching home, he met the same
acquaintance who took possession of his magic pot by the same trick he had
played on him before. When Juan arrived home, he presented the pot to his
mother and spoke very highly of its value: but when it was tried, it failed to
do what the tree had promised. Because of this Juan was whipped hard, and
he was scolded by every member of the family for playing such a trick on his
Juan was very angry and ran back to the tree, this time really intending
to cut it. But this time the tree gave him a stick. The tree said, "Juan, if
you will say to the stick, boomba, boomba: it will kill anyone you wish."
So Juan took the stick and went home. He met the one who had stolen the
goat, the net, and the pot. With the intention of acquiring this magic stick al-
so, this cunning acquaintance asked Juan what he had bought. He answered,
"It is only a stick, but if I say 'Boomba, Booma!', it will kill anyone I wish."
Hardly had Juan uttered these words than the stick began to beat the man.
Juan told the man that he would command the stick to stop beating him if
he would return all that he had stolen. The poor man, sore from the beating,
readily agreed. He ran for the things he had stolen and brought them all to
From that time on, everyone in .luan's house lived happily. Juan was
made the leader of the family. No thieves dared enter Juan's house, although
his wealth was well known, because they were afraid of being beaten to death
bY the magic Stick- 1Tub:i--:A Philippine liquor made out of either focoanuts or Nipn palms.
ff ak 41 wk as as
PUNISHED FUR HIS GREED
There was once a woman who had a son named Jose. Every day Jose's
mother sent him to the woods to gather fuel. This boy was very lazy and
found great delight in resting in the cool shade of a cocoanut tree.
One day, when out in the woods gathering fuel, a plan popped into Jose's
head. He wanted to play a trick on his mother. He craved some maruya Ca
certain kind of fried bananaj and bibinka Crice cakesj, and he wanted to eat
some that day. His plan was to dig a hole inside the trunk of the tree where
he could hide.
He toiled laboriously, and, when the cavity was deep enough to hide him.
he hurried home to tell his mother about his plan.
"Mother," he began, panting, "in the forest where I gather fuel there is a
tree inside of which is the largest Hsh in the world."
"Really?" cried the credulous mother in surprise.
"Why, yes," he answered. 'But it cannot be caught unless you use bibinka
and maruya for bait," he added.
His mother, anxious to see the largest fish in the World, cooked two bas-
ketsful of 'lbait"-one of maruya and one of bibinka.
Jose ran ahead of his mother, so when the credulous woman arrived at the
spot he had already hidden inside the trunk of the tree. She kept putting
maruya and bibinka on the end of the line until her whole supply of "bait"
was exhausted. Still the "largest fish in the world" was not caught.
Jose's mother became very angry. Thinking that the Hsh was really inside
she asked a woodcutter, who chanced to be passing by, to cut the tree in two.
The woodcutter did as she bade him. To their surprise they found not
the "largest fish in the world" but her son, Jose, cut in two.
By JoHN GABRIELSON
Pete Barton stood seven feet in his stockings. Pete was our flrst mate on
the good ship Minnie A. Kane. We were cruising down along the coast of
Watalaples when we sighted a speedy brig pulling up off our port bow. As
we were short on water, for we had been becalmed two days before, we put
about to see if we could beg some water for our tanks. Suddenly as they were
about a cable's length off they raised the Jolly Roger and Bred a broadside
at us. Although it fell short, immediately all was turmoil aboard our ship as
men ran to and fro after cutlasses and pistols. Pete had a special cutlass made
for him that was five and one half feet in length.
The pirates, who had launched boats, were drawing near and getting ready
to board us. Men were stationed at the rail to drop cannon balls on the boats
to sink them as they reached the ship. Instantly the pirates swarmed the deck
but we met them with a blast in the face with the pistols. They fell back at
once but again charged as their captain yelled, 'lZooks, ye blasted lubbers, up
and at 'emY" This time they gained the deck and were upon us. The odds
were two to one against us, but I saw Pete take a swing and two of the enemy
Suddenly I was confronted by a swarthy Spaniard. I was an expert
swordsman and quickly put my rapier through his black heart. Pete was a
mad-man among these pirates. He was attacked by a large blue-bearded man
who was an expert handler of the cutlass, but Pete came down with a crash on
his skull, and I saw the man's brains run down his face. I
My rapier was broken by a cutlass of a peg-leg, but I stepped back and
grabbed one that had fallen to the deck from a dead man's hand. Suddenly I
found myself alone with two pirates creeping toward me. I waited, rushed
upon one and took his head off with one swing, and waited for the other. He
fCon11'nued on page II7j
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-M I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34-T-Fl
THE GOOD OLD DAYS IN ATHLETICS
The glory that was Rome CUnihij has had its ups as well as downs during
its athletic history. The first team to represent Unihi Cthen Hardingl in the
field of athletics was a championship football squad which won the pennant in
the Fall of l924. ln those days we were one of the pillars of the Minor City
League, meeting such tough competition as Belmont, Roosevelt, Fairfax, Gar-
field, and Fremont.
Once recognized as one of the leading local baseball schools, Harding won
four championships in a short period of years in the old league, turning out
several excellent players who found their way to college and professional glory.
Each succeeding year finds new records hung up in track, although a few
shadowy names from the past are still on the record book. Most prominent
among these are Steele's mark of 4:48 made in the mile in l927, and Merwin
Brown's shotput mark of 44 feet, l0 inches, of the same year. ln 1928, Hard-
ing placed its Hrst man in the Southern California meet when Bill McCoy
soared over the bar at twelve feet in the pole vault.
In more recent years, .lack Van Dusen, who placed in both the State and
Southern California meets in the 440, has been the outstanding star. Jack,
with a best mark a little under 50 seconds, came back to school this year to
lead the 1934 team.
For the past two years, Unihi has been league king in both tennis and golf.
Tennis seems to be a leading sport here for years to come with many promising
young players. Although the outlook for golf is not quite as bright, prospects
are fairly good for another championship.
It has been left to the rifle team to bring national prominence to this school.
Not only does Unihi boast the best school rifle team in the entire city system,
but in competition against high schools and colleges, University has placed sec-
ond and third in the western United States for the past two years.
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CHIEFTAIN 0 34M L
9 O CHIEFTAIN O 34l1li
Unihi possessed a heavy, fast football squad which for some reason just
didn't click. Hopes for winning another league championship at the first of
the season were high as the Warriors showed promise in their practice games,
easily outclassing El Segundo 18 to 6, tying Hamilton 12 to 12, and losing to
Jordan 13 to 20, all fairly strong teams. Later on in the season, the Indians
had another practice encounter with Hamilton, winning 26 to 12.
Although defeated in every league contest, University was never completely
outclassed. Drawing first blood against Van Nuys, in the second quarter, the
Warriors wilted under a second half attack led by 'ABuck" Gilmore to lose 20
to 6. North Hollywood was next and administered a 14 to 0 shellacing.
The Warriors met Eagle Rock, Valley Champs, the following Friday, and
lost a heart-breaking game 13-0, which for most part showed the Warrior
superior. After leading San Fernando until the last quarter, the Braves again
bowed down in defeat 13-6. The final tilt with the Canoga Park Hunters on
the local field was lost when, after a long march, the visitors put over a touch-
down to win in the last two minutes, 6-0.
0-20 San Fernando 0-13 North Hollywood
13-7 Eagle Rock 23-17 Canoga Park
13-0 Van Nuys
The Warriors opened their 1933-34 basketball campaign against Van Nuys
on the U.C.L.A. gym and lost a disastrous 26-7 game. Every shot just seemed
to go wrong. The outcome was not so bad, however, when the final standings
showed that Van Nuys was vastly superior to any other school and the Unihi
score one of the closest.
Next Friday found the Warriors at the peak of their form, defeating North
Hollywood, a really formidable outcome, 31-10. Eagle Rock won their en-
counter C17-l0j with the game much closer than the score indicated. The lead
see-sawed back and forth for three quarters with neither squad in the lead
more than two points. University fell victim in the fourth match to San Fer-
nando in a thrilling, hotly contested tilt, which was not decided until the
's whistle blew for the final time. Canoga Park, champions, proved
in the last game . . .
I 87 1
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I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
RODRIGUEZ CROOK TRICKETT TERRILI.
Hunllvx SX 0 Hurdlvs SS 0
M A W Ii R
I VARSITY TRACK SQUAD
VAN DUSEN MARSH WAGNER
440 Relay Pale Vault
HINES DOWNARD RUNDLE NISHIKAWA
High Jump 220 and 100 Relay Broad Jump
With only one dual meet out of the way, and that a practice encounter with
Santa Monica, of course nothing really could be told of the l934 track squad.
Losing almost all of the previous year's championship dual meet team, Marsh
and Van Dusen were the only real veterans to report for practice. Van Dusen.
with a third in the Southern California and a fifth in the State 440 in an
unofficial time of 49.9, was expected to go far this year. Marsh was a member
of the class "C" relay team four years ago, which set a Southern California
record, and first man on last year's Varsity relay team which holds the league
record of l:32.9.
The two most sensational finds this year were in Merle Downard, who ran
the furlong in 23.0, and Alex Mawer, who galloped the mile in 4:58, during
time trials just before the opening meet with Van Nuys.
In the sprints the Warriors boast Marsh and Downard. Dehney had a
time of 54.3 in the quarter mile. Hallahan and Terrill, the latter with a previ-
ous year's mark of 2:10, ran the two-lap race. Mawer was No. l man in the
mile. Trickett and Rodriguez were capable of 17 seconds in the high hurdles
and these same boys, with Van Dusen. ran the lows. ,
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
BETTS, TRIGGS. AND BROBST
X SWIMMING TEAM
Tl?-I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 9 34- f
G. A, A.
Seven years ago, the Girls' Athletic Association was first organized with
forty-five members, under the direction of Miss Vera Vautrot, now Mrs.
Holman. who made the infant G.A.A. what it is today.
This organizations main projects are to teach the girls the way to health
and to help theni obtain Hne characten sportsnianship, and leadership.
There are other interests besides sports. This year the girls were guests at
three exclusive playdays, one being at Belmont High School, another at Lincoln
High School, and the last at Hamilton High, and at each the girls showed true
sportsmanship. They also collected seven hundred cans of food for the Christ-
mas drive and they made several hundred persimrnon-and-blue leis which they
sold. With the money they collected, they bought G.A.A. sweaters.
Plurnerous axvards are given, each having a dinerent value of points. T'he
monogram for two hundred and fifty points, the letter for five hundred, and
a star for every two hundred extra points.
NORNIA .IIEAN BULGIER
BARBARA N ORS WO R'l' H Y
GWIQN DOLYN Rlilzll
GRACIE XVII LIAMS
UOROTI IY POI-FIENISIRG
IVIARYBI I.I.lf GARY
MARGARET I IAIN PY
LLL LN ROWLAN IIS
on page 1122
I I I
I 9 0 C Hi T A I N 0 3 4I-.-IW?I---I-
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
A12 BASKETBALL TEAM
ELEVENTH GRADE TEAM
TENTH GRADE TEAM
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
TWELFTH GRADE HOCKEY TEAM
ELEVENTH GRADE TEAM
TENTH GRADE TEAM
TiI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
TENNIS TEAM BASEBALL CHAMPIONS
LI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 347
FALI. OFFICERS, G.A.A. SPRING TERM
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
HERE AND THERE THROUGH THE GAA. YEAR
I 97 1
tial? 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
Pl.0.T.C. S 34
Major John Charles
Captain Adjutant George Cullison
Lieutenant C1lcn Arnold
Battalion Clerk Shelby Cullison
Sergeant Major Elliot Welsh
Color Guard: Gifford Johnson, Egbert Matthews, Clarence Montgomery,
ll? 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
. I H.- x
R. O. T. C. OFFICERS
Majors: Hansen. Lawrence, Charles.
Captains: Lewis, Scott. J. Clyman, Cullison.
First Lieulenants: Trompetto. Goulet, Oliver, Second Lieutenant: Williamson
Second Lieutenanls: Arnold, H. Clyman, Horner, Pauling, Wright.
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
Corporals: Will Rieson, Ed Lacy, Pete Peterson, James
Captain Bob Trompetto
First Lieutenant Ralph Klein
Second Lieutenant Don Horner
Company Sergeant Ned Schmitz
Platoon Sergeants: James Patton, Kimball Priday
Line Sergeants: Bob Rigali, Dick McGinley
Guidon Bearer Edwin Danks
Bruce Turner, Billy Chrismore, Harry Seeling, Fred Campbell
Captain Henry Goulet
First Lieutenant Malcolm Williamson
Second Lieutenant Harry Pauling
Company Sergeant Gordon Williams
Platoon Sergeants: Roger Erickson, Don Koenig
Line Sergeants: Charles French, Homer Rothery
Guidon Bearer James Payne
Captain Garnet Oliver
First Lieutenant Harold Clyman
Second Lieutenant William Wright
Company Sergeant Elwyn Spargo
Platoon Sergeants: Wally Steffy, Fred Payne
Line Sergeants: Garner Hughes, Bob Clark
Guidon Bearer Clarence Schwing
Don Pennington, Myron Day, Ray Meyers, Albert Nebergall
CHIEFTAIN 0 34
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
Ml9 o CHIEFTAIN o 34i,i
The R.O.T.C. was organized in this school in September of 1924. Thirty
boys responded to the first call for volunteers. These boys drilled without
rifles or uniforms, but, even against these odds, increased their number to fifty
by June of '25 and made application for an R.O.T.C. The first annual
inspection made by Army authorities took place in June of l926, at which time
application was made for arms and equipment, These boys were instructed
in the school of the soldier, squad and company drill, and military courtesy,
under the guidance of Mr. Lyons, now vice-principal and at that time a reserve
major in the California National Guard. He was ably assisted by two students,
Willard Fiske, now a reserve lieutenant, and Roper Klein, a non-com in the
Captain John Clyman
Drum Major Martin Haskell
First Sergeant Merrill Eollansbee
Sergeants: Prank Williams, Ed Shaw
Corporals: George Lawrence, Wendell Scott, John Kram, Allen Klinger
In the past four years, the University High School rifle team has won three
Hearst trophies and one intercollegiate match. The team took second place in
the intercollegiate, but the school beating them was a Junior College, thus mak-
ing our team the championship high school team in the United States for 1933.
In the same year, the team took third in the Hearst trophy match. They received
a plaque for being second in l93l, and will get one this year for being third.
All of these matches are Bred in every college, junior college, high school, and
prep school throughout the United States. The team members change, but the
quality of firing is still A-l. We wish the teams of the future as much success
as the ones of the past.
A 0117 M' M
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I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34T?
FROM OUR FILES
7I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34 '
I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
tSQ1TlI9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 3
Wife: You beast!
Husband: You animal trainerl
"My father says that he thought nothing of studying five hours a night,"
"Well, I don't think so much of it myself."
"Are you a letter man?"
"No, sir. She might want to, but I don't letter."
A hick town today is one where they are proud of the traffic congestion.
Jones stays out late but handles his wife with gloves. CBoxing gloves.j
"What did you have for lunch?"
"No wonder you are so hungry."
"ls she a nice girl?"
l'll say so. The other night when she dreamed of an auto ride, she walked
in her sleep."
"My father was a great Western politician in his day."
"What did he run for?"
"When I go to college," said the little high-schooler, "I am going to call
myself 'Minutes' because minutes always pass."
SAYS FLAMING MAMIE
We argued for an hour, I guess,
But, really, men are too absurdg
For all throughout the argument
He wouIdn't say a single word!
"That fellow has a lot of nerve to be flirting with me!"
"Where is he?"
"Sitting behind me."
Young Jimmy: Papa, do you know anything about girls?
Papa: Why, what do you mean?
Young Jimmy: A couple of girls walked home from school with me today
and I was wondering as to their intentions.
I-Ie: Have you ever been kissed by a big, strong, handsome man?
She: No: could you Hx it up for me some night?
There was a fearful crash as the train struck the car. A few seconds later
Mr. and Mrs. Pickens crawled out of the wreckage. Mrs. Pickens opened her
mouth to say something, but her husband stopped her.
"Never mind talking," he snapped. "I got my end of the car across. You
were driving the back seat, and if you let it get hit it's no fault of mine!"
Wllf? 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
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WHERE HAVE WE SEEN THESE BEFORE?
1 111 1
WND ' C ' F N ' 3 4 or
I e Ju -3 Society co-Op r e W- e Senior division in
ass' lies a d er i ies. This ear Ju eledonians have an out-
's ndin la me er ip.
r. I-le l is t faculty s so
lful OF I EIS Spring
I RITI' .ora P es Q MARQARHV SIECOR
BAR ALDLNG ic -Presidvnz - SIDNEY JoBE
' Li' 'I'Clllil.l. Ser-remry BILLY lVlI'l'Cl-IELL
Jc ' PL ' e Treasurer - Roisiim' WoLco'rT
G.A.A. LETTER GIRLS
fconlinued from page 912
IIARIIII ll XVAI 'IZ Cal RRY I7lJW."IIlI7S IUOROTIIY l7ANI5l,SON DOROIIIY l'lOWl7I.I,
INUIII-I. NIII,l.lI'R Ki-XZUKO SUZUKI IVIARY IVICIIIIVRSUN liS'I LR YAGI
ELVIIRA Ml7l.I:NI7I'Z Cil'Nl'X'A IIIGIIITILI.
IIUKA Ol RII-I
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lIII,IJA IDUI I,IXM
I I NORA PACK
III-I I-N SAYRI2
DOROTI IY LOOK
Tightwad Iafter purchasing newspaperj: See here, boy, What's all this
you're yelling about-"Big swindlez 160 victims?" l don't see anything about
it in this paper.
Newsboy: Hey, read all about the big swindle: l6l victims!
EPITAPH FOR A GOOD GIRL
She led a blameless life below.
Death held for her no terrors.
And now she's gone where lilies blow.
No runs. no hits, no errors.
.+L-I9 0 CHIEFTAIN 0 34
THE FOLLOWING INDEX OF 1934 ADVERTISERS SHOWS THE
NUMBER OF YEARS THAT THESE FIRMS HAVE ADVERTISED IN
THE CHIEFTAIN SINCE THE FIRST ANNUAL ISSUE IN 1925
We, the student body and the Chieftain staff, extend to these
friends of Unihi our appreciation for their support.
We request that all students of Unihi show this appreciation by
thoroughly reading this advertising and making it a point to patron-
ize these firms.
BOULEVARD STORE, West Los Angeles: Department Store ,,r.,. ,..... 1 0
R. E. NADEAU, West Los Angeles: Ford Dealer ........,..............V,V
SLATER GARAGE, West Los Angeles: Automobile Repairing ,r,,...
GEO, W. BURZELL, West Los Angeles: Jeweler ,....r......,....,....,r.. 8
ADA WYANT, West Los Angeles: Dress Shop ...,,,,,..........v,r.... 8
COLLEGE BAKERY, West Los Angeles: Baking ....,. 7
DEVORKIN STUDIO, Los Angeles: Photography ..f.,.r,,,.A. 7
A. E. JOHNSTON, West Los Angeles: Jeweler ........,................ 7
PATTEN id' BLINN, West Los Angeles: Lumber Company ..,,.,....,.. 7
WILLIS BUSINESS COLLEGE, Santa Monica: Business College ...... 7
SUPERIOR ENGRAVING CO., Los Angeles: Engraving ,,...,..,,..... 5
COLBY 8 MCDERMOTT, Los Angeles: Abba Zabba Candy ......,,.,,. 4
LAWRENCE GARAGE, West Los Angeles: Automobile Repairing .....,, 4
PRICE-DANIEL CO., West Los Angeles: Funeral Directors ........,,... - 4
R. M. CROSS, Los Angeles: Candy Jobber ................,r..,,,. - ...,... 3
SAM B. HIBSHMAN, Palms: Candy Salesman .........,...-... ,,,,..,,,............ 3
ICYCLAIR CORP., Los Angeles: Ice Cream ,,,....,,,..,.....,.......,l...,,,,.,..,,.....,... 3
SANTA MONICA PRODUCE CO., Santa Monica: Fruits and Vegetables .... 3
SWAIN DRUG COMPANY, West Los Angeles: Pharmacy ,...,,........-,......,,.,.. 3
BAXTER NORTHUP CO., Los Angeles: Musical Instruments ...,... 2
BIRKEL MUSIC CO., Los Angeles: Musical Instruments ,,......,,.,., 2
BRAUN'S PANTS SHOP, Santa Monica: Men's Clothing ......,., 2
CARR 8 CO., West Los Angeles: Auto Service ...........,..,r,.. 2
. . 2
J. H. HOLLEN, Los Angeles: Candy Jobber .,,,,,.,....,,..,,,,........,,..,......,,...
STRAUBE PRINTING CO., Los Angeles: Printing ..,...,,,,,,....,,,..,.......,,,...,. -
WESTWOOD VILLAGE MARKET, Westwood: Meats, General Market ....,,.. 2
T. V. ALLEN CO., Los Angeles: Jewelers and Engravers ,,..,,,.,...,,,...,,,,,.... 1
AMERICAN HARDWOOD CO., Los Angeles: Lumber ,,...., l
ARDEN MILK CO., Los Angeles: Dairy ......,,,.,-,,,,......,,,, 1
BORDEN CO., Los Angeles: Ice Cream: Milk ,,,,........... ,,,... . .. 1
BROWNE, Westwood: Clothing .......,....,,....,,.,..r,,...,..,..,,,..,,,,,,.,,..,.....,.,, 1
CYCLE AND SPORT SHOP, West Los Angeles: Athletic Equipment ...... 1
EDGEMAR FARMS, Los Angeles: Dairy ,.......,,,,...r.....,....,,,,....,.......,,,s,, 1
EMPIRE-NUWAY LAUNDRY, Los Angeles: Laundry .,.,..,,.,.........,,,,,.,,.,,,. 1
HERBERT'S DOLLAR STORES, West Los Angeles: General Merchandise ,,,. 1
E. A. and W. M. MOSELLE, Los Angeles: Insurance ,,,,,,,,,...,.,,,..,,...,,....,,,.,. 1
, . I
WESTGATE NURSERY, West Los Angeles: Florist, Nursery ....... 1
SAM 25 FAT S, Santa Monica: Restaurant ........,,,,..,.,,r........r..,,,
WARREN WATKINS, Los Angeles: Candy ....,.,,.,....,.,,,.,.....,,,,..
1 1 14 1
ATTENTION . . .
UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES!
Call your friends on l'l1is lisl and gel' "l7irs+-hand"
Willis Santa Monica Business
Crofl, Mary Hughes, Dorolliy Reed, Barbara
Curlis, Ella Jolwnson, June Renlcliler, Margarei
Curlis, Eileen Kaufman, Fred Rowlands, Ellen
Curiis, Louise Kime, Thelma Schieven, Leonard
Curlis, Lorna Koenig, Millon Seares, Barbara
Curlis, Max Koenig, Willard Spence, Audley
McCann, Mary Ellen
"You Will Like Our School"
Willis Santa Monica Business College
i421 FOURTH smear, sANTA MONICA, cALiFoRNiA
R. E. PARKER, Owner
he of Wy bf'
Braun's Pants Shop
Men's and Boys' Pants
for Every Occasion
SANTA MONICA, CALIFORNIA
CYCLE AND SPORT
SHOP . . .
BICYCIIIIS, WHEEL TOYS
Guns, Ammunition, Te
and Athletic Goods
PHONE 23002 Rackets Restrung
Fourth and Broadway Santa. Monica.
SWAIN DRUG CO.
Corinlh and Santa Monim Boulevard
R. M. CROSS
Phone WLA 32749
K. KOMAI, Prop.
. All Kinds of Trees and
Compliment: to the Music Classes
BAXTER NORTHUP CO.
The place to bring your
instrument when in need
of expert attention
837 SOUTH OLIVE TU-2507
Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
11345 SANTA MONICA BOULEVARD
WEST LOS ANGELES - CALIFOR
X R OULEVARD
I at s ENTE
3ST OS G LES, CALIF.
1 ' "" 'Y 'gm' W O '- H I
SAM is FAT'S 2
FOUNTAIN LUNCH l 1 O N
5 o F w E s T w o o D y
Sfrfving Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner Q
j I For
1438 FOURTH STREET I lnexpenslve Srnarrness I
P SPORTSWEAR . DRESSES . COATS l
. "Where the Modems Go"
f 935 WESTWOOD BOULEVARD
1 Open6a.m.to2a.m. 1 ' '
I l lnlhc-:Village
fcontinued from page 791
slowly advanced, and then we started. We fought back and forth till my
breath was coming in gasps. Slowly, it seemed he was overpowering me.
Suddenly I slipped on the deck. which was very bloody, and I went down. I-Ie
was quickly at me, but as he raised his cutlass for the Hnal blow I heard a pistol
shot and the man fell heavily to the deck.
Quickly I jumped up and ran to the other side of the ship where I found
Pete standing with a pistol in his hand, I discovered we had won the fight
and overpowered the pirates by driving them back to the bow, where they were
The word alimony, dear pupils, is merely a contraction of "all his money".
COMPLIMENTS OF 1
lcycldir Corporation, Ltd. i
, 3408-3412 QLENDALE BOULEVARD
L o s A N 6 E L E s A
Telephone NOrmandy 42OI
Manufacturers of I
BIG BEAR MILO BARS BOX CARS
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A-A - P A A. E. JOHNSTON
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HU frff' W H308 Tm B
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rn DGEMAR FARMS
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
H. J. Hardin, Prop.
Birthday Cakes Our Specialty
1653 SAVVTELLE BOULEVARD
VVEST Los ANc:E1,Es, C.xI.1EoRxx,x
Carr 8: Company I
I coMPI.I:-I-11 I.Unn.IcA'I'IoN
WASHING - PoI.IsI-:ING
BATTERY AND IGNITION
W 10021 STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
11502 Sanfa Monica Boulevard
When it came to reducing, she was a poor loser. A
LCE 'ie Hglfhch' ,v
There was a young lady from Pyda , 4 3 I 1 40,11 KYIOT: 71,
IVho starred to climb Mt. Ida, ' "' WW ..5o well lluk
She fell on her nose, - K Q W 4-M, I 'll"l"' 7
Exposed more than hose. , 'rswgll Sl'
And now she has a sore hida. f '7"
f w .
"Did you enjoy that little necking party?"
"Yes, thanks. Mush obliged!"
"May I kiss you?" is'
HVJfhat do you think I'm waiting for, a street car?" '
E EL E It is ggi
I s T E I N F H! Y f
I KIMBALLANDO R
Canzplinzfnfs of Fine ' X
I If In
I PlANos I
RCA - VICTOR - RADIOS - RECORDS
f Con-'wnient Terms I
BIRKEL MUSIC CO. i
l 446 Sou+l'1 Broadway O Los Angeles ,
l VAndike I24l c
J. H. HOLLEN
PEAnsoN's Pune CANDIES
I 231+ BERKELEY AVENUE I
l Phonz- FEDERAL 8+-I1
I Los ANGELES I
al' I E174 I I,
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fl if flvlfl
Vg A aa a aa a A A as T
l Mhgger and Beffer l TELEPHONE' 32572
jf qv ' Day or Night
' THAT GOOD CANDY
Price-Daniel Co., Inc.
Bk Funeral Directors
l I and Advisors
l couw s. mnelmorr
PR0SPeC+ 366' 11567 SANTA monroe BOULEVARD
l V -Y -. - Y V -f .-ein. '17 ,, 7 ,7 WY' AY' i Ad!n
l W' "W 4' W' f' H" W" " A
1 W1'th Best Wz'shes to the
Class of 34 School Banners
GEO. W. BURZELL
l on Sale al Our
Jrfwrlry and Radios
11323 SANTA lN10NlCA Bouravfxnn
OXFORD 1215 X U I
2923112 N , FREE DELIVERIES
' ' ' T ' D A I L Y
l w.L.A.s111s 3
Vvholesale 'X X Retail
" In 111
Westwood Village Market
l07I Glendon. Avenue, Wesiwood Village
LUMBER . . .
for w00DsH0P DEPARTMENTS
A Compleie Stock of Hardwoods and Sofiwoods, fogefher wiih an Up-fo-dale Mill
for your Convenience ai'
AMERICAN HARDWOOD CO.
For Eslimaies and Prompf Service, Ask for "Julie" Smiih, who is Specializing in School Orders
PHONE: PRospec+ 4235 l900 EAST I5+h STREET, LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
P I EN SLATER
COM L M TS OF GARAGE and MACHINE
WARREN WATKINS Sum'
I 11827 Santa. Monica. Boulevard
l CONFECTIONER and
j , SLATER SERVICE
i 10880 Weyburn Avenue
766-788 MERCHANT STREET
I PHONES-31452431507, Night-31222
Los ANGELES. CALIF. g
I TUCKER 7443 A11 Types of Repairing
Athletes may come, athletes may go,
And fade as in a dream.
The horsefly is the best of all,
He's always on the team.
Daughter: Marriage-pooh! l'd like to see a man get me into that sit
Father: l'm positive you Would, darling.
E. A. MOSELLE W. M. MOSELLE
I GENERAL INSURANCE
I AUTOMOBIIIE - FIRE - ACCIDENT ANO SICKNESS - LIFE - ANNUITIES
i 208 WEST EIGHTH STREET 132 WEST FIRST STREET
W TRINITY 9141 MUTUAL. 3144
Insure in SURE Insurance
-I MY-'WA A
Arden Milk R
Protected 2 7 Ways
1914 VVEST SLAUSON AVENUE VERMONT 0061
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Success to All Unihi Students!
ii. ff, SAM B. HIBSHMAN
Fi CANDY SALESMAN
, 5020469 'Nat' al Boulevard
A 1 " f
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FACTS l l S5 'YADFALV ff
For more fhan fwenfy years we have ,
made Class Rings, Club Pins, Gracluafion 1 -E
Announcemenfs, Diqpmas, Medals and -X.
Tiophies for schools in flue Wesl' . . .
Our producfs and service are 'lime-fesfed.
o Q 1
Body anif' or1EC25 R
l J ANTA ortu oul.4 ARD llfQ l X 1'
TlneT.V.xAxllen Co. H965 S W5 D A QF
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WEST G s wwf- Q
JEWELERS and STATIONERS PHONE 33 3 S K-
Los Angeles C California FOREMERGENCY-P E34767
W, l -J , , , ,
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' Aumoruzeo 0 DEALER., I
I GUAR,Wf5fp II726 SANTA MONICA aLvn aofvofp '
REPAIR wesr Los ANGELES USED CAR I
I Q 55Rv1C5 PHONiS,.WL.A. 3I574,.S.M. zanss DEALER ,D
l Coznpliznenls of
Compliments of l
Herberts Dollar Stores
11357 SANTA MOMCA Bounavfum
VVEST Los Axcauzs
T Los Angeles-macle
TelePh0'ne C A N D Y B A R S
RICHMOND 5151 T
Always Fresh and Wholesome
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1412-14 WEST TWELFTH STREET
LOS ANGELES. CALIFORNIA e
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