University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1935 volume:
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lslanders and Ambassadors:
lnexorably the years roll by. Soon the page will turn which closes the
school record of the Classes of Winter and Summer '35,
We hope that the training received here will have fitted you to partici-
pate constructively in the rebuilding of a better world. The test of this
training is to be found in the results secured-results which we trust will be
evident both in material well-being and in character.
lt only remains to radio bon voyage to you Islanders who have departed
and bid Godspeed to you Ambassadors who are about to embark.
ln that new land may you find only so much of shadow as will make
you appreciate the sunshineg only so much of loneliness as will make you
recall with pleasure the associations at University High School.
ANGUS L. CAVANAGH
A SYMBOLIC EL
One day I wore a dress with a jeweled button F of our students ob-
served the button and said, "This button is symbolic o your re l ip to the students of
this school, which means you hold them in an understanding circle of light and love."
I thought it was a beautiful thought. l know that it is true. Will you accept my
assurance of its truth and beauty with my good wishes for you always?
ELIZABETH C. DUNBAR,
A NEW DECADE
Another year has rolled around, the first of a new decade in the history of University
High School. With the passing of this year two more fine groups of young men and women
have joined the growing body of Alumni. We are sorry to see you leave us but we know
that there is greater opportunity for work and service for you in other fields. Our best
wishes go with you for success and happiness. A
C. P. LYON,
Gr ly' f
,N a- AM
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' FACULTY women
First w: hitmore, av , James, Dunbar, Miller, Paine, Redford? Second row: Johns, Woodall, Bee-
man, Gary, Bond, Jack, helps. Third row: Keefe, Force, Petrernont, Healy, Vaughn, Potts, Wright,
Cooke. Fourth row: Green, Weigle, Galbraith, Harrison, Holman, Fears, Millar, Robbins, Fountain.
First row: Taylor, Bangerter, Arnold, Crandall, Fisher, Jiminez. Second row: Lyon, Copeland, McDermott,
Rifenbark, Cavanagh, Henley. Third row: Enochs, Armstrong, Seeman, Stanton, Bond, Mitchem. Fourth
row: Menoll, Fabing, Carthew, Brobst, Edwards, Highfill, Fifth row: Forrester, Bosveld, Chapman,
awp Hudnutt, Cooke.
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"I fel: deeply h I I
h I By d h
t e oney peace and beauty
e on t e long white curve of
thevly lrreezse ruffled the Pacific
ed in memory or a hrase o
. A .
f P f
k d I xt came to me- wmefdavkf
-M Y: ON THE BOUNTY.
hi :F 'il' P!
The well filled pages of the his-
tory of the Islanders show that
where there was not so great a
quantity, there was an excellent
quality of material. The members
of the comparatively small winter
class demonstrated. an overwhelm-
Class members who served the
school faithfully in student body
offices were: Reeve Spurrier, Chair-
man of the Board: Bill Harper, Com-
missioner of Publications and Chair-
man of Boys' Welfare: Roland Col-
lins, Commissioner of Financeg and
Ed Sanada, Commissioner of Publi-
Athletics was one of the major
interests of the male population.
Merle Downard tackled and ran his
way to the post of Captain of the
Varsity Football Team. Assisting
Downard in his assault on other
school teams were: Reeve Spurrier,
"Feet" lenewein, Ralph Locke and
Fred Strohmenger. The track team
M ISS MILLER
MURRAY COOK lENNlE LAKE
President Vice President
DOROTHY LAWRENCE BILL DWYER
lost several mainstays of the team when jack Van Dusen, Harry Terrill, Ed
Sanada, Harold Wagner and Murray Cook were graduated. Basketball and
tennis had their constant supporters among the Islanders.
As the Senior Series program the class of W'35 presented "Twenty Mil-
lion Sweethearts". This production raised the money for assemblies and
athletic events. The Color Day skit put on by the Islanders was popularly
acknowledged to be one of the cleverest. It
During the last year the class officers had heavy tasks on their hands
in arranging all the special activities of the seniors, which included proms,
brawls, baseball games and graduation exercises.
TQ f 1
Sr. Girls' Glee Club
Sr. Drama, 6 Terms
Treas. Sr. A
Vice Pres. Senior A
Treasurer Senior B
Bd. Applied Arts
Book Store Manager
Sr. Boys' Glee Club
President Senior A's Sr. Girls' Glee Club
Vice. Pres. Senior
Pres, Sr. Boys'
Senior B President
Board of Hearing
From Santa Monica
Sr. A Social Events
Treas. Sr. Girls' League
Sec. Sr. Girls' League
Ch, Board of Hearing
Board of Organizations
Board of Hearing
Pres. Sr. Boys' League
U fi rack
Sr. Boys' Glee Club
Make up director
Sec. Senior A
Vice-Pres. Boys' League
' " rack
Ch. School Betterment
Art Staff Chieftain
Board of Ethics
Commissioner of Finance
Board of Ethics
Mgr. Business Office
Girls' Glee club 43,2
Sec. Board of
Pianist, Jr. Boys'
HBH T k
Board of Ethics
Student Body Pres.
President Senior B
Bd, Applied Ar
SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES
DO NOT APPEAR
IACK VAN DUSEN
YE ISLAND C-RAVEYARD
This plot waits for Erma Larsen. Only the good die young.
Here lies Tom Fallon. Rated a date with Dot Cook. Died of shock.
Hic jacet james Foster. His brief case lies with him.
Here lies Dave Hutchison. Force of Habit.
Hic jacet Murray Cook. Smoked the Color Day cigar.
Here lies lim Cowie. His one love done him wrong. Cracked up in a model '
Here lies the ashes of Arthur Hurd. Went too close to the fire.
This plot is the resting place of Hilda Esser between shows.
Here lies Harold Wagner. Ssh! Let him sleep.
Hic jacet Dorothy Lawrence. A snake led her the way of all Cleopatras.
In memoriam-Phil Bagley. Met his doom thru Buckner.
Here lies Howard Bruster. Move over, Howard. Here comes jack Burns.
Hic jacet Ralph Locke. Found he had to work to live, so he just died.
Here lies Harry Terrill. Died of old age.
These two plots mark the burial ground of Bill lenewein.
ln mernoriam-George Long. Died.
Hic jacet lennie Lake. Wanted to see whether the angels' harps were solid gold.
Here lies Buford Newton. He was just too good to live.
In memoriam-Bill Dwyer. Picked a fight with Primo Camera.
Hic lacet Fred Strohmenger. Cot his letter. Died in peace.
Here lies Roland Collins. Died of indigestion from student-body profits.
In memoriam-Stella Pierce. CouIdn't stand the angels' robes. Committed suicide to design
Hic lacet George Canady. Contracted to sing tenor for the Holy Chorus.
Here lies lim Bury. Swallowed too much gas.
In memoriam-Merle Downard. Married.
Hic lacet Gerard Kievit. Had lots to say but never said it.
Here lies Homer Rothery. Lived in Pacific Palisades.
In memoriam-George Sakamoto forgot himself while playing quarterback for S. C.
Here lies Ed Sanada. Quiet folks! He won't be there long.
ln memoriam-Reeve Spurrier. Went to U.C.L.A. before the abolition of "hell week".
This jar contains the remnants of Allen Stapp. Ambassadors couldn't take it, but they sure
did dish it out.
Here lies Teddy Zied. Lost an argument. Shock killed him.
ln memoriam-lack Van Dusen. Still trying to make a miler of Hans Viertel.
Hic lacet Floy Robinson. Poor girl tried to make something of the class of W'35.
Here lies Marguerite N'elson. Poisoned by salesmanship trophies.
ln memoriam--Lucille Margraf. A piece of her vocabulary "boomeranged" and hit her in
the head. ,
Hic lacet Mary Bruce. last seen graduation night.
Here lies Ned Schmitz. Brave man. Mary Dwyer's first beau.
ln memoriam-john Wilhelm. Buried in the greenhouse.
Hic jacet Richard Burnett. Talked' back to Miss Miller.
In memoriam--Bill Harper. First degree burns from too much lime-light.
Here lies Hildred Bitting. Hit her head on a typewriter.
Hic lacet Helen Crandall. Slipped off a high note.
In memoriam-Betty Cronin. Became a telephone operator.
Here lies Clarence Schwing. Died of heart attack when- he received a Drama Award.
Hic jacet Freda Skelton. Kicked herself to death with a tap shoe. '
ln memoriam-Esther Hines devoted her life to white collars.
Here lies Hilda Dullam. Faculty base-ball team turned savage when she defeated 'em single
This plot awaits the rest of the Islanders, who, being Islanders, will sooner or later meet their
questionable dooms. Grace Irvine, Anna lens, Suyeko Kawase, Edith Markham, Ted Stef-
an, Alice Takimoto and Selma Stosberg.
Turning back the pages of the
eventful history of the Ambassa-
dors we find them as participants in
every field. Scholastic, athletic,
and social affairs demonstrate the I J
continual activity of class membersfl ij E
On this page are recounted the highy' 2'-li
spots of projects in which the class "
of S'35 contributed vastly to the
The great game of politics caught
in its whirl the following: jack
Hynes, Commissioner of Athletics
and later Chairman of the Board:
Anna Overstreet, Commissioner of
Organizations for two terms: Doro-
thy Keeler, Commissioner of Schol-
arship for two terms, lane O'Brien,
Commissioner of C-irls' Welfare and
Shirley Williams who held the same
officeg Eleanor lensen, Financeg joe
Phillips, Athletics, Roger Erickson,
' W - B - rMRl! Miss MILLAR
. elfare' onme Buckner' Class Advisor Class Advisor
U 'Canons' HAROLD CLYMAN FRANCES SMITH
President Vice President
The whole school received spec- MARTHA GUSTAFSON FAYE DANNIS
ial recognition by the election of SeC'e'a'V T'eaSU'e'
Frances Smith to the presidency of District Eleven of the California Schol-
arship Federation. The Ambassadors who earned the distinguished honor of
being seal-bearers were: Ellinor Hoffmann, Dorothy Keeler, Frances Smith,
Patricia Thompson and Wolfgang Lert. The senior class contributed great-
ly to the high membership achieved by the Meledonian Society.
Both as spectators and active participants, the class gave its ardent sup-
port to athletics, track, football and basketball, and tennis also found much
useful material among the Seniors. The class broke all precedents by being
the first ever to defeat the Faculty baseball team and win the Senior Brawl
in the Senior year. These events illustrate better than words the athletic
prowess of the class.
The officers of the class who worked faithfully on committees for pro-
grams, parties and graduation affairs spent much time on class projects.
ln nineteen hundred sixty-five, in Sawtelle far away
The noble class of thirty-five held its reunion day.
Their faces showed the marks of time, a fate both good and bad
And most of them were happy, and just a few were sad.
As general in the army Brave Clyman was the best
And rookies Clark and Campbell, with medals on their breast.
O'Brien and lVlcClanahan both would be thespians fair
To London sailed to learn the art--got lost in a fog somewhere.
Patton and Giff johnson work in lndia's sunny clime
They dance upon the festive grapes to garner Priday's wine.
Lacy and Rog Erickson, the windbags of the class
Earn their bread by blowing designs in colored glass.
Frances Smith and Keeler have known unique success
Defeated Hynes and Steffy in running for Congress.
Hoffmann is a lawyer of very great repute
Lert always calls on her to settle a dispute.
Harry Wall and Warth those two unparted pals
Work in Ziegfield follies judging all the gals.
When Cline crooned to McGinley on High School Color Day
They started a combination now singing on Broadway.
Schopf the master mind of all has made the horses pay,
Stable keepers, Wolfe and Blount, get fifteen cents a day.
The motion pictures took Salisbury and Betty Potts
They illumine every scene with famous baby spots.
Wallace, Taylor and Parrett are living quite content
They drive the wooden stakes that hold up Ringling's tent.
Buckner and Pruett whom the boys all loved so well
Still vie for the honor of queen of old Sawtelle.
Odenthall sailed the ocean, Faulconer crossed the pole
Sloat tried to race a train, but never reached her goal.
Lewis played the fiddle and Noyes maintained a horn
Mercer tried to join them, but heroes are made not born.
Gustafson and lna Coker who never broke a rule,
Have found a fitting job-they're teaching in a school.
Mae Thompson and Bee Fletcher journeyed to the fair
And demonstrated to the world the art of curling hair.
Way up in cold Alaska, with racoon coat and hatg
Patton goes a serenadin' outside Helen Nichols' flat.
Melphie Peterson and Beverly Rogers, quiet girls were they
Now teach public speaking in China far away.
The town is still in mourning and feeling very glum,
For little Lulu Pratt was choked on Stuber's chewing gum.
The Channers and Vachon are expected very soon
They're most important people since their visit to the moon
Morita and Mitsueda who so liked to experiment
Discovered the famous toothpaste that ruined Pepsodent.
Klinger and Hamaker, scientists thru and thru. ,
Are making a series of lectures on why the ocean's blue.
Brechtbill and Lacy, two cute lil' fellers
Have won a real success as clever fortune tellers.
Gregory and Erickson, master of culinary arts,
Have garnered great renown with their timely Tasty Tarts.
joe Phillips, a quiet boy at Unihi
Reads Christian's Sunday funnies over station KFI,
Happy are the housewives, no more sighs nor frets
Since THE Munros invented those ashless cigarettes.
The Billings twins las most of you knowl
Are famous dancers and free with the dough.
The same brilliant story would apply to the rest,
Each in some field is a recognized "Best".
They visited long and went their way,
Thus closing a successful reunion day.
5 S WV I S
I SQ ' Nx' I J
"Quiet and reserved
"Caesar was ambitious
yet not lacking humor!-but hedied."
Rest is the sweet
Board of Hearing
"Best of things come
in small packages."
N, wasted time and now "Hefe'S 3 he-iff for
' e doth waste me."
lv - II Leader
Play Day Official
f il Y
"Her hopes are not
always realized but
"The less men talk
the more they think."
'The very pink of
"Happiness is not the
end of lifegcharacter
"No change, no pause,
no hope! Yet I endure'
"Though others' have
died of hard work I
feel I shall live a
"I like work, it fascinates
meg I can sit and look at
it for hours."
Board of Ethics
"Like the Hudson, his
ways are lined with
Stage Crew Manager
Board of Hearing
M I LDRED
"I pray you know me
when we meet again."
"An idle brain is the
"We are yet but young,
Chr. Uniform Dress
"Worry and I have
Personality Board f
"StilI water runs deep.'
Chr. Senior Series
Board of Hearing
she is generally speaking
Secretary Senior B
Asst. Editor Warrior
"He is the friend, not
of fortune, but of men.
"Girls we love for
what they are."
"The best of sports and
heaps of fun, a good
friend and a true one
Pres. Senior A
Band and Orchestra
"There's mischief in
"Nothin is rarer than
Treas. Senior A
erful nd is
"Silence is olden,
that'swh ?'m broke."
Board of rlearing
"l do everything else,
then if there's time
left I study."
Traek L m
"I never trouble
trouble till trouble
f'The best of sport
and heaps of fun."
"Genius is often un-
"Simplicity is a
iewel rather sound."
"Only the brave
deserve the fair."
Pres. Sabre and
"Wisely and slow.
They stumble who
1EAN , ,
"What sweet deli ht
a quiet life afforcif'
Board of Hearing
"The art of pleasing
requires only the
"What a complication
this whole world ls."
"l envy no man because
he has work."
l i th
a d ed s in
a m '
Pr s. .A.
"The gods handed out
an armful when they
gave their gifts to
Pres. Student Body
Comm. of Athletics
"Her heart is like the
moon-there's a man in it"
Comm. of Finance
"Honest labor bears
a lovely face,"
Comm. of Scholarship
"Talent is that which
is a man's power."
"Laugh and the world
laughs with you."
RI K N
' windi p
h of wit, areful
it stri '
res s' League
Li t. .0.T.C.
"l have known many, K -
liked few, loved one .l
or maybe two:" -1
Sec. Senior A ' 'fi
"Goodness is beauty
in its best estate.'.'
Board of Hearing
Board Applied Arts
"As merry as the day
Secretary Board of
Pres. Bd. of Ethics
"l am sure care is
the enemy ot life."
"A little nonsense now
and then is relished by
the wisest men."
"B" Football "
"Always calm and
Sr. Dress Comm.
"Softness of smile
Sec. Girls' League
"A light heart lives long."
"The manly part is to
with ' ht and main
y n do."
"There is no truer truth
obtainable by man than
comes of music."
Orchestra and Band
"True happiness tif
Xalone in doing good."
"What I think, I
"There are smiles in
"Her frowns are fairer
than other people's
Vice President of
Chr. Christmas Drive
"Quiet, demure, and
unassuming, who could
ask for more?"
"Laugh and the world
laughs with you."
"Eyes are songs
"A man of his
"All the world
loves a lover."
Sabre and Chevron
"The best way to kill
time is to work it
Chr. Friendship Comm,
"A smile is the
whisper of a laugh."
McM I LLAN
"Goodness is beauty in its
"Not much talk-a great,
"She is well paid
that is well satisfied."
"Regret not what is
"The actions of men are
the best interpreters of
"There is nothing so
great that I fear to
do it for my friends."
"Blushing is a sign of
"Great men were small-
is ROBIN .
"Industry makes all
"You have a full,
fresh joyous sense
"A faithful worker
and a delightful
SM I TH
"She lives to learn
and learns to live."
Vice-Pres. Senior A
Board of Hearing
"None but himself
can be his parallel."
Sr. Boys' League
"Industry makes all
"She's last at
work and first at
Chairman of D
Head of Sports
"Let us be beaten
if we cannot fight.
"lf we hear someone
laughing we know who
Town and Gown Club
"SmiIe yourself out
of an embrassing'
"One man in his
time plays many
"He is wise worldly,
but not worldly wise."
"Worry and I have
Chr. Uniform Dress
"Succ s is t
ward dili ."
C o ay
"ResoIved to grow tat
and look young until
Board of Hearing
"l can't tell how
the truth may beg
I say the tale as
it was said to me."
"Studious of ease and
fond of humble things."
"Strong reasons make
Comm. Girls' Welfare
1 V' iff' M
"A friend is a rare
book of which but one
copy is made."
Sec, Girls' League
Art Editor Chieftain
"For she was just
the quiet kind whose
nature never varies."
"She speaks for
herself and she is
Chr. Social Committee
"A light heart Iiv s
Chr. Social Commi
"To be strong is
to be happy."
Hall Guard Chief
"Style is part of
a woman's nature."
Chieftain Art Staff
Board of Ethics
"All the great men
have died. I feel
"This world belongs
to the energetic."
Chr. Make Up C
Chr. Visiting Co .
Vice-Pres. Vestal n
"Speech is great,
ff' . ' I
but silence is greater."
its x Q
in as 1' ,
"Men of talent are "He has no thought
nor care but to rest
:Z" Chieftain Staff calmly in his chair."
ff A Warrior Staff
- 1 Knights
"The blast that blows "Qh, water for me!
loudest is soonest Bright water for me-"
gyerblgwnf' Swimming Letterman
6 -J Warrior Staff
jg ml ,LJ
Q15 eff? SM
"The best work in
the world is done
President Senior B
"They always talk
who never think."
Sec. Board of Ethics
SEN I ORS WH
XD s N ALLEN
' J KLI NC-ER
M MH f'No man is free who
. t is not master of
fl Lx 1 himself."
"If a man's wit be
wandering, let him
"A rolling stone gathers
no moss but acquires a
"The only way to have
a friend is to be one."
Se i Orchestr
n or a
Class of W'35
, 2 l'
'Nh' 'QQ .s., x M by
ilu . W 'qwiill-Ut' C, :ff
r , X31 kk 1 lx 511' Cab
Bruce Metcalf --,--- BIZ Class President ---.-
Dorothy Cook - - Vice'President
Annabelle Johnson - - V- Secretary v
John Wood - 'X All Class President
Helen Spurrier Vice-President
Helen Ritzer -
- - Secretary
Bl l Class President
Sec re tary -
- - Bob Ware
- Dorothy Cook
- Jack Dunbar
- Jack Culbreath
john Platt - -
joyce Anderson -
Eleanor Levine -
Ross Oakley -
Gladys King -
A- I O CLASS OFFICERS
- Presidenf -
- - Vice-President -
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
B- I O CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
- Secretary -
- Bruce Lee
- Sidney lobe
- Carter Hunt
- Duane Lewis
Q ' '- fr
Wallace jones -
Bill Morrow -
Fumiko Kawabata -
A-9 CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
- Vice-President -
- - Treasurer - - -
B-9 CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
- Peter Lert
Kaworn jeniye - -
Lois jellineck -
A-8 CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
Vice-President - -
B-8 CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
- Vice-President -
Mary Ellen johnson
- john Sprague
Ned Clark -
Don Evans -
La Verne Harvey
President - -
Secretary - -
A-7 CLASS OFFICERS
- President -
- Secretary -
B-7 CLASS OFFICERS
Betty lean Seal
- Lois Marr
- Paul Coyne
if M! 5322
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My 'V K 'iw
g mqgga k N A Anime
THIS YEAR America celebrates her three hundredth
anniversary of free public education. Since the es-
tablishment of the first Boston Latin School in l635
marked changes in educational policies and theories
of teaching have taken place. Public schools are
no longer dominated by the three R's which for so
many years were considered the sole essentials of an
. education. Although 'Readin, 'Ritin, and 'Rithme-
tic are still stressed, more cultural subjects such as
art and music have overshadowed them, and wood-
shop, auto-shop, print-shop and electrical shop have
added variety and made schooling far more valu-
able and practical.
With the advent of this varied program, addi-
tional projects have been undertaken on student
initiative. Each person works individually on a special project, thus opening a path for
more democratic participation.
Since the establishment of University High School in l924, students have been self-
governing. Yearly, new responsibilities are placed upon the shoulders of the student officers.
These added burdens are readily borne thru the operative powers of a well organized system
of school govemment--a government similar to the Commission form used in many cities.
Each term eight students are elected at large to make up a Board of Commissioners.
This body is the executive group of the school and is composed of members as follows: ill
Chairman of the Board, l2l Commissioner of Boys' Welfare, l3l Commissioner of Girls'
Welfare, l4l Commissioner of Scholarship, l5l Commissioner of Publications, l6l Commis-
sioner of Finance, l7l Commissioner of Athletics and l8l Commissioner of Organizations.
In Chairman of the Board is vested most of the student support and hence he is re-
sponsible for the general welfare of the school. He presides at all meetings of the Board
and at student assemblies. Next to him are the Commissioners of Boys' and Girls' Welfare
who preside in the absence of the chairman and also at league meetings.
All school finances are handled thru the Commissioner of Finance designated for this
purpose, and scholarship is promoted thru the auspices of a Commissioner of Scholarship.
A Publications Commissioner directs all school publications including the Warrior and the
Chieftain. Athletic interests are promoted in a similar manner.
Last to mention, but probably first in importance, is the Commissioner of Organizations
who helps to organize and maintain school clubs and honor boards. Thru the untiring work
of this commissioner, practically every person in the school has been placed in some activity.
Clubs prevail both in senior and junior high school and are a great asset to the school in
general as well as to the individual students enrolled in their ranks.
These clubs, iust as in the outside world, are divided into many different classes and
interests. ln senior high school there are three class A clubs, the Hi-Y, the Knights, and
the Mawandas, These are as valuable to the school as the Lions club or the Eastern Star is
to the outer world.
On the whole, the clubs are divided into two classes, one for learning and the
other for service, with a few intermediate groups featuring both. The stage crew, the
Hi-Y's, Knights, Meledonians, Mawandas, and the Hall Guards all render many services
to the school as a whole, and the French, German, Latin, Spanish, and World Unity clubs
aid by furthering the cultural interests of the institution.
The founder of the first Latin school in Boston would hardly recognize the fruits of
his project. From this one lonely acorn planted three centuries ago a mighty and influential
oak has grown.
BILL HARPER IANE O'BRIEN ROLAND MANDERS
Boys' Welfare Girls' Welfare Finance
IACK HYNES EDWARD SANADA DOROTHY KEELER
Athletics Publications Scholarship
IACK HYNES ROGER ERICKSON SHIRLEY WILLIAMS ELEANOR IENSEN
Chairman Boys' Welfare Girls' Welfare Finance
ANNA OVERSTREET IOE PHILLIPS LAVON BUCKNER DOROTHY KEELER
Organizations Athletics Publications Scholarship
First row: Odahara, Norris, Way, Scheuble, Keeler, Huff, Buckner, Jensen. Second row: Mitchell, Rivas,
Higuera, Salisbury, Hoffmann, Williams, Stefan, Ingersoll. Third row: Keelen, Weiss, Priday, Lacy, Danks.
Fourth row: Lert, Harada, Wolfe, Christian, Metcalf, Jarvis, Steffy, Cline. Fifth row: Avitable, Force
Woodward, Parry, Pound, Clyman, Keller, Watkins, Hynes, Ebersole, Erickson, Stephens. Sixth row: Andes,
Smeya, Blount, Follansbee, Blickensderfer.
First row: Ueno, Kawabata, Dean, Valdez, Kirk, Surzdby, Johnson, Walker, Burford, Richards, Salisbury,
Tice. Second row: Odahara, Watkins, Wardell, Leral, Fielding, Shavii, Hobson, McClellan, Shell, Maher,
Kimball. Third row: Ringo, Meyers, Christiansen, Venuleth, Riggan, Farrer, Hester, Burriston, Merrifield,
Norris. Fourth row: Conklin, Charles, Stephens, Diamond, Springer, Chezrn, MacDonald, Ecker, Howard.
First row: Zimmeht, Valdez, Tyson, Von Hagen, Stanfield. Second row: Halling, Diamond, Mrs Healy
Eagler, Merrifield. Third row: Adams, Burriston, Kuhl. Fourth row: Howard, Goldwyn, Hanson, Weil.
ANL Sq I
,I Va' 'gs
Sf' Rf I
FALL LEAGUE OFFICERS
BILL HARPER MARJORIE SALISBURY, JANE O'BRIEN
GEORGE TAYLOR MURRAY COOK JANE MCGINLEY, SHIRLEY WILLIAMS
JAMES O'BRIEN BARBARA WAY, JEANETTE MILLER
JACK ROLLS HURD THORNTON MRS. HEALY, KAZUKO ODAHARA
SPRING LEAGUE OFFICERS
ROGER ERICKSON JEAN LITSEY, SHIRLEY WILLIAMS,
JOHN WOOD BILL PARRY BONNIE DYBEDAL, JOAN MERCER
HURD THORNTON MRS. HEALY, G. MILLER, M. SECOR
BILLY FARRER BILLY FLETCHER F. CLEVERLY, L. JELLINECK, M. CHAMPION
SENIOR BOYS' BOARDS OF HEARING
Ball, Downard, O'FIynn, Hurd, Culbreath. Seated: Wolfe, Cline, Clyman, O'Flynn, Steffy, Cul-
Standing: Harper, Clyman. breath, B.ount. Standing: Erickson, Taylor.
SENIOR GIRLS' BOARDS OF HEARING
1 Buckner, Dullam, Mrs. Dunbar, O'Brien, Mc- Seated: McGinley, Thompson, McCIa-ahan, Foutts
Barker, Billings. Standing: Salisbury, Reeves, Murphy, Dunham. Starding: Martin, Hinman.
JUNIOR BOYS' BOARDS OF HEARING
Hanson, Porter, Escherich. Standing: Mr.
Chapman. Lert, Rolls, Ecker, Escherich, Phillips.
IUNIOR GIRLS' BOARDS OF HEARING
First row: Marr, Stone, Zemmeht. Second row
Way, Milter, Burroughs Burgess, Blount.
Bill Douglas -
IUNIOR STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
- Boys' League
- Secretary - -
- Hurd Thornton
Beverly lane Cress
- Harry Evans
Seated: Way, Fisher, Miller, Douglas, McGee, O'Brien, Harrison, Wolcott, K. Oertel. Standing: Takemura,
Norris, Hewer, Hatch, McDermott, Drinkwater, R. Oerfel, Thornton, Jones, Bales, Marr, Marquez, Rine,
First row: Jellineck, J. Miller, G. Miller, Cress, McDonald, Dean, Friday, K. Oertel, Conklin. Second row:
Stokes, Valencia, Richards, McGee, Eagler, Champion, Cleverly, Burgess, Thornqu st. Third row: Bales,
Takemura, Edington, Rine, Farrer, Dolan, Evans, Fourth row: G. A. McDermott, Jones, Hewer. Fifth
row: Fletcher, R. Oertel, Hanson, Thornton, Ricards, Hswa'd.
JI Q., .N
First row: Jensen, Murphy, McClanahan, Harrison, Salisbury, Mercer, McGinley, Cook. Second row: Buckner
Smith, Thompson, Keeler, Overstreet. Third row: Sasabe, Hoffman, Williams, Higuera. Fourth row
Dolan, Dybedal, Huff.
First row: Sanada, Terrill, Downard, Strohmenger, Harper. Second row: Lyon, Spurrier, Hallahan, Hynes
Cook, Third row: Wagner, VanDusen.
KN ICHTS-SPR I NG
First row: Wolfe, Duca, Leech, Erickson, Schcipf, Second row: Sayre, Hynes, B. Spurrier, Johnson, Cline
Third row: Priday, Lyon, Olsen.
The history of the Mawanda Club at University has been one of service
given at all times with enthusiasm and capability. The girls admitted to
membership have tried to live up to the high ideals of this organization,
and to attain the goal of service, leadership and culture.
Much of the success of the Mawandas this year can be attributed to
Mrs. Harrison, sponsor, who has given so freely of her time and effort, and
also to the officers who have worked unceasingly for the betterment of the
However, all is not work in this society, for the Mawanda Formal is
an affair to which the male portion of Unihi hints longingly for bids. Com-
ing as the climax of the term's effort, it is truly a brilliant event.
KNIC-HTS OF UNIVERSITY
The Knights are an active class A service organization. The main pur-
pose of this club is to serve the school wherever it is needed.
Among the many activities in which the Knights participate are the
season ticket campaigns, ushering at assemblies, and taking tickets at the
gates during all athletic contests. There are many other committees on which
the Knights have operated successfully during the past year. The group
helped in the cafeteria by acting in the form of ushers to keep order during
lunch periods. The Knights also sponsored a locker committee which af-
forded students a maximum amount of safety for personal belongings left in
lockers in the main building. One of the oldest functions of the Knights
that is still active is the car checking committee. This group makes a sur-
vey every term of the cars that are parked at school daily, their owners,
license plate numbers, and type of auto.
To obtain an invitation for membership to the club, the student must
hold a student body or Boys' League office or perform some major service
to the school. New boys are elected into the Knights each term by the
members themselves with the approval of Mr. Lyon, Vice-Principal. Mem-
berships are limited to thirteen, eleven Senior "A's" and two Senior "B's".
The Knights of Unihi stand for four principles, Citizenship, Sports-
manship, Scholarship, and Service. These are indicated on the Knights' em-
blem in the form of stars. The representing color of the organization is
The group has one important social affair which is the Knights' ban-
quet. It is held at the end of each term.
Mr. C. P. Lyon, Boys' Vice-Principal, is the faculty sponsor.
Harold Wagner - - - President ---- Bill Spurrier
lack VanDusen - - Vice-President - - Dick Schopf
Ed Sanada - . - Secretary - - - Fred Sayre
Ted Hallahan - - Treasurer - - Ralph johnson
-1 Sv I
J . fi i
!jNI",k I fl L- I
I 'll ,- wg, lla S gg- ! A J A It ! V: A
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- J - Q, .
rl "-74 if '- K . w v ' , rt 5 ' W pf
2 a A 5 ' ,X .X , ' I ,
'-,N X.: I,
First row: Force, Clark, Newberry, Schwing, Thornton. Second row: Mr. Bangerter, Culbreath, Parry, Danks,
Newton, Hamaker, Third row: Jarvis, O'Flynn.
First row: Force, Nettekoven, O'FIynn, Mr. Bangerter, Jarvis, Danks, Avitable. Second row: Clark, Mitchell,
Campbell, Blount, Thornton, Douglas, Third row: Hamaker, Parry, Clyman, Woodward, McClintock, Lewis.
First row: Horner, Crocker, Holtzer, Mann, Donnell. Second row: Potts, Salisbury, Sommers, Treddlick,
Cohn, Dwyer. Third row: Jones, Lewis, Bitting, Wilhelm, Wood, Payne, Conrad. Fourth row: Sterling,
Shaw, McLaughlan, O'Flynn, Clyrnan, Borden, Johnson, Nettekoven.
The Hi-Y is Unihi's newest class "A" club. lt was organized as an
outside club in October, 1932, and became a class B school club on March
20, 1933 under the presidency of Bill Glasser. The club at that time in-
cluded many prominent student officers, among others Wayne Scott, Homer
Williams and john Clyman. With the graduation of the class of S'34 only
3 members remained in the Hi-Y, one of whom, jack O'Flynn, was elected
Ushering at "The Enemy" and Open House night, conducting the Fri-
day Warrior sales and caring for school Trophies have been a few of the ser-
vices to the school that qualified the Hi-Y for the class A rating which was
awarded them March this year.
The purpose of Uni-Hi-Y is "to create, maintain and extend through-
out the school and community high standards of Christian character and to
promote school welfare by school service." It is towards these ends that
the club works under the sponsorship of Mr. Bangerter in its bi-weekly meet-
ings every other Thursday at the Playground.
The club officers for the past year have been:
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
jack O'Flynn - - President - - jack O'Flynn
Buford Newton - Vice-President - jack Culbreath
Bob Clark - - Secretary - - - Bill Parry
Glen Danks - - - - Treasurer - - john Thornton
Clarence Schwing - - Publicity Chairman - - - Glen Danks
The Broadcasters have been functioning for the past two terms under
the efficient direction of Mrs. Ora M. johnson. The objectives of the club
are to be of service to the school and to provide public speaking experience
for its members.
Typical services of this group include regular home-room announcements
of school events, ticket selling and active support of all special activities.
The Community Chest and School Betterment Campaigns have provided un-
usual opportunities for members to prove their speaking ability. Last fall the
Broadcasters made over 100 speeches during the Chest Drive, covering local
schools, clubs and organizations. The School Betterment campaign during
the Spring term witnessed their weekly visits to 6th period classes for brief
pep-talks on the various phases of the drive.
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Harold Clyman - -- - President - - Bill Nettekoven
jack O'Flynn - - - Vice-President - - Mariorie Salisbury
Marjorie Salisbury - - Secretary - - Gwen Donnell
Walter Steffy - Treasurer - - james Patton
Kenneth Lewis - Librarian - - Kenneth Lewis
SENIOR MELEDON IANS
First row: Lert, Barker, Thompson, Hoffman, Keeler, Smith, Sasabe, Miss Wright, Danks. Second row:
Mitchell, Burroughs, Kanegai, Buckner, Behrends, Bernard, Topping, Odahara, Levine. Third row: Mercer,
McClanahan, Riley, Zehnder, Hatch, Ramsey, King. Fourth row: Jobe, Keelen, Way, McClellan, Dettra,
Hamilton, Lauer. Fifth row: Secor, Smeya, Lackey, Ritzer, Vincent, Weiss, Patton, Ringer, Nadeau. Sixth
row: Thornton, Platt, Seeling, Payne, Lehmann, Force, Avitable, Douglas, Stone. Seventh row: Mitchell,
Faulconer, Lewis, O'Flynn, Noyes, Burford, Parry.
First row: Priday, Tiscon, Munroe, J Jellineck, Marr, Soderstrom, Cress, Leamon, L, Jellineck. Second row:
Ueno, Yawata, Holman, Richards, Shell, Stanfield, Stone, Von Hagen, Talbert, Takemura. Third row: G.
Miller, J. Miller, Robinson, Lundgren, Van Olinda, Schulman, Zimmeht, Maher, Shaw, Martin. Fourth row:
Work, Oka, Haston, Wallin, Petry, Moulton, Lewis, Kerr, Mr. Henley. Fifth row: Phillips, Krause, Richards,
Weil, Francis, Charles, Lert, Farrer.
First row: Foshner, Schwing, Lachey, Weiss, Secor, Riley, Keeler, Sasabe, Keelen, Flynn. Second row:
Brechtbill, Culbreath, Johnson, Viertel, Jarvis, Parry, Shaw, Danelson, Third row: Avitable, Watt, Williams,
Miss Irvine, Follansbee, Sterling Craig. Fourth row: Parker, Darling, Danks, Lynch, Force, Martinez.
Under the capable leadership of Dorothy Keeler. Commissioner of
Scholarship and President of the Senior Meledonians, this honor society sur-
passed all past membership records with an increase of fifteen over last term.
ln addition to other various privileges the scholarship society members
are looking forward with great anticipation to the half holiday.
The society, as Chapter l45 of the California Scholarship Federation,
prides itself in living up to its motto, "Scholarship for Service". ln connec-
tion with this it is interesting to note the election of Frances Smith to the
presidency of District Eleven of the Federation.
Mary Elizabeth Wright is the efficient sponsor.
FALL TERM SPRING TERM
Dorothy Keeler - - President - - Dorothy Keeler
Francis Smith - - Vice-President - - Ellinor Hoffmann
Bill Parry - - Secretary - - - Glen Danks
Glen Danks - Treasurer - john Thornton
The junior Meledonian club is the only organization in junior High
School that is similar to a senior group. lt promotes scholarship among the
students. All privileges awarded the senior group are also given the juniors.
This club is under the able direction of Mr. Thomas M. Henley, who
has been the sponsor for several terms.
SPRING OFFICERS FALL
jean Marr - - - President - - Eleanor Levine
Glenna Munro - Vice-President Allen Nadeau
june Rose jellineck - - Secretary - Sidney jobe
The World Unity Club is the school chapter of the World Friendship
Federation of Los Angeles. It is not only an organization for the promotion
of peace, but also a place where current political and international affairs
are discussed. lt participates in school affairs by giving one assembly a
FALL OFF l CERS SPRING
- President - - Hans Viertel
Dan Force - - Vice-President - - Tom Sterling
Lewis Darling - - Secretary - Doris Weiss
il , 1
SENIOR ART CLUB
First row: Burroughs, M. Odahara, Lischner, Riley, Ringer, Way, Hayhurst, Schwing, K. Odahara, Fardo.
Second row: Mitchell, Keelen, Purves, Johnson, Lauer, Christiansen, Third row: Hayashida, Mitsueda, Cul-
breath, Bloom, Lehmans, Oakley, Phillips. Fourth row: Johnson, Viertel, Danelson, Prehoda, Ball, Faulconer.
Fifth row: McCloud, Mrs. Jack, Mrs. James, Mrs. Petremont, Lynch.
IUNIOR ART CLUB
First row: Herano, Ueno, Fisher, Flynn, Marr, Kiuchi, Mori. Second row: Bond, Okanishi, Mori, Burgess,
Van Olinda, Burns, Anderson, Thornquist. Third rowt Ota Yawata, Lenz, Pettinger, Carr, Buck, Lehman.
Fourth row: Chadwick, Riggien, Ventuleth, Fisher, Anderson, Zebbe, Seeger. Fifth row: Mrs. Jack, McKins-
try, Martin, Burroughs, Simmons, Mrs. James, Eederson. Sixth row: Bolin, Fisher, Ploeser, Hoffmann,
First row: Clark,Cline, Sundlee. Second row: Tapia, Canady, McKowen, Peterson, Broad, Fusco. Third
row: Bloom, Mr McDermott, Moseley, Elam, Brown.
The Art Club, formed to further interest an appreciation of Art in the
school and to allow students with ability in Art to practise and fraternize,
has held business meetings every Wednesday noon. Meetings for practise
and instruction have been held every Friday after school with materials for
drawing and modeling supplied by the club. Many interesting and instruc-
tive speakers have been brought to the school through the auspices of this
Fall Officers Spring
Kazuko Odahara - President - - Pat Lynch
Marion Ringer Vice-President - Cerwin Lehman
- Secretary - - Marion Lischner
1uNioR ART CLUB
The junior Art Club, composed of pupils who are vitally interested in
art, was organized for the first time at the beginning of this term. To bring
out appreciation of art in each member and let him experiment with differ-
ent subjects and materials is the club's objective.
Interesting lectures on art by U.C.L.A. students and by other outside
speakers feature many of the club affairs.
The group meets every Thursday noon in room 324 for business and
discussion. Its smooth running success is due to the faculty advisors, Mrs.
Catherine james and Mrs. Lucy jack.
President - - - Betty Lenz Secretary - - - Woodruff Fisher
Vice-President - - - Bruce Hamilton Treasurer - - - - A. I. Chadwick
Recording Secretary - - - jim Bolin
STAGE CREW .
One of the most important service bodies of the school is the Univer-
sity stage crew. Without the aid of this group student assemblies would
The stage crew takes care of the mechanical end of all productions
such as the lighting and arranging of props on the stage.
University High School is well known for its fine auditorium and large
stage. lt is the ambition of the crew to make the stage one of the most
efficiently operated ones as well as one of the finest.
Stage Manager - ------- Rollin Cline
Light Manager - Cordon Sundlee
Floor Manager - - Bob Clark
Cl RLS' BOARDS
First row: Sasabe, Dunham, Dannis, Cooley, Hinman, Stevens, Stuber, Pratt, Fletcher, Thompson. Second
row: Odahara, Donnell, Spratlen, Kleven, Richards, McDermott, Springer, Huff, Rohwer. Third row: Wil-
lis, Way, Norton, Chambers, Litsey, Hamilton, Darling, Dougherty, Curtis, Francis. Fourth row: McGin-
ley, Keelen, Moschella, Dettra, Ritzer, Smeya, Jones, Martin, Kettle. Fifth row: McClanahan, Clausen,
Foutts, Petersen, Armacost, Smith, Harrison, Beebe, Clayson. Sixth row: Murphy, Mrs. Dunbar, Thompson.
First row: Dybedal, Andersen, Smith, Eagler, Shaw, Eddins, Cassidy, Mitchell, Tracy, Hildner. Second row:
Shimazu, Culbreath, Takaki, Viertel, Clausennius, Young, Waite, Taylor. Third row: lkkanda, Seeling,
Reynolds, Jennings, Takahashi, Ball, Force, Broad, Anderson, Eggleson, Flack, Mr. Carthew. Fifth row:
McLaughlin, Bayless, Omori, Tolles, Jones.
M f A F
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THE GIRLS' BOARDS
The girls' boards are committees which operate under the chairmanship
of the Commissioner of Girls' Welfare. These committees meet and solve
many problems pertinent to the organization.
A list of the chairmen of the Boards follows:
Executive Board lSeniorl - - Williams
" " lluniorl - - Miller lGl
Hearing lSeniorI ---- McClanahan
" ljuniorl - -
Personality lSeniorl -
- - Stone
" lluniorl - - Martin
Applied Arts - - - - - Huff
,Decorations ---- - Harrison
Board of Ethics - - - Kleven
Employment - - - Hamilton
Friendship - - Thompson
Hostess - -
Lost and Found
Patrol - - -
Rest Room -
Scrap Book -
Social Board -
Welfare - -
- - Stefan
- - - Pack
- - Smith
- - Stuber
The hall guards do a great service to the school by patrolling the halls
when classes are in session, thereby eliminating unnecessary noise or loiter-
During the past year the guards have formed a club and sponsored
beach parties, mountain hikes, snow parties, and other forms of entertain-
ment which tend to bring them closer together as an organization.
FALL OFFICERS SPRING
Raymond Ball - - President - - - Bud Taylor
john Wood - Vice-President - Dudley Bayless
Glen Danks - - Secretary - - Henry johnson
One of the largest organizations in the school is the Spanish Club. It
is comprised of all persons taking Spanish, a language which has proven it-
self to be most popular. The executives of the club are the presidents of
The Spanish club contributed its share to the school by taking part in
the Christmas program. Spanish carols were sung in conjunction with the
German and French songs.
Miss Kent, language department chairman, is the faculty sponsor.
First row: Bradley, Jellineck, Bernard, Lishner, Vincent, Stantield, McGee, Blake, Komai, Second row.
Tubbs, Thornquist, Davies, Hardin, Takemura, Secor, Nishida, Hashimoto. Third row: McClure, Rivas,
Monroe, Wallon, Ogden, Becker. Fourth row: Trear, Blick, Thornton, Reeves, Danelson, Hoffman, Leden-
decker, Hamilton, Vincent, Drinkwater, McCloud. Fifth row: Howard, Martin, Takahashi, Oka, Platt,
Mitchell. Sixth row: Krouse, Fletcher, Escherich, Thornton.
THE FRENCH CLUB
First row: Kanegai, Cullison, E. Clayson, Talbert, Kawabata, Takahashi. Second row: Hawkins, N. Clay-
son, Miss Johns, Riley, Eagler. Third row: Johnson, Sterling, Schoberg, Beard, Conklin, Diamond.
,QI .g.fe,.'- x . ' L
GERMAN CLUB , "
First row: Banner, Hawkins, E. Clayson, N. Clayson, Riley. Schwing. Second row: Dahl, Cobb, Miss Johns,
Talbert, Davies. Third row: Oerfel, O'Bert, Schoberg, Alexander.
Newest of all the clubs at University High School is the Latin Club,
S.P.Q.R. It was founded at the beginning of the term by Miss Tubbs who
replaced Mrs. Neher as Latin teacher in February. All students who are
taking Latin are eligible for membership.
Aside from promoting the study of Latin, the club also derives much
pleasure from studying the Roman people and Roman culture. Social meet-
ings are held to promote interest in the organization.
SPRING CONSULS-james O'Brien, john Thornton
French has become a more vital subject at Unihi through the formation
of a club to promote interest in this language. The purposes of this club are
similar to those of the other foreign language groups in the school.
The French club members took part in the Christmas program by sing-
ing French carols. Miss johns is the able faculty sponsor.
SP RING OFFICERS FALL
Sam Diamond - - - - President - - - Mariorie Hawkins
Douglas Schoberg - - Vice-President - - Cherie Cullison
Marjorie Hawkins - - Secretary - - Elizabeth Clayson
THE GERMAN CLUB
The German Club is one of Unihi's youngest organizations. It was d'FL
ganized for the purpose of promoting interest in the German languageiehd-
ing the possibility of getting a German class installed in the school. I
.3 - nv
Any person who is actively interested in the language may joinigqt
present the club is learning to sing German songs which will be presented
at assemblies. The club has already distinguished itself by the part taken
in the Christmas play when German, Spanish and French carols were pre-
President ---- Rudolph Oertel
Secretary - - Lawrence O'Bert
BOARD OF ETH ICS
Much time and energy is expended by the members of the Ethics Board in keeping be-
fore the school the highest standards of good conduct and manners. A student's handbook
is being planned by this group. Miss Behrends is the sponsor.
Plain and fancy tricks of the culinary profession are attempted by the Social Arts group,
all of whom are boys. Under the direction of Miss Maude Rivenburgh, this class has be-
come one of the most popular in the school.
Responsible for the many beautiful posters and showcards that grace the rooms and
halls are the various art classes. All types of constructive work are done, including weaving,
clay modeling, wood carving and sketching.
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What of the hunti-mg. hunter bold?
Brother, the watch was long and cold.
Whaz of the quarry ye went to kill?
Brother, he crops in the jungle still.
Where is the power that made your pride?
Brother, it ebbs from my flank and side.
Where is the haste that ye hurry by?
Brother, I go to my lair-to die.
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, University High School may well take pride in her Fine Arts depart-
ment. Fortunate in possessing some of the best teachers in the city, its record
of achievements speaks volumes more than could any words here. Repre-
senting the most valuable organizations in the school, the music, drama,
and art sections have pushed their standards even higher, and made new
records in service. Rare is the school activity which takes place without
assistance from at least one of these departments.
Unihi is known as being musically minded, and no wonder with the
various accomplished musical organizations. The C-lee Clubs have served
faithfully and well. The band has enlivened many a rally and football game,
and is deserving of deepest admiration. Assemblies would not be complete
without the orchestras. Mr. Memolifs services can not be over-estimated in
this respect. With the production of the "Pied Piper of Hamelin", the Bach-
Handel Festival, and the instrumental concert, there can be no doubt of the
accomplishments of Unihi's musically talented.
The drama section has set new records, new standards, and surpassed
all previous achievements with their production of "The Enemy". In this
play by Channing Pollock, the entire Fine Arts department cooperated to
ma-ke a nearly perfect production. The beaqtitul settings and unstinting
work by the stage crew, together with the assistance of the music depart-
ment, formed a flawless background for the talents got the actors under the
direction of Mr. Crandall and drama students.
Mr. Armstrong, Mr. McDermott and the stage crew are not always seen
and perhaps do not get the appreciation they deserve for their work on the
stage. However, without their aid, three-tourths of the assemblies could
not be presented.
1 Unihi hereby gives recognition to her Fine Arts Department. May it
attain new heights and new glory in years to come, as it undoubtedly has in
MISS BERYL JETER
Nine years ago there came to University High School a teacher of music-a graduate
of Los Angeles High School and the Crane Music School of New York. Enthusiastic, able,
dependable, Miss Beryl jeter took hold of the Music Department which boasted then only
two teachers, and through her hard work, rare ability and clear vision developed it into a
department of five teachers.
Under her leadership, during the same period, the musical standards were raised from
jazz to a level of which the school may well be proud.
As a discriminating professional traveler and sightseer, Miss jeter was able to bring
to her classes much enriching material. The Christmas programs, musicales and operas pro-
duced under her sponsorship were some of the finest in the school's history.
Because Hollywood High School has given Miss leter the particular work she prefers
and for which she is so well prepared, Music History and Appreciation, University High School
suffers a loss. But as a result of her charming personality, good iudgment, sane outlook
on life, and her keen appreciation of the best in music, she has left an indelible mark on
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SENIOR GIRLS' CLEE CLUB
First row: L Billings, Buckner, J. Billings, Munro, McGinley, Coker, Sasabe, Smith, Park. Second row:
Schwing, Zehnder, Miss Paine, May, Tredick, Rodemeyer, Willis, Wright, Sloat. Third row: McCIanahan,
Andrews, Hamilton, Dettra, Weiss, Spurrier, Cook, Frederick, Peterson, Norris. Fourth row: Vincent, Darling,
Rohwer, J. Channer, Vachon, P. Channer, Salisbury, Bitting, Higuera,
SENIOR BOYS' CLEE CLUB
First row: Cline, Darling, Christian, Hynes, Danks, Steffy, Lert, Johnson. Second row: Canady, Seeling,
Metcalf, Alton, Hughes. Third row: Dawson, Champion, Johnson, Duca, Locke, Howard. Fourth row:
Lynch, Parry, Mrs. Galbraith, Schoberg, Bayless.
w' --'L' 1 K
First row: McDermott, Rockatellor, Beresford, Spratlin, Kanegai, Oclahara, Kettle, Williams, Anderson,
Walker. Second row: Rigali, Lawrence, Marseilles, Johnson, McClellan, Bornhauser, Riley, Sierks, Funar,
Peterson, Wright. Third row: Culbreath, Craig, B. Campbell, Tice. Wilhefm, Burford, Hale, Prehoda.
Fourth row: Warth, E. Campbell, Wall, Plasencia, Dybedal, Whitney, Fernandez.
IUNIOR BOYS' CLEE CLUBS
First row: Kitsuse, Ringo, Coulsell, Friederichsen, Ridge, Tucker, Dorks, Clark, Kawagoye. Second row: Dahl,
Nitta, Coyne, G. Salisbury, Fisher, Durment, Mapes, Barton. Third row: Morse, Hoekstra, Cobb, Page,
Stoner, Holmes, Jones, Delyea. Fourth row: R. Salisbury, Brown, Volkman, Downard, Grey, Goodwin,
IUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
First row: Serine, Beattie, Coe, Robertson, Keables, Moseley, Doolittle, Theis, Jellineck, Kitagaua, Hurst.
Second row: Francis, McGee, Valdez, Hardin, Abbott, Fourage, Flynn, Villa, Burgess. Third row: Menelaus,
Davis, Marcus, Munro, Miss Phelps, Moynier, Lewis Showers,
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SENioR ORCHESTRA f -l R 'x A,
,S iuNioR ORCHESTRA '
,N Contributing much to University High's splendid reputation for its musical groups are
the orchestras and band. Some one of the groups plays at practically every student assembly.
Deeply appreciated by parents, students and teachers alike is the annual concert known as
the Spring Music Festival which this year featured symphonic and operatic selections.
"THE ENEMY" CAST
Outstanding among Unihi's dramatic productions are the two plays presented by the
senior drama classes of the past year. Channing Pollock's powerful peace play "The Enemy"
received wide acclaim earlier in the year. Late in May the group also presented Shakespeare's
classic comedy, "As You Like lt" celebrating the tenth anniversary of drama production
at University High School.
The junior Drama class added greatly to the Christmas program with the short play
"Why the Chimes Rang".
WINTER WARRIOR STAFF
SPRING WARRIOR STAFF
On September I6, I926, the first paper of the institution appeared as the Harding
Warrior. Although the name of the school has been changed since then, The Warrior con-
tinues to appear every school week.
Many and varied are the duties confronting the students who gather, write and edit thc
news for the school paper. Under the supervision of the journalism instructor and the print-
ing instructor, the students meet every task with the spirit of true journalists-else the paper
doesn't go to press.
Students from the ninth grade up are enrolled in these classes which are among the most
popular electives in school.
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Asociate Editor Art Editor
HN WOOD MRS. FORCE
ln order to preserve inviolate in the
minds of the students of University High
School the traditions, activities and associa-
tions of the past year, the staff of the i935
Chieftain has spent many hours of work and
worry. The only compensation they seek is
approval from every reader, whether he be
student, teacher or friend.
Every member of the staff stands for
a specific phase of University's daily life.
Clubs, athletic teams and service organi-
zations all are well represented by some
person who is intimately familiar with the
workings of the respective groups. In ad-
dition, further information has been soli-
cited from faculty members and outstand-
ing students of the campus, all of whom
contributed greatly to make the book
a more interesting and complete record.
Much of the beauty and pleasing effect of the annual is undoubtedly
due to the end plates, division pages and other illustrations created by the art
staff. A full semester's labor often was not sufficient to produce pieces,
many of the artists working outside class and during vacations.
Equally indispensable was the effort expended by the many students of
the commercial office. The representatives who secured subscriptions, the
loyal supporters who obtained the needed advertisement, circulation managers
and numerous others who make the book financially possible are all deserving
of the highest praise.
The book is now in your hands-we hope you like it.
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VIRGINIA GLEN HELEN'
SASABE DANKS ICHOLS -
Photography Organizations Fine Arts '
LEONARD LEWIS DOROTHY I
WOLFE DARLING KEELER
Athletics R.O.T.C. Literary
WOL FGA NG DOROTHY ' DOUGLAS
LERT MOSCH LA JONES
Humor G.A.A. Advertising
L . , ,
First row: Harry Wall, Dorothy Spratlin, John
Wood, Lavon Buckner, Douglas Jones. Second
row: Mr, Fife, Miss Fears, Mr. Mitchem.
First row: K. Odahara, Mary Smith, Stella Pierce,
Mariorie Salisbury, Hortense Vachon, Patricia
Thompson. Second row: Charles Burness, Frank
Prehoda, Mrs. Petremont, Lee Ball, Howard
McCloud. Third row: Tom Jarrett.
Sitting: Burke, Sloat, Paulson, Hatch, Leighton, Stanfield, Lishner, Zehnder, Yawata, Wright, Ueno, Hart,
Takemura, Morita, Potts, Klien, Mistueda, Watanabe, Eggleston, Takahasi. Standing: McMillan, Depillar,
Eagler, Riley, Daly, Robin.
First row: Rutledge, Litsey, Cook, Valenaz, Walgamot, Smock, Ingersoll, Jensen. Second row: Miss Riv-
enburgh, Mrs. Walker, Christianson, Reavis, Williams. Third row: Hatton, Mrs. Mann, Mrs. Ewing. Fourth
row: Snow, Woodward, Velasco, Flack. Fifth row: O'FIynn, Watt.
First row: Dunham, Pruett, Stevens.
Second row: Dunbar, Mr. Fife, Ware.
-., 4 .. -4 -- -- JA,
September ll-The gentler sex, look-
ing its nicest, searches longingly for new
faces among Unihi males, while "hottie" sen-
iors disdainfully remark on the decreasing
size of freshmen.
September l7-Loud and prolonged ex-
hortations mark the Warrior Campaign. Rush
for subscriptions necessitates bodyguards for
September 27-Tom-toms boom and the
Cireat Spirit stalks as the Commissioners
strive to impress innocent students at tra-
October 5-Unihites abuse tonsils as
prospective yell leaders perform quaint antics
prior to election.
October I2-Trek from the campus as
Indian Warriors leave reservation for first
football game at Canoga Park-Ah, me!
October l6-Feminine and masculine
heart alike pitter-patter as the Islanders pre-
sent Twenty-Million Sweethearts for their
October 30-Students cast wistful
glances toward candy and ice-cream counters,
but get thee behind me, you nasty man! The
Community Chest drive
ians come through with a ver' ver' nice as-
sembly. A tip of our hats to our scholarly
November 9-We give recognition and
honor at the Armistice Assembly. "Lest We
' ER - - BER ' g gjD6CGMBERg
November 20-Woebegone faces and
saddened hearts mark report card week. Life
November ZO-Rats! Rats! 'N more
rats! The music department presents "The
Pied Piper of Hamelin" and chalks up one
November 29-Unihi celebrates start of
the holidays with Thanksgiving Assembly and
Football Carnival at the Coliseum.
December l-4-Christmas Cheer fills
the halls of Unihi and the Community turns
out for the annual Christmas Program.
january 7-Pencil nibbling and tore-
head wrinklirig as election day arrives.
january ll-Caiety and laughter reign
as the illustrious Ambassadors entertain the
Islanders with a scintillating tormal dance.
january l7-The Seniors take their al-
most traditional trouncing at the Faculty-
Senior Baseball game.
january 24-Sad news. The lslanders
once more taste defeat as they are con-
quered by the Ambassadors at the Senior
january 30-Tears and rejoicing mark
the embarking of the Islanders from the
halls of Unihi. Bon voyage!
February l4-Pickled livers and what-
not as students absorb wholesome living lec-
February 26--Blue and white pervade
the campus as the Ambassadors come torth
in all their glory with Senior Color Day.
March 5-A very swellegent assembly
is put on by the new Commissioners. Fav-
orable indication for a great term.
March 2l-Unihi goes romantic with
"One Night ot Love" as a Senior Series off-
March 26-Another score chalked up
for the music department with the Bach-
March 27-Competition and rivalry run
riot during the paper drive and wagers of
candy 'n ice cream tly madly about.
April 2--The Argonauts and the Am-
bassadors meet in battle but come out even
in the Senior Brawl, Bandages and lirnps are
very much in evidence the following week.
. Agquggy . . . . .
April 4-Unihi goes completely to the
dogs for just one assembly, Bow-wows have
the spotlight and strut their stuff in the
April 29-Curses! Us poor forlorn
females take a back seat once more for Boys'
Week. Well, here's to the males,
May S-The girls to the front again!
Unihi damsels triumph as they play hostess
at C.A.A Play Day.
May l5-Unihi throws wide its doors
and presents a greater and more glorious
Open House, while hospitality reigns supreme.
May I7-Old familiar faces beam once
more upon our campus and astound us with
May Zl--Faculty-Senior Baseball once
again and a durned good show for the
money. Yea, Ambassadors!
May 31-Ambassadors and Argonauts
glide peacefully together as The Senior For-
mal is thrown with style and elegance.
june 4-Brass buttons, extended chests,
and military struts mark the R.O,T.C, Field
Day. Unihi Fcm-fans don uniforms and
glory in their prestige.
june lO4Scholars staggcr around undcr
huge pilcs of books, and acquire dark circles
under their eyes and grey hairs as Final Exams
june l9-The day has arrived! Three
ycars of work l?l and waiting are culmin-
ated in Senior High Graduation. Here's to
' APRIL - - MAY - - Juwegg
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hitian songs, the 'imenes'."
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IN THE DAYS THAT WERE
By Walter Faulconer
O OUR sorrow in all sections of the West, Ghost
Cities lie crumbling into dust. Their memories are
keeping alive the romance, the poetry, and whole-
some humor of the days that were. One can feel
these memories when walking in dusty streets amid
ruined buildings of false fronts, whose board awnings
shelter plank walks that echo stray footsteps where
only the wind passes often. Empty windcws stare.
They are like eyes, some wistful, some evil, some de-
fiant. Some of them question, others almost ex-
The wind gathers the loose dust and rushes up
the long emptied streets. lt is like a voice in the
stillness. lt shakes long-shut wooden shutters and
whines in the corners of sagging roofs. Buried hope
comes alive. The story of the strong, brave, frontier life, that drama, comedy, and tragedy
of dead years live again in one's mind. Ghosts walk in the streets, houses, saloons, and
Out where the West ends. in the desert and hills beyond Mojave, may be found what
remains of the last stronghold of pioneers and bad men. Here names both humorous and grim
are found in quantity. There we have Death Valley, the Funeral Range, the Tombstone
Mountains, Last Chance Valley, and Furnace Creek. That is not all. There is Fiddler's
Gulch, You Bet, Rawhide, Drummer Boy Mine, Calliope, Dutch, Slumgullion and Caution.
Death Valley Scotty, Hee-Haw Smith, Hopping-mad Meysan, not to mention Seldom Seen
Slim, Long Tom Hancock, and Shorty Harris. There are dozens of men and places, and all
in reality are only names and memories.
For instance there is Ballarat, Calico, Greenwater, Ryolite, and Skidoo.
Ballarat is the last "live" stronghold of the desert rat. Here the decrepit old timers
gather about. They sit and watch. They talk sadly of this roaring town and others that
they saw fade from glory. And they tell you the old days will come back. They load the
rubber-tired lizzie or the hurricane deck of a jackass and go on seeking, full of hope.
They pass along the east side of the Funeral Mountains where lies Greenwater. There
is neither green nor water there, and never has been. This was the "Camp without a lid."
No one died of natural causes. Barkeepers asked gunmen to bury their own dead. Do not
shake your head in horror, Greenwater itself passed naturally. It lies a heap of melted adobe
and warped boards sun-sheltering on the desert's edge.
Three, that is the population of Ryolite today. Its old buildings of stone, stucco, adobe,
and bottles are but shells lining Golden Street. Some were four and even five stories tall.
Desolation is here and sagebrush stalks the hotel, bank, business houses, and station of the
long-forgotten Tonopah and Bullfrog railway. Even the rails are gone. Many of the
buildings have never been finished. Work was abandoned when the panic struck. The
strangest house standing in the shadow of bleak hills is the "Bottle House", constructed of
40,000 beer and champagne bottles.
Calico Mountains form a background of weird colors for Calico City. Calico was once
home to 3,000 people. It was a "hell-roarin' " town of the silver days. In these strange
hills of many colors fortunes were made and lost in the days before the eighties: Few of
its former glories remain. Fire and vandals have taken their tollg but one unique reminder
remains, an old west saloon with paintings on its adobe walls.
Skidoo was once a pleasant little town. Today it is a heap of ruins. This town flour-
ished as late as l908. It had a local newspaper which once ran a headline reading
"Lynched With General Approval." It seems that a certain loe Simpson one day dropped
into the bank and demanded, cheerfully, the sum of twenty dollars. When refused, he be-
came peeved and filled the bank clerk with lead. The "Skidoovians" lynched the indiscreet
joseph. His body was left hanging that night and the local wit paid him honor by saying,
"After all, it has to be admitted joe was a true Bohemian, for he hung around all night."
By Henry johnson
A cooling, clear-aired wintry day:
A sky sullen and lead grey
Hugging the hazy horizon
And sinking the dying sun.
Deep are the dusky darkened clouds,
As below the quick'ning crowds
Silently bare the streaked streets
With fittul blood and heart beats.
Now is terrible to behold
This jagged bolt of fire-goId-
This slash 'cross the face of the skyg
As beIlig'rent, brushing by,
The crushing clouds now rove and roar
The thund'rous anvil of Thor!
A crash! another crash! the town
Is engulfed, as rain drives down:
And bent and buttoned people go
Scurrying swift to and fro-
Like shiny and glistening leaves
In a bitter autumn breeze.
I walk the streets in glad content-
Chest expanded, head unbentg
Looking at a close, o'ercast blue,
My brow dipping in balm-dew-
I drink of the refreshing rain
-Realize gladness again!
Soaring spirits exhilarate
While l, glad, hasten my gait.
O Rain, joyous is my singing,
Life to earth you are bringing-
O Rain, tho now ahead my gaze
Shows me but a sheen-a haze,
Courage needs no hav'n from the rain
During Adversity's reign!
l, alone, sing a song of the rain!
I, alone, shall tread the streets again
During the Rain-l
By Henry johnson
A heart is dead-
Over a mound on a stone
Skyward from a head
Will it be known:
"Earthly lite and pleasures
Were not worth the tindi
Richer were the treasures
He found in his mind."
By Margaret Secor
l have a million dollars
But l'm as poor as poor can b ,
For not one of all those dollars
Can buy a friend for me.
l could buy a great big mansion
And build it on a hill,
But if l had a mansion
l'd be lonesome still.
l could have a garden
And fill it full of flowers.
But it wouIdn't bring me friends.
To while away the hours.
Now I've learned my lesson
And l pass it on to you:
Friendship is better than gold,
And a hundred friends won't do.
By Margaret Vaughan
Climbing up a mountain high,
I watch the sun sink from the sky:
I feel the soft touch of the breeze,
Which ripples through the singing leaves.
I watch the sun set in the west.
The sky, in vivid colors dressed
Tries hard to look its very best
Before the sun goes down to rest.
And as the sun sinks from my sight
The moon comes up to rule the night.
Then as the stars come one by one
I hasten down as did the sun.
By james Maas
Prize Winning Story
lt seems that nigh on fifteen years back, jus afor' yer mammy and me wuz married,
Toadhop wuz shook up considable. Me an' old Tim Haverstraw, Sy Kempner, and Sid Cragge
was talkin' in the square. "Sid," he says, "I ain't seed Elmer Tompkins aroun' lately. When
I did saw him last, he was at the station with a big package under his arm." And then jus
as old Tim Haverstraw starts to say somethin' about Elmer, somebody yells "eip" a cupple o'
times. Then that new married couple-Bill Handley's kid an' Susie Perkins-comes in a run-
nin', all out o' breath, an' drippin' wet, an' says, "There's one of 'emi right in Webb's Pond.
Susie an' me wuz paddlin' in our canoe, an', all uv a sudden like, somethin' bumps into our
canoe. lt wuz green and about ten feet long. As soon as it bumped into the canoe it tipped
us over. Then he let off some air with a hiss an' then he dived down agin, an' tha's all."
Wall, we all knofwed it mus' a been a sea monsker, so Sy he rushes off like a house
afire an' rings the bell in the church. Pretty soon the whole town turns out an' Sy explains
what jis happened and shows 'em the cupple as pruf. Wall, l've seed news travel purty fast
an' l never thought l'd live to see the day when news could be spreaded faster'n by the Widder
Pierce's mouth. Now l'm not eggzaggeratin' but the news of that monsker was spread all the
way to West Russell, thirty miles away, inside'n aff hour. The Portland newspapers cum out
in blazin' headlines, tellin' 'bout how a a sea monster wuz found in Webb's Pond, near Toadhop,
less'n seventy-five miles away.
Meantime me an' Tim went clown to the pond, and sure 'nuff there wuz a big long
green thing in the water about a haff mile down the lake towards Hayville. Wall, we rowed
out as far as we could but by that time he'd gone.
That monster, however bad he wuz, brought prosperity back an brought Toadhop onto
the map. About ten hours later Grant's Hotel wuz overflowed an' evry spare lot was rented
and turned into campin' ground. Why! every hour or so Pumpkins Center's population went
up a hunnerd or so. Tom Peabody got up a sightseein' tour o' Toad-hop an' the roun' a bouts.
Evry spare boat frum a log raf' to a speedboat wuz rented for a week ahead. The main grocery
store was sold out 'ceptin fer about a cupple o' bottles o' ammonia. Every day things wuz
gittin' a bit better. Meanwhile the lake wuz jus' one big swarm of boats. One time some-
body sed they seed the critter an' that started everyone off agin.
Wall, when l seed he wain't showin' hisself,,l went up to Constable Higgins and' I says
to him, says I, "Constable, l think one reason why we ain't aseein' that varmint uv a sea
monsker is 'cause he's too dern skeered to show his head. If we wuz to declare that nobody
could go on the lake fer a day, mebbe he'd be more cocksure of Hisself and pop out agin..
Then mebbe we could get a party o' men in Squire Burns boat, an' go arter him ini one boat
instead of a whole lakefulf' Then he says, "Sure, but ya can't keep em off'n the lake with-
out a reason." Wall, that stumped us fer a while, but l finally suggested it be made Con-
servashun Week. Constable Higgins said thet 'ud be O.K.
The next day, seein' as how we couIdn't go on the lake, one guy suggests we hev a
harpoon contest, an' on the nex' day we could harpoon the critter. Everybody ses that's a good
idee, but jis then one old egg asks, "Who's got the harpoon?" Wall, there's when our oldest
inhabitant comes in handy, because he sez he hez one he'll loan us. l entered the try-outs
an' all that day we had the contest. l finally won it. Everybody cheered me an' then goes
off'n to bed. Thet night the Constable borrowed Squire Burn's boat.
Wall, the next day comes and doggone it ef it tain't the rainiest day I ever seen. But
we decided that 'ud be all the better 'cauz the critter would'n' be expecdw' us. Wall, we
got some salt pork to lure him to us, the harpoon, an' the five'n us. Me'n the Constable,
Squire Burns, Sid'n Tim-all into the motor boat which Squire Burns lent us. We left the
dock at six o'clok so's we could be up afore the whole town woke up. It twarn't very long
afore we finds we have no gas fer the motor'n and we didn't hev no paddles, so there we
wuz-driftin' in the lake. We dumped the salt pork overboard an' then l got up in the bow
and watch'd out fer him. Wall, he must o' been perty hungry, 'r else he liked salt pork, 'cauz
perty soon he comes up an' sneaks around the back, an' then, iis' ez I raised my arm to hurl
the blasted harpoon, he jumps against the boat, an' I lose my balance, an' falls overboard.
I started sayin' my prayers, an' I wuz all redy to be et up, but he iis' musta' liked the salt
pork better 'cauz he didn't come near me. Then they hauled me up, all drippin' wet an' a
sight fer Widder Pierce's eyes. Wall, they brung me inter the cabin an' dried me off, an
arter 'n hour or so I went up on deck and wuz jis' in time fer to see him headin' fer us. We
finally got close enuff for another shot an' then they tells me I kin hit him ef I kin. Wall,
tha's 'n insulk to my abiliky, an' now I wuz dubbly sore at the consarned critter, 'cauz I
didn't feel like take'n nuther bath. Then, I raised my arm and wuz jis' about ter let go uv
the harpoon when Squire Bums gits one o' his sudden brain storms and says, "Gentlemen,
don't you think it twould be better if we were to lasso him and bring him home?" "Sure,"
sez I, "but where's the rope?" Then he points to a tub of it an' tells me to try my luck.
Well, I fixed the knot and jist then I seed his tail floppin' about, so I hurls the rope and-ez
luck 'ud hev it-l missed. They all laugh, but I iis' grin good-natured like, an' fix the rope
agin. Wall, I slung it again,and-doggone--ef I din't ketch him right aroun' his tail. We all
got ready fer a helluva struggle, but durned ef he didn' ies' stay thar.
Meantime the shore wuz perty crowded 'n, boy, did they cheer when they seed l'd
caught 'im. Sid, who's the champeen hog-caller yelled in fer some gas. Perty soon a boat
comes out with it an' we pours the gas in. Then we puts the motor in low gear becauz'n we
thought he wade a ton. But we jis' shot rite ahead. We all wunners about that, but we don't
care. Wall, we ran right close to the shore, and beached the critter. Ev'rybuddy iumped back
becauz they thought he'd wiggle.
list as soon as he was on dry land everybuddy knowed what it wuz. It twarn't no
more'n a big blown up rubber tube, painted green an' with sum wates in the bottom. Then
some ol' lady takes a pin out'n her kid's diaper an' sticks it into the tube. Wall, it iist lets
off air an' then slumps in a heap on the groun'. Ev'rybody was so taken back thet nobody said
nuthin and did nuthin'--but stare. Perty soon we heer'd a snickerin' inside o' it, 'n the con-
stable sneaks up, careful like, an' cuts it open. Wall, what do we see in thar but that lousy
bum, Elmer Tompkins!!! He wuz Iayin' on the bottom, aroarin' with laffin 'n' cryin', 'Oho-
hoo-hoo-hah-hah-hah, hah, hah! OH! Boy, did I hev you guys fooled?!! Hoh! Hoh!
Doctor johnson said:-
"You must keep your friendship in constant repair."
I might add :--
Don't leave it to thern -it is your own affair.
Those with whom you have placed your trust,
Even the steel bonds of friendship can rust!
THE SACRED TOMB
By David Reeves
One morning in early spring I was taking a walk along the top of a high cliff that
bordered the beautiful waters of the Indian Ocean. I could see many miles up and down the
rugged coast line, where the waves were breaking against the base of the cliffs and sending
jets of spray high into the air.
As I strolled near the edge of the precipice, I spied a beautiful flower blooming a few
feet down the side. I knelt down to reach for it, when suddenly the ground beneath me
gave away. I made a lunge backwards toward safety, but too late, I was off my balance
and I went hurtling down the cliff to almost certain death. Suddenly I struck some object
and everything went black. When I came to, I found myself lying dangerously near the
edge of a small ledge projecting from the side of the cliff. I quickly crawled back to
safety and squeezed myself against the face of the cliff. After-recovering my breath, I
scanned the ledge which ha-d stopped my perilous descent. It was about three feet wide
and ten feet long. I must have fallen at least ten or fifteen feet down the vertical cliff.
I sat there awhile thinking of what I could do to get out of this predicament, for
there was no way to get up a vertical cliff unless one had a rope, and I didn't want to get
down because I remembered the swirling waters beneath me. I would have one chance in a
million to be heard if I yelled my lungs out. I had one thought that was a+ little more pleas-
ant. My family would be worried if I did not come home and would come in search of
me. I did not want to wait all day for a rescue party, but it seemed as though I would have
to be patient and wait.
I was content to sit there for awhile, but I soon became impatient to get out of my
unpleasant situation. At one end the ledge sloped down, and the overhanging rocks made a
kind of cave. Since the sun was so hot and I had no water, I crawled down into the shade
of the overhanging rocks.
As I sat down I noticed a small opening in the cliff. It was just a small opening,
about a foot in diameter. I could not tell how far it went back so I reached my arm into
it, and to my surprise it went clear through and into a larger opening. I began to dig away
the dirt and soon got room enough to squeeze my body through. When I was through the
opening I could not see a thing, for it was pitch black. I reached in my pocket and pro-
duced a match. Striking it on the sole of my shoe, it flamed up and l could see the interior
of the cave fairly well. lt was a much larger cave than I thought it would be. I could
not see the far end of it with the light of my match.
In the cave there seemed to be many objects, one of which I carefully noticed was a large
bowl sitting on the top of a stone table. My first match went out. I lit another and looked
for some wood. I walked to it, and started to pick up a few of the pieces when I glanced
in the middle of the pille and saw a skull of a man staring up at me with those vacant cavi-
ties. My heart stood still for a few momentsg then I laughed at myself for being such a
coward. There was nothing to fear from a dead man. The wood that I was picking up was
the rotted coffin of the ancient dead man. I lighted my torch and walked back to the table
where the huge bowl stood. I looked into it, and to my amazement saw many jewels glit-
tering up at me. I looked closer and saw that the bowl was made of solid gold. I was so
excited I did not know what to do. "Why this must be the tomb of some ancient king,"
I said aloud. I was rich, richer than any man in the world, I thought. But what good would
riches do me if I never got out of this place? It was a very disheartening thought. Then I
hurriedly began searching the cave for a possible way of escape.
At the back I noticed a huge image with big red eyes. I was curious to know what
made them gleam so much in the darkness. To my surprise I saw that they were huge
rubies about the size of a silver dollar IAmerican moneyl. I reached up and touched one
of them, suddenly the image began to swing around like a door on hinges and there, where
the statue had stood, was an opening leading into a corridor sloping upwards towards the
surface. This must be the way out of the tomb. I wasted no time in getting into the tun-
nel and running up the sloping path. I had traveled about two or three hundred yards when
I saw a gleam of light in the distance. I breathed a sigh of relief for l knew I was getting
near the surface. I came to the small opening at the end of the tunnel, I kicked away
the dirt and crawled out. I was never so glad to see the sun in all my life. I was breath-
ing in the cool sweet air when suddenly the ground beneath my feet shook violently. It
was a good thing I was sitting down or I would have been shaken off my feet. There was a
loud cracking and splitting sound in front of me, and when I looked up I saw the edge of
the cliff disappear from view. I heard a loud splash and then a gurgle, and I knew that my
wealth and riches were now at the bottom of the sea. For that slide had carried with it
the ancient king's tomb.
I still think to this day that it was the wrath of the ancient gods that sent that ava-
lanche of dirt into the swirling sea, and carried with it the tomb of the ancient king, because
the sacred place had been discovered by that thing called "man".
PETER AND PAN OF IOI
By Millicent Coe
I RY to run back and forth and make that girl dizzy,"
' suggested Peter. "She's been watching us make
love for the last hour."
"I wish that teacher would give them more
work, then maybe they wouldn't watch us so much,"
"Oh, look! cried Peter, "That girl in the back
of the room is talking again."
"We'd better make a lot of noise so the teacher
won't hear her," said Pan.
"Look at those two birds in that other cage.
Do you think they're trying to make that boy stop
studying?" asked Peter.
"I don't know," answered Pan, "I wonder why
he's studying so hard today. He usually talks to that
boy that sits in front of him."
"Maybe he's just writing a note to his girl friend," suggested Peter.
"I've never seen him so quiet before," said Pan. "Maybe he's sick!"
"I wish those pests would go home so I could get some sleep," chattered Peter.
"What a life," said Pan. "Every time I fall asleep, one of those infants sticks a pencil
or a finger through this wire thing!"
"Ah!" cried Peter. "There goes the bell. Now maybe we can go to sleep if those
humans don't decide to talk to us for an hour."
"There goes the teacher at last," sighed Pan. "I guess we're safe until tomorrow,
anyway. Now for peace and quiet!"
MY SECTION IS BEST
By Clarence Montgomery
You would not call it "the best section of the United States," no, you would shrug your
shoulders and wrinkle your nose in disdain and say, "What a dirty, ugly place! Fancy anyone
And if I heard you say it, I should laugh and retort, "Oh, but you are a stranger. You
can't see the beauties until you have lived here, and loved here, and called this dirty, ugly
I will not, however, be unreasonable. The coal-fields of West Virginia are dirty, they
are ugly-to an outsiderg they are everything that "the best section of the United States"
should not be. And still I claim them, with pride and affection, as "the best section."
For if you had stood, with me, on the top of the mountains, in june, with the wind
blowing through your hair, and had looked below, where, as far as the eye could reach, the
steep slopes of the mountainsides were carpeted with the pink and white blooms of the moun-
tain laurel you would not have called it "ugly"-you would have whispered with me, "This
And on a hot summer's day, if you had toiled, with me, up a narrow, winding mountain-
path, where the vines sprawled over the road and invited you to the cool, green forest depths
they sheltered, you would not have called it "dirty"-you would have breathed deeply, and
said, "How clean, how fresh!"
I could tell you, too, of the woods in autumn, when the red and gold of the foliage fairly
startles you with its vividness, when the smoke of the burning forest covers the mountains with
a gray haze, and fills the air with the sharp, pungent odor of burning wood.
And in winter! When it is all white with the deep snows that come early and stay late.
If I could only describe to you the deep, broadening peace that the snow seems to bring,
when you plow knee-deep through the drifts, and feel the slopes falling on your upturned
faces, and see the tall trees standing still and straight, their bare twigs laced with icicles!
They are beautiful at all times, my mountains, whether the laurel covers their slopes, or
You may say, "But it's not mere physical beauty that makes a section the best in the
United States." Nevertheless I love it, and it's home, and, after all, home is always the best
By Maybelle Horner
Yes, thank you.
l'd love to dance.
Il don't want to dance with him. I don't want to dance with anybody and even if I did,
it wouldn't be him. lust five minutes ago I was feeling sorry for the poor girl he was danc-
ing with, and now I'm to be the poor girl.
Here l was, minding my own business, not doing a bit of harm to any living soul and
then he has to come into my life. Why, he scarcely knows my name, nor l his. What can you
say to a man when he asks you to dance? I centainly will not dance withi you. Why, thank
you, or I'd love to, but l'm having growing pains. No. There was nothing for me to say but
I'd love to.l
Why, I think it's more of a waltz, isn't it? Shall we wait a minute and see? Oh yes, it's
a waltz. Mind? Certainly not. I'd be simply thrilled to waltz with you.
ll'd be thrilled to waltz with you. I'd be thrilled to have my tonsils out. Oh! Oh dear.
This is even worse than I thought it would be. I'm certainly glad I brought to his attention that
it's a waltz they're playing, otherwise, heaven knows what might have happened. Owl For
crying out loud. Don't kick, you idiot. Oh, my shin. My poor, poor shin that l've had ever
since I was a little girI.I
Oh, no, no. It didn't hurt the least bit and anyway it was my fault. Oh, you're just being
sweet to say that. It was all my fault.
ll wonder if I'd better kill him now or let him drop in his tracks. He can't keep this up
much longer. I guess I ought to be glad one of us is having such a good time. After all, the
poor boy is doing the best he can. Probably he grew up in the hill country and never had
Yes, it's simply grand. l've never enjoyed a waltz so much before in my life,
lWhy, l'm getting positively drawn to the Triple Threat here. He's my hero, Look at
him-never thought of the consequences, never afraid of his face, hurling himself into every
scrimmage, eyes shining, cheeks ablaze. And shall it be said that I hung back? No, a thou-
sand times no. What's it to me if I have to spend the next three years of my life in a plaster
cast? Come on, Butch, right through them! Who wants to live forever?
Oh, Oh, dear. Oh, he's all right, thank goodness. For a while I thought they'd have to
carry him off the field. Oh, I couIdn't have any thing happen to him. Look at the spirit he
gets into a commonplace waltzg how slow the other dancers seem beside him. He is youth
and vigor and courage, he is strength and gaiety and-Owl Get off my foot you hulking peas-
ant! What do you think I am, anyway-a gangplank? Owll
No, of course it didn't hurt. It didn't hurt a bit. Honestly. And it was all my fault. You
see, that little step of yours-well, its perfectly lovely, but it's a little tricky to follow at
first. Oh, did you work it up yourself? Well, aren't you amazing! Oh, now I think l've got it.
Yes, it's lovely. I was watching you when you were doing it before, It's awfully effective
when you look at it.
llt's awfully effective when you look at it. And he worked it up all by himself. Now
isn't that just too cunning? And it was just a tiny bit tricky at first but now I think l've
got it. Two stumbles, slip, and a 25-yard dash, yes, l've got it. l've got a couple of other
things, too, including a split shin and a bitter heart. I hate this creature l'm chained to. I
hated him the moment I saw his leering, bestial face. And here l've been locked in his em-
brace for the 25 years this waltz has lasted. Is that orchestra never going to stop?l
Oh, they're going to play another encore. Oh, goody! That's just lovely. Tired? I should
say not. I'd like to go on like this forever.
ll should say I'm not tired. l'm dead, that's all-Dead. And the music is never going to
stop playing, and we're going on like this throughout eternity: Double Time Charlie and me.
l wonder why I didn't tell him I was tired. l could have said, "Let's just listen to the
music." Still, if we were back at the table, I'd probably have to talk to him. Look at him-
what could I say to a thing like that! Did you go to the circus last year? What's your favorite
kind of ice cream? How do you spell cat? I guess l'm as well off here.
I'm past all feeling now. The only way I can tell when he steps on me is that I can hear
the splintering of bones. Ah, what an easy peaceful time was mine, until I fell in with Swifty
here. I think my mind is like the sound of angel voices.l
Oh, they've stopped, the mean things. They're not going to play any more. Oh, dam.
Oh, do you think they would? Do you really think so if you gave them that 20 dollars? Oh,
that would be lovely, And, look, do tell them to play this same thing. I'd simply adore to go
LIFE BEGINS AT 8:40
A Play in Two Acts by james Maas.
Cast as they enter:
VENUS - PLUTO
CUPID PROSERPINE G COMPANIONS
PLACE: Mount Eryx.
TIME: Any old time of the day in the year 6,000.
As the curtain rises we see Venus on the throne of her palatial, summer-like residence.
FOOTLIGHTS 0 MUSIC 0 CURTAIN because he couldn't get his lead
ACTION nickel back.I
Venus: "Hey, Cupid, come here and Pluto: "Hey! Kin I play? Huh? Kin l?"
cut out the playing with the bow and ar- Pros: "Sure, you can be on my side.
rows. I want to tell you something." Okay Kids. Let's go .... 47, 93, 8l Hip
Cupid: "Aw, keep your toga on. l'm . . . etc., etc."
41 21 Sk
Venus: "Now you know that a lot of lOne hour passes!
Gods and Goddesses believe your arrows don't if 'F
work. So you just take your arrows and Pros: "Whoopee we won! Say Mr.
shoot every God and Goddess from Athene to . . . Mr .... ."
Vulcan inclusive." Pluto: "Pluto to you, baby. What's
Cupid: "Okay Maw, Ooh! Ducky! your name?"
Here's Old Man Pluto taking a look at the Pros: "Proserpine. But just Prossy to
lExit Cupid and follow him.l
Cupid: "Ready . . .Aim . . . Fire . . .
Oh Boy! I hit him! I'd better mark Pluto off
PLACE: Vale of Enna.
TIME: 3 o'cIock in the afternoon Iafter
Mrs. Diana's school is out.l
Pluto: "Ouch, I'm struck with an ar-
row! Who done that? Oh! so it's one of
Cupid's arrows, eh. l'II have to ring up Mrs.
Venus to tell her to scold that little brat of
hers. Let me see. I think the number is
lWhiIe.Pluto is phoning to Mrs.
Venus, Proserpine is calling to her
Proserpine: "Hey, goils! Let's play
Companions: "Naw, how about some
Pros: "Okay. I'II be one captain and
you, hey Hypermnestra, you be the other cap-
tain. Okay l'll choose ya .... One for me,
. . . one for you ,... two for me, I won. Say
look at this old sour puss comin' along."
IEnter Pluto who has just finished
his call and who is very grouchy
you, tall and handsome. Well anyhow you
played a swell game. Why don'cha come up
and see me sometime?"
"Why dont'cha come down and
"Swell, where do you live?"
Pluto: "Down below here. In the
earth, you know."
Pros: "Say, you ain't any relation to
Pluto of Hades, are you?"
Pluto: "That's me all over."
Pros: "Say, I've heard a lot about
you and your undershirt . . . I mean under-
world. Whatcha got down there?"
Pluto: "Oh just about everything. Oh
yeah-If you come down and live with me,
I'll give ya a whole bunch of dresses."
Pros: "What size are the dresses?"
Pluto: "28's, I think."
Pros: "Nope, no good, I wear 3O's."
Pluto: "Well that's too bad. But say,
I car' have them altered at the tailor."
Pros: "What tailor?"
"Not Sammy Goldstein?"
"Well that's all right then. Go
have them fixed' and I'll come
by the way, what kind of grub
Pluto: "Well, usually in the morning
l have fried monkey's' tails on toast. For
lunch l have pickled grasshoppers with ele-
phant's blood juice, whereas for supper l
usually have mashed cows a la king. How's
Pros: "Okay. But why aren't there any
Pluto: "l don't know, but I could
swipe one of Cupid's choclit maltedsf'
Pros: "Oh, Ducky!"
Pluto: "But won't your mother mind
your coming down to live with me?"
Pros: "Naw, l'Il bargain with her, and
this goes for you too. l'll be up on earth
six months and l'II string along with you for
the other six. How's that?"
Pluto: "Couldn't ya make it five for
her and seven for me?"
Pros: "Nope, six for her and six for
Like it or lump it."
Pluto: "Okay then. What time shall I
call for you tonight?"
Pros: "Shall we say 8:3O? Oh, no!
Let's make it 8:40".
Pluto: "Okey, then baby. l'II call for
you at 8:40 at your ioint in my new Vulcez
tHe drives awayl
Pros: "C'bye." lto herselfl "Life begins
FABLES OF THE FACULTY
iWith apologies to those mused upon by the Muse.i
By HENRY IOHNSON
Awesome as ever, he sits in his office,
And frames the fate of the school.
Dignified is his state, wide is his ken,
Power in his hand to rule.
Feared by the few and loved and liked by all-
This tells his fortune well,
Some call him the Principal-
And others call him "A. L."
P3 Ili S
To some he is the staunch, most faithful friend:
To others the fiercest foe.
No one can achieve any evil end,
And escape the waiting woe.
He treats alike the poor and the scion,
As either of these can see:
The last call him Mr. Lyon-
The former call him "C.P."
3 It 8
A high-perched tam and a flowered lapel,
Are eccentricities known
To a man who has had no parallel
Talking in "Quiet, bac-k stage!" tone.
Ah, those unhung hams he can handle!
Are the plays above rebuke?
Some may call him Mr. Crandall-
But others prefer "The Duke"!
lTo be continued next yearl
Q A-T aff if
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ly 1 .
"All through the aftevnoon we slqiftecl the
land, passing the low isthmus between the two
islands, coasting the rich verdant distvfcts of
A Faaone and Hitiaa, and toward evening, as the
light breeze died away, moving slowly along the
'rock-bound coast of Tiavei, where the reef ends
and the sea thunder.: at the base of cliffs."
--Mu-rm! ON 1-Hn Boum-Y.
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BILL BETTS TED BROBST BOB TRIC-CS
WARRIOR ATHLETIC MENTORS
The primary objectives of the Coach is to teach the boy to play the
game and to instill in him a spirit of good sportsmanship. Consistently year
in and year out the Warrior athletic mentors have succeeded in these ob-
This year Unihi's athletic season was initiated with football under the
coaching of Ted Brobst. Although the team did not win a game, the scores
of three of the league encounters might easily have been reversed with
"breaks" the deciding factor. Coach Brobst has already proved that he is
capable of turning out a championship team, but regardless of how the team
finishes, the student body is behind him one hundred per cent.
Following the gridiron sport was basketball under the splendid tutelage
of Coach Bob Triggs. Although handicapped by a condemned gymnasium,
Mr. Triggs took his boys on the road sometimes three days a week for prac-
tice games. In this way the team was on a gym floor most of the time.
The squad ended up in a three way tie for second place. Coach Triggs also
piloted the golf team.
Coach Bill Betts mentors the three track squads, getting very satisfac-
tory results from this trio. Because of the small turnout in the varsity divi-
sion, Mr. Betts has been emphasizing Bee and Cee. These two lower class
squads may be the nucleus of one of the finest varsity teams ever to repre-
sent Unihi. Aiding Mr. Betts in the field events are Messrs. Carthew and
Jimenez of the History and Language departments respectively.
VARSITY FOO BALL
I In"L-FIM! A 0 .
J XR N
WAYNE BRO Nilx BILL GINN
Guard . V End
ART HURD RICHARD ANDES
End HARVEY WATKINS
2nd Strirg Tackle
All Valley All Valley
RALPH JOHNSON Men"f"'
Cenfef ECBERT MATHEWS
Znd Strung Guard
Coach Brobst's Warriors suffered a disastrous season, losing six consecu-
tive games. In spite of this slump, the student body displayed a marvelous
brand of school spirit by its large attendance throughout the season. The
San Fernando Valley League acquired a new and desired addition in Burbank
High School. This new arrangement gives each school three games away and
three at home.
UNIVERSITY 7-CANOGA PARK I4
The Redman put up a stiff battle in losing an otherwise evenly matched
tussle. The Warriors tied the score with a touchdown pass from Hurd to
Downard in the third quarter. Costa pushed over the winning touchdown
for the Hunters in the final period.
UNIVERSITY O-VAN NUYS I2
The Unihi gridders came back fighting in the second game. During
the first half the Warriors had all the better of the fray but failed to take
advantage of their scoring opportunities. In the final half the Wolves scored
twice through the faltering Redmen.
UNIVERSITY O-EAGLE ROCK 32
Unihi took its first terrific beating of the season at the hands of Eagle
Rock. The entire game saw lack Mclvlackan running wild against the War-
riors and tallying with three touchdowns. In this game, Hurd proved him-
elf the best punter in the league with his long accurate kicks.
UNIVERSITY O-BURBANK 6
In the fourth game, the Redmen tackled Burbank High School for the
first time. The game was even throughout with Burbank scoring the lone
tally by air route. I h
UNIVERSITY 6-NORTH HOLLYWOOD I8
University played its best game of the season against North Hollywood.
In this encounter, Hurdtunfortunately broke his arm after snagging a pass
deep in enemy territory. McKenzie was the most outstanding man on the
field for the Huskies.
'UNIVERSITY o-SAN FERNANDO 38
In the league windup, the Warriors tasted its worst defeat since its
entrance in the Valley League. Bertell and Ott of San Fernando consistently
broke through the Redmen's line for large gains.
San Fernando won the Valley League gonfalon, completing the season
undefeated and unscored-on. Ralph johnson and Merle Downard brought
honor to the Warriors by placing on the All-Valley second team. Harvey
Watkins won honorable mention.
+ if Y f
RALPH DICK JACK TED DOYLE
GREGORY BURNETT HYNES HALLAHAN CURTIS
Guard Forward Center Center Guard
TOM GLEN JOE JACK ED
FLACK KELLER PHILLIPS FRANKS SANADA
Guard Guard Forward Forward Guard
CAPTAIN CEC I L
MURRAY COOK OLSON
Manager Forward Guard
W I NF I ELD
The past basketball season was probably one of the most spectacular
ever engaged in by University High. Marked by unexpected victories as well
as by defeats it saw the Warriors win two games by the narrow margin of
With Coach Bob Triggs at the helm, the team finished in a three-way
tie for second place with North Hollywood and Burbank. In six starts, the
Redmen were defeated only twice, first at the hands of Van Nuys and then
by North Hollywood.
UNIVERSITY 29-CANOGA PARK ll
The Warriors coasted through the initial game, having little trouble
with the weak Hunter team. Captain Murray Cook was high man with
UNIVERSITY I7-VAN NUYS 28
Van Nuys handed Unihi its first League defeat. Entering the fray heav-
ily favored to win, the Wolves outplayed the local boys all the way. Cox,
Van Nuys forward, took high scoring honors with I2 digits. Cook again
led for Unihi with IO points.
UNIVERSITY 25--EAC-LE ROCK I9
Undiscouraged by the outcome of the Van Nuys game, the Warriors
next tackled Eagle Rock. Starting slowly, the Redskins ended in a burst of
speed to overpower the Eagles in the last quarter. jack Franks and Cecil
Olson shared individual scoring honors with 7 units apiece.
UNIVERSITY I8--BURBANK I7
The Unihi-Burbank game was rightfully predicted as a toss-up. The
Bulldogs were holding down second place in the League, standing with the
Redskins in third position. The outcome of this game reversed the order.
UNIVERSITY 20-North Hollywood 35
In a startling upset the Warriors were taken into camp by a hard fight-
ing Husky quintet. Despite the fact that Murray Cook was high point man
with I2 tallies, the Valley team won handily. This game temporarily toppled
University from second place.
UNIVERSITY 33--SAN FERNANDO 32
In the League wind-up the Warriors tackled a supposedly weak Tiger
basketball team. However, shortly after the start of the game, it looked
very much like the second consecutive defeat for the local quintet. Trail-
ing throughout the fray up until the last three minutes of play, the Warriors
were eight points behind. Then without warning, the Unihi team made a
last desperate bid for victory which saw the Warrior plays begin clicking,
and largely due to the spectacular shooting of loe Phillips the game ended
in a deadlock. In the overtime period, Olson sank a field goal to win the
tilt after a San Fernando man scored a free throw.
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' BEE TRACK
The i934 Bee football season closed with the team having a fairly suc-
cessful standing in the League. They tied for third place, winning one game,
tying two and losing three in spite of the keen competition offered by the
The Bees started the season by taking the Canoga Park Bees to tovvn,
l3-7. Next they made a discouraging showing and only tied the weak Van
Nuys eleven, O-O. Eagle Roc-k proved to be the first stumbling block of the
season and the Unihites came off the field on the short end of a l3-6 score.
They then journeyed to Burbank but the Bulldogs proved much too strong and
the Warrior Babes again lost 9-O. The following week on Cavanagh field the
Bees made the best showing of the season as they earned a 6-6 tie with the
championship North Hollywood team. Failing to fulfill expectations the
Bees lost their final encounter 6-O on the San Fernando gridiron.
Under the splendid tutelage of jack Dover, popular Unihi alumnus, the
Warrior lightvveights undisputedly captured second place in Valley compe-
Defeating every team in the League with the exception of Van Nuys,
the Redskins displayed a brand of teamwork seldom seen in class B ranks.
ln the first game the Warriors easily defeated Canoga Park. The following
week the team traveled to Van Nuys where they were upset by the Wolves
in a hard fought game. However, in a practice tilt a few weeks later, the
Unihi Bees easily beat Van Nuys by a score of 25-8. Warrior victories
marked the remainder of the season which included Eagle Roc-k, Burbank,
North Hollywood and San Fernando in that order.
This season brought two stars into the limelight. Tom Kinsley, for-
ward, won high scoring honors accounting for a total of 3l points. Captain
Harry Burford followed closely with 27 digits in all. Others who should re-
ceive mention for fine performances are Wilbur Newberry, Tomio Harada,
Ross Oakley, Cecil Collins, Bill Claypool, and Dick Sakamoto.
This season Unihi has a lightweight squad that should be a vast help to
ln the Los Angeles Relays which took place before the regular season
started, Coach Betts entered a Bee 660 yard relay team. This quartet, com-
posed of Henry johnson, Earl Faulconer, john Thornton and john Platt, set
a new record for their division, traveling over the distance in l m. l l.6s.
I 1 1 v 1
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First row: Burford, Howard, Hale, Snow, E. Faulconer, Schopf, Tice. Second row: Co-captain Nishikawa,
Kitsuse, Co-captain Hynes, Dunbar, Hickman, Jones, Salais, Poole, Morrow, Campbell. Third row: Sato,
Mr. Carthew, Keller, Wallace, Valenzuela, Flack, Kllngburg, Baxter, Takaki, Woodward, Mr. Betts. Fourth
row: Pound, Viertel, Brown, Patten, Washburn, James, Tolles, Perry, Eggleston, Faulconer.
l L ff VARSITY TRACK
At theftime the Chieftain went to press, the varsity track and field
squad had a record of two victories and two defeats.
This season the Warriors had the basis of a strong aggregation, but due
to a very small turnout, the team's prospects were decidedly dimmed. Al-
though there were many fine individual stars, there was not enough material
to form a well balanced squad.
CANOGA PARK FORFEITS TO UNIVERSITY
The Warriors won their first meet by a forfeit. The Hunters were
obliged to default because of ineligibility of many of their tracksters.
VAN NUYS 70V2-UNIVERSITY 33 V2
The Redskins bi't the dust in this meet largely due to Buck Gilmore
and his two cohorts, .Keith France and Glenn Lott. Individual stars for
Unihi were Walt Faulconer in the half mile, Lyle Washburn in the 440, and
Marsh and lones in the pole vault.
EAGLE ROCK 65-UNIVERSITY 39
University was downed again by a superior Eagle Rock squad in the
third meet. The outstanding event of the day was the pole vault, when
jack Marsh broke the school record with a leap of ll feet lO inches to gain
a tie with Finn of Eagle Rock. Walt Faulconer broke his own best mark in
the 880 with a time of 2 min. 6.4 sec.
BURBANK 4liUNlVERSlTY 63
The Warriors had little trouble ln vanquishing the Burbank Bulldogs.
In this meet lessie Salais was the oustanding star, scoring victories in the
high hurdles, the broad jump, and tying in the high jump. Lyle Washburn
also shone with firsts in the 440 and the century. lack Hynes was another
double winner with victories in the low hurdles and the high jump. The
best mark of the meet was Washburn's '53 second quarter mile.
North Hollywood is the next school on the schedule and the Redskins
have a fairly good chance to turn in a victory. However, the following week
the Warriors engage a powerful San Fernando squad with the Tigers favored
to register a victory. The outstanding race of this meet will probably be
the half mile. Walther of San Fernando is credited with a mark of Zm. 5s.
So far Walt Faulconer's best time has been 2m. 6.4s., but he has not yet
been extended. Loyal Unihi rooters believe that Walt will lead the Tiger
star to the tape as they are confident that he is capable of breaking 2.05m.
Closing the track season will be the Valley League finals in which Unihi
plays host to its league competitors. Van Nuys will undoubtedly be highly
favored to win with San Fernando second. For the Indians, Washburn,
Marsh, and Faulconer stand a good chance of winning their chosen events.
N3 6' WV' X X
A T ,,.l - fill
E... ml Nix .
GIFFORD IOHNSON BRUCE METCALF ED LACY
First row: Wilbur Newberry, Bud Taylor, Tom Kinsley, Bill Wolfe, Joe Phillips.
Second row: Coach Ray Fisher, Ross Oakley, Eugene Noyes, Doyles Curtiss.
.afx -A A Y: A ---4- E -- -4
The Girls' Athletic Association, more familiarly known as the Ci.A.A.,
is one of the largest clubs in the school. lt endeavors to improve the health
of each member and teach them all good sportsmanship.
Any girl is eligible for membership, providing she has earned fifty points
in team activities, pays her dues and comes out after school for two-thirds
of the practices. The seasonal sports are volleyball, basketball, and hockey
which are played in the fallg speedball and baseball which are played in the
springg and tennis and archery which are year around sports.
Points are offered for partici ing in these after school activities. The
G.A.A. monogram is received afte N inning 250 points: the letter U repre-
sents 5OO pointsg and for each ad ional 200 points a star is added to the
The year's activities culminate in a series of Playdays. This year Uni-
versity High School C.A.A. was hostess to Belmont, Lincoln and San Fer-
nando High Schools and was guest of Fairfax High School. At both playdays
baseball, basketball, speedball, volleyball, archery and tennis were played.
These playdays are held in a spirit of fun and enjoyment rather than a spirit
of competition, and for this reason the scores of the games are often not
The club helps with the Christmas drive, furnishing food. This year
they bought and trimmed the Christmas tree for the Christmas program.
The girls of the club assist with the junior High School sports which are held
twice a week. Their sports include basketball, baseball, kickball and volley-
L 111 . . I .....s...M 3, an
HARRISON HOLMAN HEALY
FALL SEMESTER OFFICERS
HORTENSE HIGUERA HILDA DULLAM LENORA PACK DOT COOK
Vice-President Heads of Sports Treasurer President
SPRING SEMESTER OFFICERS
DELORES KLEVEN VIRGINIA PETERSON MARCELLA RICHARDS HORTENSE HIGUERA ALBERTA WALES
Secretary Vice-President Treasurer President Heads of Sports
First row: Cook, Peterson, Higuera, Pack, Downard, Second row: Fajardo, Smeya, Petry, Williams, Lauer,
Kanegai, Komil, Litsey, Holtzer, Mann, Mann. Third row: Burns, Watanabe, Mellendez, Cook, Carr,
Christiansen, Hoffmann, Burroughs, Rankin, Crocker, Horner, Potts. Fourth row: Kirk, Armacosf, Smith,
Johnson, London, Rivas, Alvarez, Duarte, Beebe, Morifa, J. Higuera. Fifth row: Johnson, Peterson,
Daily Harrison, Willis, Moschella, Dougherty, Mitsueda, Sutherland, Valdez, Stanfield.
Dougherty, Downard, Peterson, Pack, Smith, Richards, Cook, Higuera, Wales, Rivas.
Kieven, Litsey, Spurrier, Frederick, Cramer, Smith, Secor, Coker, Johnson, Maris, Donnell.
First row: Crocker, Cook, Rivas, Odahara. Second row: Coker, Pack, Downard, Peterson, Christianson
Hoffmann, V. Peterson, Smith.
TWELFTH GRADE BASKETBALL
First row: Crandall, Smith, Coker. Second row: Pack, Dullam, Higuera, Christiansen.
ELEVENTH GRADE BASKETBALL
First row: Donnell, Horner, Crocker, Holtzer. Second row: Johnson, Hoffman, Downard, Rankin, Daily
TENTH GRADE BASKETBALL
First r0w: Akin, Jewetf, Secor, Burns. Second row: Smith, Peterson, Mann, Mann, Steinman,
Christianson, Dougherty, Darling, Pack, Coker, Dally, Frederick, Cook, Higuera, Johnson, Wales, London
Litsey, Downard, Peterson, Spurrier, Rankin, Moschella, Sutherland, Beebe, Maris, Akin, Rivas, Duarte
Steinman, Peterson, Harrison, Secor, Smith, Jewett, Burns, Armacost, Willis, Odahara, Burroughs, Kanegai
First row: Horner, Pefry. Second row: Holfzer, Melendez, Faiarda, Williams. Third row: Mann, Lauer
Smeya. Peterson, Mann, Cook, Beebe.
First row: Richards, Kleven, Freeman, Arishi. Second row: Maris, Schwing, Lauer, Pettinger, Smeya, Chris-
tianson, McDermott, Dally, Harrison, Jewett, Burns, Armacost, Anderson. 1
First row: Topping, Pack, Daily. Second row: Behrends, Moschella, Dougherty, Stuber. Third row: King
Levine, Phillips, Smith, Eagler.
Major Kimball Priday
Adjutant Shelby Cullison
Sergeant Major Donald Koenig
Staff Sergeant john Avitabile
Corporal Robert Butler
Private Thomas Loc-ke
Private Hamilton Taylor
Private Leon C-otttredson
. 1 ,N
FALL AND SPRING TERM OFFICERS
KIMBALL PRIDAY SHELBY CULLISON HAROLD CLYMAN FRED CAMPBELL
Capt. Co. B
Ist. Lieut. Capt. Band Capt. Co. A
EDWIN DANKS OIFFORD IOHNSON MERRILL FOLLANSBEE IAMES PATTON
Capt. Co. C Capt. Band Capt. Co. B
BRUCE METCALF FRED PAYNE BOB CLARK
Znd. Lieut. Ist, Lieut. Ist Lieut.
ROGER ERICKSON CLARENCE SCHWINC HARRY SEELINC-
Znd. Lieut. 2nd, Lieut. Znd. Lieut.
V, i i
Led by Fred Campbell, Company A excelled in extended order. Proving its ability, the
company gave an excellent exhibition at the corps inspection.
Under the leadership of Ed Dainks, Company B showed outstanding results of stringent
discipline. Drill was also outstanding in this group.
Directed by Gifford johnson, Company C was the winner ot the tall term company com-
petition. Due to his tutelage, the company rated remarkably well in calisthenics.
Captain Harold Clyman
Captain Fred Campbell
Lieutenants Bruce Metcalf, Harry Seeling
Company Sergeant james Leary
Platoon Sergeants: Bill Parry, Alfred Dannis
Guides: Kenneth Woodward, jack Bell, jack jarvis, Lowell Young
Corporals: john Hoisington, Dick Andes, Don Pennington, Robert Whitney,
Captain Edwin Danks
Captain james Patton
Lieutenants: Roger Erickson, Bob Clark
Company Sergeant: Pete Peterson
Platoon Sergeants: Bob Longstreth, Robert Wilson
Guides: Glen Danks, Harold Christian
Corporals: jack Ratclift, Albert Nebergall, Gerald jennings, Bill Nettekoven
Guidon Bearer: Corporal Rex Brown
Captain Gifford johnson
Lieutenants: Fred Payne, Bill Chrismore
Company Sergeant Lewis Darling
Platoon Sergeants john Craig, Garner Hughes
Guides: David Thomas, Warren Gill, William Waite, Richard Hughes
Corporals: Rex Brown, jack Blickensderfer, Bob johnson, Bob Campbell
.. 'j "' 1
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Under the command of Harold Clyman and Merrill Follansbee, the band showed an im-
mense improvement in its drill and obedience.
SABRE AND CHEVRON
Gifford johnson, president, and other officers led the Sabre and Chevron club thru the
seasonls activities. Although no social functions were planned, much is hoped for next
Although no awards were won this year, because ot the inexperience of its members, the
rifle team promises to be a fine group next year, as most of its present members will return.
1 ' 1
,f 'L '
THE R.O.T.C. IN THE SCHOOL
The R.O.T.C. presents an assembly each year to acquaint the school
with its activities.
The R.O.T.C. invites the entire school to witness its annual corps in-
The Color Guard carries the burden of raising and lowering the flag
The officers of the corps are guests of the California Officers' Club
at the annual Officers' Ball.
The R.O.T.C. Drill team presents exhibitions at various assemblies.
Captain Merrill Follansbee
Company Sergeant Wirth Fuller
Sergeants George Lawrence, Howard Curtis
Corporals Ernest Smeya, Irving Ecker, Charles lvlulford
CAPTAIN REX P. ENOCHS
Captain Rex P. Enochs was born in Carlisle, Indiana, on September IO,
l893. He took a pre-medical course and received an A.B. from Indiana Uni-
versity and an A.M. from California, later becoming the principal of an ln-
diana High School.
During the war Captain Enochs served in the 7th and 60th infantries
as a Lieutenant. He received a Distinguished Service Cross for bravery
under fire, and three bars for serving on three fronts, the Meuse-Argonne,
the St. Mihiel, and the Anould. Later, he resigned from the army and joined
the Officers' Reserve Corps.
Because of his educational work previous to the war, he was given a
position in L.A. High School teaching Zoology. In l925, when an R.O.T.C.
unit was installed at University, he was named as instructor. As a reward for
excellent work with the corps he was raised to the rank of Captain in l929.
447. eff '03
"Be on k
apes of the R N
he will nec
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CHIEFTAIN jOKE SECTION
And now there come the goofy days
The silliest of the year
When everybody has a case
And has it bad I fear.
He fairly eats Geometry .
He lives on weighty books:
He's great in Math and French and Chem,
But he's mighty short on looks.
ADVICE TO BEGINNING CIVICS STUDENTS
Question: "How many immigrants may
enter the U.S. every year?"
Answer: "Oh my, yes! Although the
author seems to be rather vague on this sub-
ject. From my outside reading, however, I
am certain that Congress is not in session.
Wally S.: "That Commissioner told me
my new shoes are obstreperousf'
Martha: "Is that a compliment?"
Wally: "I don't know. I'm going after a
dictionary now to find out."
Yawn and the stude yawns with you:
think and you think alone!
"Mr. Triggs, have any of your childhood
hopes come true?"
"Yes, I always wished that my mother
couldn't pull my hair any more."
She said she'd sing some songs for him
And he was sore beset
She meant it for a promise
He took it for a threat.
Mr. Crandall: "Class, you have pearls be-
fore you this morning."
Harvey W.: lGrunts his approval from
the back row.l
Teacher: iTo journalism classl "When you
become editors I want you to sit in your
watch tower and hold your ear to the
Lois: "Have you read Magruder's last
work in history?"
Dick M.: "I hope so."
Pat T.: "Why is Lorraine having such an
awful time with her studies this year?"
jerry C.: "The poor girl is kept so busy
explaining why the faculty takes advantage
of her she has no time left for study."
Ellinor H. had just related one of her in-
Leonard W.: "Isn't that one of Mr, Cav-
anagh s yarns?" - g
Dorothy K.: "Not yet."
Mrs. johnson: ,"Henry, what is a hypo-
Henry johnson: "All:-oyqiwho goes to
school with a smile on .fiis fsceffj
' ". ,' a
Mr. Highfill: "Henry, the subject under
discussion this morning is the "Future Life".
You may tell us what you know about it."
Henry j.: "l'm not prepared."
Allen Stapp: "Unihi turns out great men."
New student: "When did you graduate?"
Allen: "I didn'tg I was turned out."
Mr. Crandall: "Give me a sentence using
the word flippancyf'
Eob Brechtbill: "Let's flippancy if I flunk
f J IO7
. xg ,-U.
, MA., .
FACULTY APHORISMS YOU MAY
THE CHEM ISTRY DEPARTMENT
"I should feel sorry for the state of Cali-
fornia if all this class should become pro-
THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT
"ls life worth living? lt depends on the
'Be good and you will be lonesome." iV.
"New hats may be worn once in a while,
old hats not at all." iT.H.l
"All the world's a stage." lL.C.l
THE ART DEPARTMENT
"Cut out those side shows--this is a one-
"lf youse guys get tough, l'll get tougher."
THE HISTORY DEPARTMENT
"You would be in a quandary, which is
a much more elegant expression than hole,
if l should ask that question in an exam."
Algebra is y waterloo.
I shall n t ass
nL?Lgony will follow me all the
l mak me to et pains in the cranium
3 I st of y
And l shal dwell amongst the nit-wits for-
Stella Pierce: "You say that l am the first
model you ever kissed?"
Howard McCloud: "Yes."
Stella: "And how many models have you
had before me?"
Howard: "Four, An apple, two oranges,
and a vase of flowers."
lf you say
If you don't,
the bus was late, you're a liar,
you lose IO merits.
?A'Cll.l-J amend, '-""-
R. O. T. C.
"These rifles cost 54250, men. Don't
Senior A to Senior B, lwho is removing a
splinter from his handl: "Gee, Kid, how
many times have I told you to quit scratching
Bill P.: "What do you call your hardest
Ed S. "Do you mean its name, or what l
Allen, T. V.
American Hardwood Company
Baxter-Northup Music Company
Borden's Milk and Ice Cream
Boulevard Store, The
Bundy Quill G Press, Carl A.
Burzell, George W.
Carr and Company
Colby and McDermott Company
Consolidated Candy Companies
Cross, R. M.
Cycle and Sport Shop
Empire Nu-Way Laundry
Herbert's Dollar Stores
Hibsman, Sam B.
Hollen, I. H.
Hufford-Walker Ford Agency
Hurst's Nut House
King, Roy T., Cash Grocery
Pearson Candy Company
Prior's Service Station
Santa Monica Produce Company
Sattinger's Food Market
Swain Drug Company
University Malt Shop
Weinberg's Pants Shop
Westwood Village Market
Willis Business College
O 1 1
B HG ADUAT S"
MaI of those young people whose footsteps you have fol-
o d through University High School have taken BUSINESS
AININC at the WILLIS SANTA MONICA BUSINESS
OLLECE, and st those many are today self-supporting
a d oc upyin -paying positions in Southern California.
ff , s w ave rved them we can serve you.
nd ore business houses and professional men turn
e c y the WILLIS SANTA MONICA BUSINESS COL-
L cretaries, bookkeepers, stenographers, and iunior
1' a un ts.
fw Lis I NTA MoN1cA BUSINESS COLLEGE
1421 Fourth Street
Santa Monica, California
R. E. PARKER, Owner
"YOU WILL LIKE OUR SCHOOL"
"Quality - Sgslsjf Price" Auo. AVRIL CAD HINDERER
Avwrw CYCLE AND sronr
WEINBERC S PANTS SHOP . . .
BICYCLES - WHEEL TOYS
MEN AND BOY'S PANTS Athletic Goods-Guns-Ammunition
230 B"03CIWaY Phone 23002 Santa Monica
Santa Monica, California Fourth and Broadway
C I' t f
"Nerts To You" Omp Imen S O
Fresh From the Roaster EMPIRE-
NUTS PoPcoRN NU-wAy
HOME MADE CANDY - ICE CREAM
HURST'S NUT HOUSE
11620 W. Pico Ph. w.L.A. 3l509 TeIepI'o"e TRIHIIY I33I
Miss Woodall: "How would you punctuate
this sentence: 'I saw Sadie going down the
Tom Fallon: "l would make a dash after
Day or Night
PRICE-DANIEL CO., INC.
llS67 Santa Monica Blvd.
When you listen to your band or orches-
tra please remember a large number of
the players are using instruments from
the . . .
837 S. Olive Street
766-788 Merchant Street
LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
Wholesale and Retail
H. 1. HARDiN, Prop.
Birthday Cakes Our Specialty
1653 Sawtelle Blvd.
With Best-Wishes to The
Class of '35
GEO. W. BURZELL
jewelry and Stationery
ll3l7 Santa Monica Blvd.
HERBERTS DOLLAR STORES
H357 Santa Monica Blvd.
West Los Angeles
SWAIN DRUG CO.
Corinth and Santa Monica Blvd.
THE BOULEVARD STORE
ll3ll Santa Monica Blvd.
into this poem."
Chieftain contributor: "I put all my mind
lack O'Flynn, Editor-in-Chief: "So l seep
It's blank verse, isn't it?"
Miss Wright: "jane, what is a polygon?
lane O'Brien: "A polygon is a man who
has many wives "
Beau: "Do you ever peek through the
Mrs. Munro: "What is a buttress?"
Seventh grader: "A buttress is a woman
who makes butter."
keyhole when l am sitting with your sister?
Small brother lwith a burst of candorl
"Sometimes, When mother isn't."
From an examination paper: "In Chris
English loke!!!! "An oboe is an Amer-
an tramp." lHa, Hal.
tianity a man can have only one wife This
is called Monotony."
Buy Los Angeles Made
MEDALS - CUPS - BUCKLES
Always Fresh and Best
E. A. HOFFMAN CANDY CO.
CLOVERLEAF PRODUCTS CO.
CHRISTOPHER CANDY CO.
For Twenty Years
THE T. V. ALLEN CO
810-16 Maple Ave. Los Angeles
West Los Angeles
H726 S. M. Blvd.,
CARR 8' COMPANY
Washing -T Polishing
Battery and Ignition
IOOM, STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
IISOZ Santa Monica Boulevard
COLBY Cr McDERMOTT
5 I Q J
' 1.,.. I '
J u N in n 5
942 W. l2th St. Ph. PRospect 3661
, X v 9 .
erritt Mosellez What do you do when
you see an unusually beautiful girl?"
Bonnie Dybedal: "First I look for a
while, then I get a wee bit tired and finally
l put the mirror down."
When you're trying to cram for some stiff
And you want everything very still,
If some bromide comes with his chat cum-
lust remember, "Thou shalt not kill!"
Ralph G. "Are you the half back or the
Roy E.: "Neither, I am the draw back."
Mr. Copeland stalked back and forth
among his chemistry charges, stopping now
and then to correct or suggest.
He paused by Pat Thompson, industriously
working, and remarked: "Pat, why don't you
heat that to -- - "
"Please, Mr. Copeland, I have worries
enough without you nagging at me now!"
R. M. CROSS
The Makers of
Pearson Candy Co., Ltd.
555 Towne Ave. LOS ANGELES
On Sale at Our
1. H. HOLLEN
Distributor of Carque's
and Pearson's Candy
555 Towne Ave. LOS ANGELES
Wolfgang Lert newly arrived from Ger I want you to meet my teacher
many When we were st II nn Germany lust back from a trap around the world
my grandma found a nest of snakes eggs Her flrsf v,S,t9
a d he ent there and hatched them She
hatched them wlth a hatchet
Well f nts the same to you old
b T t
Chemestry book rule Chlorme gas ns very a Ou
rnjur ous to the human body and the follow
:ng exper ments should therefore be per A passuve verb as when the subject as the
formed only on the teacher sufferer as I am loved
INDIVIDUALIZE YOUR ANNOUNCEMENTS
ANNOUNCEMENTS PERSONAL STATIONERY or
GRADUATION GIFTS vnslt
STATION ERS CORPORATION
You wlll fund our stock of these Items to be the Iarg
est and most complete an Southern Calufornua
525 South Sprung Street LOS ANGELES MUtual 2341
Success to All UNIHI STUDENTS
SAM B HIBSHMAN
IO469 National Boulevard
Palms, Calnfornla Culver Cnty 4l27
LIIMBER . . .
for Woodshop Departments
A Complete Stock of Hardwoods and Softwoods, Together wlth an
Up to Date Mull for Your Convenlence at
AMERICAN HARDWOOD CO.
For Estimates and Prompt Servnce, Ask for "IULlE" Smith, Who Is
Specnalnzsng nn School Orders
Phone: Pkospect 4235 1900 East I5th Street, Los Angeles, Calif.
, ' - D.F.: " .
I .. i . . ..,
' I B.N.: " ' ' '
n S w . DAF, 4. I,
' B.N.: " , i ' ' ,
i---l man, I'II wait until she's through telling
' ' i , - -- -T
. i I , - . . . .
Sattinger's Food Market
H807 Santa Monica Blvd.
West Los Angeles
MEATS - GROCERIES - PRODUCE
Roses are red
Violets are blue
You think this will rhyme
But it won't!
"A sirloin is the only article of clothing
worn by Gandhi, the leader of lndia."
Phone 31 268
11345 santa Monica Boulevard
wesi Los Angeles - California
Miss Rivenburgh, in a Social Arts Class:
"When a lady and a gentleman are walking
on the footpath the lady should walk inside
Young wife: "Goodness Merle! This is
not our baby! This is the wrong carriage!"
Merle Downard, the young husband: "Shut
up! This is a better carriage."
Hero: "Curl Where are the papers?"
Villian: "They are at the blacksmiths."
Hero: "Hal You are having them forged?"
Villian: "No, I am having them filed."
Miss lngoldsby: "Explain the terms lati-
tude and longitude."
Geography student: "Latitude tells you
how hot you 2-re, and longitude how cold
THE BEST IN
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
f - X ff'
ff I K A!
.0 1 f
Q-QMWQMJQ COMIIL ENTS or'
Icyclair Corpora ion, Ltd.
3408-3412 GLENDALE BOULEVARD
Telephone NOrmandy 4201
BIC BEAR and CREAM BARS
s.M. 21908 D 'Free
W.L.A. 31112 e Iverles
W.L'A' 31113 T.
WHOLESALE - RETAIL
1071 Glendon Avenue
Phone W.L.A. 371 I2
Cars Called For and Delivered
"The Man Who Knows
11578 Santa Monica Blvd.
West Los Angeles, Calif.
I. H. PRIOR, Prop.
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
11617 Santa Monica Blvd.
WEST LOS ANGELES, CALIF.
Let's Meet at the
Giant Malts . . . Only 10:
Best Malts in Town
Cor. Purdue 6' Santa Monica Blvd.
. " ,f
J A ,iff
WWW ,W M X Y --
,GIW 10,11 ' ,j,.,-ff'
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M I L K
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VVITZEL PHOTOGRAPH ER
Makers of Artz'.f!1'c Portrait!
ESTABLISHED THIRTY-NINE YEARS
IOII WEST SEVENTH ST.
LOS ANGELES A CALIFORNIA
MADISON 5733 VAN DYKE 7596
dependx on the -may Iou
IVE GREATLX APPRECIATE THE CONFIDENCE INDICATED IN OUR
ABILITX TO SERX E IOL IT HAS BEENI A PLEASURE TO PRODUCE
FOR THE STUDENIT BODX OF L NIX ERSITX HIL H SCHOOL
CARL A. BUNDY QUILL 8: PRESS
1228 South Flofwm Street
IIOS IKNGELES, CALIFORNIA
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