University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1940 volume:
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university high school
lly tI1E Stl1dE2Ht 110
silos anqelea caHfnr
to your future . . .this book is dedicated
with the hope that what you have
learned here will be the basis of
happiness and success to come. may
your tomorrows see dreams fulfilled
as you graduate from our community of
learning to the community of living
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here is preparation for tomorrow, our
first attempt at harmonious individuality,
here we build the foundation for the
future, we learn to accept and reiect on
our own initiative, to iudge, and to
support that which is for the common
good, here we prepare for lite by living.
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Six square blocks of education in the heart of the community . . . a panorama of terra cotta brick
buildings on a terraced hill, that slopes its way to green playing fields. Here is a community within a
community-justly proud of the trim lines of its architecture, the shaded coolness under its trees, the
friendly gaiety of its carefully tended flowers. Throughout the day it is the scene of divergent student
activities . . . the rush just before first period . . . the crowded cafeteria steps at noon . . . lunch in the
grove, and the music . . , the bleachers, ringing with cheers as the sun sinks low at the end of a game
. . . the soft folds of the American flag guarding our community life . . . our work, our play, our vic-
tories, our defeats silhouetted against the beauty of University l-ligh School's campus.
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Busy commissioners, leaders of our own
choice, administer University's student
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lvlr. Wadsworth is our community leader, our principal and friend.
He has shown fine executive ability in applying a system here which
enables everyone to receive the maximum benefit from school life. By
his sincere trust in our ability, he puts before us the incentive to do the
best we can. Affectionately nicknamed "Waddy" by the students, he
has won the friendship of all with his cordial smile. Another successful
year of student government at University High has been due largely to
his wise guidance.
Helen M. Darsie, Girls' Vice-Principal.
GIRLS' LEAGUE PRESIDENTS LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD
Fall, Helen Haifbfinki 5P"lnS, Na"CY RCYUOI'-ls FIRST ROW: Nancy Reynolds, fall vice-presidentg lean Bartelmeh, spring
vice-president. BACK ROW: Betty Melendrez, fall secretary: Martha
' Stratton, spring secretaryg Betty Roberts, fall treasurerg Sally McSpadden,
Leading University High School in community betterment is the Girls' League, which supervises the Christmas Drive,
Toy Loan Drive, and Easter Party for the people and children of our community. Each semester, boards are also function-
ing in school activities under the able supervision of Miss Darsie and the Girls, League officers, creating a more effective
school government through charity and welfare, and unifying social endeavor. Besides the Board of Hearing, there are the
Friendship, Flowers and Decorations, Suitable Dress, Welfare, Social, Hostess, Publicity, and Entertainment Boards, with
the additions of the Hobby Board during the fall semester and the Book Board in the spring. Every girl in University High
has the opportunity of signing up for service on one of these boards. Their work permeates school life, giving opportunity
to meet people, to entertain, to make friends, and to develop personality.
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Raymond' I. Casey, Boys' Vice-Principal.
EXECUTIVE BOARD-BOYS' LEAGUE if V GROUNDS COMMITTEE
Bruce Sieck, Bob Craig, Dave Hurford, Frank Clark, Frank Moulton. FIRST ROW: Sf3nleY Buhaif Th0l' H2hCl2l'SOh, George Memsic
SECOND ROW: Bill Dixon, Bert Perkins, Art Moss.
During the past few years many fine activities have been carried out in civic
affairs, industry and the community by the Boys' League. During National
Boys' Week, April 27 to May 3, the boys get a taste of assuming responsibili- 7 -A79
ties which will soon be theirs for the leadership of the community. Boys and K N
fathers are brought together formally once a year at this time on the occasion lx l,,
of a large banquet, where they meet the boys' teachers and other parents. The
Boys' League also sponsors a welfare and an entertainment board which make
the boys' life more pleasant in the school and community.
EUMMISSIU EHS EXEC TE
Functioning with well-oiled gears, the Board
of Commissioners can well look back on a suc-
cessful year. ln the fall the one and only
Stewart Bledsoe headed the board. Stewy's
claim to fame, beside his rippling grin and
agile sense of humor, was his inauguration of
a cup to be presented to one of the schools of
the Western League for the best conduct at
football games. With spring came the versa-
tile and popular David l-lurford who made the
logical political step from Boys' League Prexy
to the Presidency of the student body. "I-lurf"
will be remembered for his work on the re-
vision of the Assembly Code. l-lelen Haitbrink
and Nancy Reynolds graciously handled the
office of Commissioner of C-irls' Welfare. This
is proved by two events, l-lelen's New Girls'
Party and Nancy's May Day Party for Brock-
ton Avenue School. Dave Hurford and Bob
Craig served as Commissioner of Boys' Wel-
fare. Dave successfully launched a Big Broth-
er Movement in the fall, and Bob founded
boards and brought family ties closer by his
This same Mr. Craig, who is one of the
strong silent type, worked in the fall, and one
ex-yell leader, Marshall Riddick, wrestled in
the spring, with the thousand and one matters
which plague the life of a Commissioner of
Organizations, the biggest of which was hand-
ling ballots for the numerous elections. Doug
Dancer, one of the Dancer boys, without the
help of shifting sands or camels, arranged the
football caravans with nary a fatality, as Com-
missioner of Safety. Bob Campbell, in the
same office, used ingenuity and asphalt to
pave the way for a much-needed auto park,
Relaxing their vigil only at the request of the
commissioners wishing to purchase some
school need, Buddy Coyne and Lorraine Smith
in the fall, and Katie Oertel in the spring, took
turns guarding the safe sanely, as Commis-
sioner of Finance.
Thekla l-laines, Commissioner of Scholar-
ship, amazed foreign powers by declaring war
-a war on excessive tardiness and absences.
The latest Communique from the front states,
"the enemy has been contacted and is now
retreating in all sectors." Comes the spring-
time. Richard Diamond, in the same office,
President Girls' Welfare
Stewart Bledsoe, Dave Hurford Helen Haitbrink, Na-ncy Reynolds
scholarship Boys' Welfare i
Thekla Haines, Richard Diamond Dave Hurford' Bob cralg
Organizations Katie Oertel, Buddy Coyne
Bob Craig, Marshall Riddick Loraine Smith
STUDE T PULIEIES
Doug Dancer, Bob Campbell
Clarence Boyle, Bill O'Brien
lim Mathis, Iohnnie Bush
Kay Leyden, Sheila Nelson
Bill Dixon, Bert Perkins
Loyd Ellis, Frank Moulton
appropriately enough brought a ranger from
Yosemite to tell us about nature. Commis-
sioner of Publicity, Clarence Boyle, alias C. B.,
besides breaking up the Commissioners' meet-
ings with his wit and bodily faux pas left lit-
tle to be wished for by his handling of the
publicity. His most memorable performance
bears repeating: C. B. rose to make a motion,
and in his haste stepped in the wastebasket.
The resulting melee found Boyle and his mo-
tion in a horizontal dilemma, to the delight of
the Commissioners present. Bill "Irish"
O'Brien, a more agile and diminutive officer,
worked long and unceasingly to press-agent
the events in which University participated,
namely, Warrior campaign, Senior play, and
the Chieftain campaign, achieving the pleas-
ing results of selling more subscriptions and
more tickets than ever before. Ever-smiling
Bert Perkins, Commissioner of Student Em-
ployment, may point with deserved pride to
the new tables which now grace our cafeteria.
Bill Dixon, in the same office, worked to keep
University gainfully employed. Likable john-
ny Bush gave Hearst a scare when the circula-
tion of the Warrior jumped to a new high
through his efforts as Commissioner of Pub-
lications. johnny also got those sharp Com-
missioner pins. lim Mathis, while he didn't
say boo to any tycoon of the gazettes, did sell
plenty of Chieftains. The board was graced by
two competent Commissioners of Athletics,
Lloyd Ellis and Frank Moulton, in that chron-
ological order. Lloyd handled the season tick-
ets and both took charge of their respective
awards assembly and rallies. Two special
awards should go to Sheila Nelson, and Kay
Leyden, who, as Commissioners of Records,
ticked off the minutes without missing a beat.
Money for carrying on student body activities
was raised by a few well-chosen pay assem-
blies, chiefly dramatic and musical, thereby
combining education with entertainment. The
Toy Loan assembly, at which the contribution
was purely voluntary, was the most successful
of all, l,5OO toys and a sum of thirty-two dol-
lars being collected. Supporting their chosen
leaders, the entire student body enjoyed mak-
ing University high a going concern, sparked
by that intangible phenomenon known as
FALL AND SPRING COUNSELLORS
Mrs. Maryellen Lombardi, Mrs. Frances C. Brandriff
GIRLS' BOARD OF HEARING-FALL GIRLS' BOARD OF HEARING-SPRING
jean Rollins, Patsy Weiss, Kay Moore, Bernice Robinson, Mary Eleanor Blaisdell, Helen- Haitbrink, Patsy Weiss, Rae Ashman, and lean
Richards, Lois Iellineck. Rollins. Absent: Betty Melendrez.
Outstanding for its promotion of friendship and understanding between the students and faculty, the Girls' Board of
Hearing plays a significant part at University l-ligh School. The purpose of this board is to help the girls with their prob-
lemsg to discuss each situation thoroughly and sensibly, with all members of the board contributing constructive view-
points of the problem and how it can be solved. ln this way a broader knowledge of the case is obtained, enabling the
decision rendered to be just and helpful in every way. This method of straightening out difficulties tends toward making
a more co-operative student body. Sponsored by Mrs. Lombardi and headed in the fall by Katherine Moore, in the spring
by Patsy Weiss, the board has competently carried out its duties. The girls who served on the board this year proved them-
selves more than worthy of the responsibility which was given to them. The fine quality of the service the board gave was
an essential factor in promoting harmony in our community.
Mr. Everett C. Stanton
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BOYS' BOARD OF HEARING-FALL BOYS' BOARD OF HEARING-SPRING
Dave Hurford, Esclras Hartley, Douglas Dancer, Bob Campbell, Bob FIRST ROW: Dick Keusink, lack Takayanagi, Douglas Dancer,
Ralls, Bob Creamer, Glen Grosjean. Bob Craig, Tony Owen. SECOND ROW: Bob Campbell, Loyd
Ellis, Frankie Clarke.
Credited as the finest functioning body in the school, the Boys' Board of
Hearing gives students a chance to be heard before other boys, their contem- E ,S
poraries. This utilization of the youthful point of view develops a responsibil- H 1'
ity which makes school and community run in harmony. A case of infringe- S
ment of rules can be voiced freely and thoroughly discussed before the board T33 5 X" 'SJ
decides just what to do. 1' , A S i E
This school is one of the few in the city which has a Boys' Board of I-learing jf' S' SQ
made up of boys only.
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Miss Dunlap, Miss Stevens, Mrs. Braff, and Miss Colnon.
UPFIEE PUHEE AN
ST FP UP UPEH Tllll 5
Editor-in-chief of our daily publication, the Bulletin,
and private secretary to the principals, Miss Dorothy
Dunlap is the main cog of the efficient-running office
force. Making all of the loose ends of school business
come out even is the daily occupation of the entire staff.
By keeping in close contact with the faculty and admin-
istrators the office is a veritable condensor of local in-
lt is the responsibility of the kitchen staff of Univer-
sity High to satisfy the thriving appetites of hungry
Warriors. Headed by Mrs. Ewing, the staff prepares
wholesome mid-day fuel for the greater part of the stu-
dent body. Countless numbers of students who find it
impossible to wait until noon are always visible swarm-
ing through the cafeteria porch, just before third period
they emerge with ice cream bars, cheese sandwiches,
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Ewing, manager, Mrs. Cummings, Mr. Kadel. BACK
ROW: Mary Gillespie, Mrs. Mann, Mrs. Abbott, Pat Northrup, Mrs.
hamburgers, or pies which are rapidly devoured with a
look of contented satisfaction. Through the Commis-
sioner of Student Employment, Bill Dixon, many students
are able to secure jobs working in the cafeteria. By way
of mass cooperation the lunch' hours at University have
a way of ticking by in perfect harmony.
University the beautiful owes gratitude for her glam-
STAFF OF OPERATIONS
FIRST ROW: Walter G. Hudson, Eva L. Williams, Betty Donnell
Alfred L. Boldt. SECOND ROW: john- B. Streeter, Charles A. Hontz,
joseph Walton, Conrad B. Bashor, Ole W. Wilderman, lohn I. Schley.
THIRD ROW: Edward Robinson, Lewis M. Brown, William I. Harris
john E. Chronister.
orous appearance to her competent staff of operators
What many schools need is a garden on every plot. Uni-
versity High is one jump ahead of them. Warriors and
Warriorettes stroll daily between attractive flowers and
shrubs, changed seasonally. The Spic-and-span appear-
ance of her halls and grounds is kept intact under the
guiding hands of efficient custodians.
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The campus citizens have a custom,
Warriortashion,otearIy morning tribute
to the stars and stripes.
E I1 S
EADETS, CLASS UP WI TEH '40,
PAHTIEIPATE I MA Y AETIVITIES
There's something about a soldier- Firmly impressed upon
the minds of us, the student body, and perhaps a few mem-
bers of the class in question, was the fact that the Cadets,
class of Winter '40, have left a large and vacant place in the
scheme of things at University. Now, however, let us con-
cern ourselves with what happened while they were still most
active participants in school affairs.
Their first claim to fame as Senior A's was the Cadet Color
Day, a fantasia presented to the enthusiastic student body on
Friday, October 27. With a theme built around a mythical
toyland, the play opened with Mr. Stanton, Mr. Casey, and
Mr. Raymond, fabricating dolls, which later turned out to be
the Cadets, lucky people. The second curtain found the dolls,
armed with lollypops and rattles, erratically pursuing a script
of unparalleled originality by Yvonne Beretta. Stellar per-
formers were Clark Dahlquist, as Donald Duck, Roger Smith
Baby Snooksg Glen Sundby, clown and master of ceremonies,
Nell Aaronson, Raggedy Ann, Betty Flam and Phyllis Moyer,
Farina Twinsg Esdras l-lartley, captain, Bernice Robinson
French doll, Steward Bledsoe, the mossy old Atlantean: jackie
Baker, Betty Boop, jack Seiler, lieutenant, Alfred Schemanas
and Bruce Garner, the donkey, Clarence Boyle, ape, Nina Mae
Preston, jack-in-the-box, jack Ware, Bob Shockley, and joe
Borello, Penguins, and john Boehm, clock.
At the end of the play, the amassed class presented itself
in cardinal senior sweaters.
january l9 saw the Cadets triumph over the Atlanteans by
a score of 3 to 2 in the traditional Senior Field Day.
And at last it came, as we knew it would, that period of
sad goodbyes that heralds the approach of graduation. We
watched with mingled awe, admiration and sorrow the cere-
mony of the Cadets, one hundred and sixty strong, graduating
on Wednesday, january 3l. Commencement speakers were
jack Seiler, Cadet president, Thekla l-laines, Dorothy Crif-
fiths, Betty Flam, and Evelyn Marsh. Glen Sundby sang. Re-
sponsible for the smooth running, efficient management of
the Cadet class were sponsors Mrs. Alice Brees and Mr. Roy
Mary Richards, secretary: Evelyn Marsh, girls' vice-president: Peter Pohl, boys' vice-
president: and joan Dcuwes, treasurer: IN CIRCLE: jack Seiler, president, with
advisors Mr. R. Raymond and Mrs. Alice Brees.
Class officers during the senior B term were jack Seiler, served as president. Re-elected also to the same offices were
president, Evelyn Marsh, girls' vice-president, Clarence Boyle, Evefyn Marsh, girls' vice-president, and joan Douwes, treas-
boys' vi:e-president, Dorothy Priday, secretary, and joan urer. Mary Richards was elected Secretary and Peter Pohl,
Douwes, treaiurer. In the senior A term, jack Seiler again boys' vice-president.
A HORST DAHL
LAWRENCE DE SOTO
BETTY CLAYTON -
BERNICE ROBINSON Q
I. D. ROSBACH
BETTY IEAN SHELLEY
BETTY IEANNE SMITH
BETTY K. SMITH
ELSI E OHLUND
I RENE PRESLEY
N I NA MAE PRESTON
CARL ' RIGGEN
WARREN VON PERTZ
SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR '
WILMER CHURCHMAN WALTER IONES
RALPH DAVIDSON IOE PEACOCK 0 9
TOMMY GABRIEL WAYNE RIOOS It
DONALD GARVEY IOHN ROSS , X
CHARLES GRANT ERNEST SMITH
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FIRST ROW: Leon Cole, jack Ludwick, Walter jones, Alfred Schemanas.
SECOND ROW: Meriko Hoshiyama, Mary Richards, Betty Flam, Phyllis
Moyer. THIRD ROW: Marjorie Moone, Lo-is jellineck, Dorothy Priday.
Steward Bledsoe, jack Seiler, Thekla Haines, Mary Richards.
Mary Richards, Thelcla l-laines, jack Seiler, and Stewart
Bledsoe were elected to lite membership in the Ephebian
society. Chosen by the taculty and their fellow Cadets,
they will strive to uphold the standards of the civic better-
ment organization, pledged to aid in upbuilding the com-
EAUET HU URS
Many Cadets achieved coveted honors. Those who
won the Ephebian awards included jack Seiler, Mary
Richards, Stewart Bledsoe, and Thekla l-laines, The Seal-
bearer awards, given to the students who have main-
tained a high scholastic standard throughout their
school years were received by Mary Richards, Meriko
l-loshiyama, Bruce Carner, Walter jones, Thelcla l-laines,
Kathryn Wallem, Betty Flam, Dorothy Priday, and Phy-
lis Moyer. Dorothy Priday and Alfred Schemanas, ad-
judged the two most outstanding members of their sen-
ior class, were given the American Legion awards.
Among the class were fourteen Mawandas and nine
Knights. l-lolders ot student body ottices were Stewart
Bledsoe, Student Body President, Clarence Boyle, Com-
missioner ot Publicity, and Thekla l-laines, Commissioner
of Scholarship. R.O.T.C. otticers were Lieutenant Col-
onel C-len Crosjean and Major Bob Overpeck. joe Borel-
lo, Marasharu Tokunaga, Shirley Maesser, and Eldon
Friedricksen received attendance recognition. Yvonne
Beretta, Mary Richards, and Esdras Hartley won Drama
awards, The Music and Science awards went to j. D.
Rosbach and Walter jones respectively. C.A.A. three
star letters were awarded to Valletta Prehoda, Nell Aar-
onson, and Betty jean Smith.
HONOR AWARD CADETS
Walter jones, Dorothy Priday, Alfred Schemanas.
AMERICAN LEGION AND SCIENCE AWARDS
Proud recipient ot the science award, given each semes-
ter to the member ot the senior class who has accomplished
most in the tield ot science, was Walter jones. American
Legion Post 322 each semester honors the outstanding boy
and girl ot each graduating class. Among the Cadets, Doro-
thy Priday and Alfred Schemanas received this award.
ATLA TE!-I S EUME P PUR AIR
S IIEESS ATTE US SE llfllil EFPUHT5
"The sea belongs to everyone. The best things in life . .
came to those Atlanteans who received the coveted awards
of the Senior Class. Outstanding leaders in scholarship are
the Sealbearers: Cordon Anderson, David De l-laas, Dick Dia-
mond, lanet Dunn, Phyllis Fifield, Bernice Freericks, Robert
George, Coe Kellogg, Annette Levitt, Vivienne Mansell,
Katherine Moore, Bill Neely, lean Rollins, Patsy Weiss, and
American Legion Awards were received by Gustav Braun
and Patsy Weiss for character and scholarship.
Cordon Anderson, Dick Diamond, Doug Dancer, Cordon
Forshner, Dave l-lurford, Bud Lutz, Betty Melendrez, Helen
I-laitbrink and Katherine Moore were elected Ephebians by
classmates and faculty.
Commencement speakers are Cordon Anderson, president
of class, Sheila Nelson, girls' vice-president, Dave l-lurford,
president of the Student Body, Douglas Dancer, World
Friendship Oratorical Contest Winner, and Bob Foster, orator
and photographer of note.
The Atlanteans are noted for their many accomplishments,
their fine attitude and loyalty. Although over-powered by the
Cadets in their first Field Day, the Atlanteans came through
with a determination to beat the Mohicans in the second.
When speaking of Proms, you'll certainly recall the gala one
presented by the mermaids and mermen of Atlantis. But
greater than all this was Color Day, one of the finest fantasias
ever staged at University High School. Many Seniors in bril-
liant costumes performed in "The Lost City of Atlantis,"
proving that Atlantis isn't lost, but is a dominating force in
Neptune's domain . . . From this undersea paradise, some 450
representatives of Atlantis flashed forth in their sweaters of
seafoam blue and beige.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
SITTING: lack Takayanagi, treasurer, Betty Boyd, secretary, Sheila Nelson, Girls'
vice-president, Gordon Forshner, Boys' vice-president. IN CIRCLE: Advisors Mr.
Henley and Mrs. Purington, with class president Gordon Anderson.
Much of the Atlantean success is attributed to its capable
leaders. Officers in the Senior B term were Bob Creamer,
president, Cordon Anderson, boys' vice-presidentg Betty Mel-
endrez, girls' vice-presidentg Kay Leyden, secretary: and Dick
Diamond, treasurer. Senior A officers are Cordon Anderson,
Gordon Forshner, Sheila Nelson, Bette Boyd and lack Taka-
yanagi. All were headed under the excellent leadership of
Mrs. Purington and Mr. l-lenley. A verse from their song well
describes the Atlanteans, "We are the mighty Senior A's,
Atlanteans great are we. We're staunch and brave, we merit
praise for outstanding loyalty. Our work we have done, we've
had lots of fun, and so it's goodbye with colors high. A
mighty cheer come let us raise, Atlanteans young and free."
GUSTAV I. BRAUN IR.
I LYLE BURBRIDGE
GORDON E. ANDERSON
LA VON BABCOCK
VIRGINIA ANN BANKER
F. BOB BLAISDELL IR.
ROBERT BLAKE '
BETTY MAE CASWELL
DAVID DE HAAS
MARTHA DE MONTE
BETTY ANN DOOLITTLE
LOYD EVAN ELLIS
ABBON IOHN GREY
MAHLON LEE HARKER
LA VERN HARVEY
SHIRLEY JEANNE HARVEY
MARY JANE HINMAN
MARY LENORA HOLT
DONNA LEE HURST
MARY JANE MCDERMOTT
BETTY IANE MELENDREZ
IEANNE MARIE KNIGHT
IOHN R. LEHMAN
HAROLD LESLIE IR.
AN NETTE LEVITT
ROBERT CHARLES LUTZ
SHEI LA NELSON
MARY LOUISE OTVMAN
FRANK S. PARKER
IULIA LEE PEAL
LOU ELLA SCOTT
DOROTHY IEAN SEARLES
MARY LOUISE RALKE
JEAN ANN STEVENSON
ROBERT I. STONE
NORMA IEAN STUART
V. . . , ,
MARIAN I.OIs WRIGHT
I BONNIE TRIPP
JACK VAN METER
THEDA MAE WALLACE
BILLIE CLAIR WELSH
SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR
EUCLID ABBOTT IUDY GARLAND WILLIAM SCHAEFFER
RICHARD BASSETT EARLE HAMILTON HOWARD SCHWING
EDNA MAE DURBIN LEIC-H HOLLOWAY ERNEST SMITH
CARL ELMENDORF LESLIE KASOLD RUTH LETTA WASHBURN
BERNICE FORD RUTH MEYER PHYLLIS WESTENHAVER
BOB FOSTER PHYLLIS MURDOCK LORRAINE WILHELM
EPHEBIA S A ll SEALHEAHEHS
The best things in life came to those At-
lanteans who received the few hard earned
awards of the Senior Class. Ephebian mem-
bers are chosen on the basis of civic interest Q
mainly, and character, scholarship and lead-
ership. They concentrate their efforts upon
the work of civic leadership and its better-
ment. This term more Ephebians were select-
ed than ever before as the class is the largest
to graduate so far.
Many terms of hard work and a consistent-
ly high scholastic standard bring to the proud
receiver the Sealbearers' Award. All these stu-
dents selected are outstanding leaders in
scholarship. Six boys and nine girls are among
these honored few. Sealbearers must be lviel-
edonians four terms out of six, once in the
Two students, chosen on the basis of char-
acter and scholarship are holders of the Amer-
ican Legion Awards. Patsy Weiss and Gustav
Braun received this honor.
FIRST ROW: Helen Haitbrink, Dave Hurford, Betty Melendrez. SECOND
ROW: Dick Diamond, Pat Weiss, Kay Moore, Gus Braun. THIRD ROW:
Gordon Anderson, Doug Dancer, Cordon Forschner, Bud Lutz.
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FIRST ROW: Phyllis Fifield, Bernice
Freericks, Annette Levitt, janet Dunn.
SECOND ROW: David DeHaas, Mar-
tha lean Miller, lean Rollins. THIRD
ROW: Gordon Anderson, Bill Neely,
Dick Diamond, Coe Kellogg, Robert
ln addition to other class honors, several students were chosen competitively to speak at the Atlantean Commence-
ment exercises on Wednesday, june 26, in the auditorium. Welcomed by Gordon Anderson, class president, the audi-
ence listened to speeches by Doug Dancer, Bob Foster, and Dave l-lurford. "Roads of Destiny" was the theme of the
program. After the presentation of diplomas, the gratitude of the class to their parents and teachers was expressed in
a brief but effective talk by Sheila Nelson, vice-president. Other individual performers were musical: Eleanor Durbin,
who sang, and Tillie Dieterle, who played a piano solo.
MUHIEA EL SS SHU SLEAUERSHIP
MOHICAN CLASS OFFICERS
john Kitsuse, Treasurerg Bill Stimmel, Boys' Vice-President: jeanne
Wilson, Girls' Vice-President, Richard Cregerson, Presidentg Bill
Van Doorn, Secretary.
COLOR DAY COMMITTEE
FRONT ROW: Phyllis Wolfe, Pat Hyatt, Nancy Lee Nichols,
Betty Roberts. CENTER: Alvin Levine, Dick Cleasby. BACK
ROW: Robert Van Anda, Stanley Buhai, joe Kilian, Richard Greg-
erson, Pete MacNair.
Tracing back the long history of the Senior Bees, we find
a small class numbering one-hundred and fifty, ambitious-
ly making plans to organize in the A 8 grade. Startling the
rest of the school with their "grown-up" ideas, the
Gauchos, as they chose to be called, went forth and suc-
cessfully sponsored an afternoon dance. When the Gauchos
received their hard earned diplomas in February, l938,
University finally became a full-fledged high school. Bert
Perkins, with the able assistance of their sponsors, Miss
Lowers and Mr. Lindsey, led the class through their hour
of triumph. Serving as presidents in the B lO, A lO, and
B ll terms respectively, were Bill Dixon, Bob Craig, and
Bob Ralls. lt was at this time a sudden craze for red coats
caused the class to re-name itself the Mounties. Re-elect-
ed from the previous semester, Richard Gregerson served
during the B l2 with his cabinet, jeanne Wilson, Bill Stim-
mel, William Van Doorn, and john Kitsuse. Successfully
overcoming the great task of paying senior dues, the lVlo-
hicans, alias the Gauchos, alias the Mounties, are eagerly
anticipating the Prom, Field Day, Color Day, Sweater
Dance, and all other activities that come with being a sen-
ior. Prominent school officials among these are Bob Craig
and Nancy Reynolds, League presidents, Bill O'Brien, head
of Publicity, Bill Dixon and Bert Perkins, present and ex-
commissioners , of Employment. Dave Cook and Bruce
Sieck vice-president and secretary-treasurer, respectively,
of the Boys' League, and johnny Bush, ex-chief of Publi-
cations, lead the class in service, while countless loyal
Warrior lvlohicans serve the school in one way or another.
FRONT ROW: Luella Theodore, Lois Soderstrom, jeanne Wilson, Valerie Creamer. BACK ROW: Alvin
Levine, johnny Bush, Pete MacNair, Richard Cregerson, Dave Cooke.
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Nichols, Nancy Lee
B 12 CLASS
Bowman, Potter Frank
Kautz, Betty Jane
Le Page, Bill
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Whitney, Ray Leon
Whitney, William C.
Baker, Norma Jeanette
Cody, Robert Watson
Burdge, Dick -
Burgess, Edith Rae
McDonald, Laurel Lee
McNamee, Mary Frances
Kiser, Mary Virginia
Lillie, Emmy Lou
Murphy, R. D.
Pratt, Ann Caroline
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Starkey, Cora Marie
Werner, Elsie Marie
Willingham, Otis Charles
Ryan, Mary Louise
Starkey, Mary Jane
Swindell, Erma Jean
Ward, G. S.
B 1 I CLASS
Anderson, Betty Lois
Burns, Thomas W.
Cabrera, Harold S.
Baldwin, Mary Carol
De Vivo, Anthony
Edmonds, Le Roy
Ferguson, Rex Allen
Ketchem, Eva Mae
Rubel, Mary Ann
Van Gorder, Jack
Waters, Daisy Mae
Ginther, Paul J. lTonyl
Myron, Betty Ann
Powers, Sue Neill
Randfes, La Vaughn
Smith, John Lawrence
A I0 CLASS
Aldrich, Sam E.
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Blackmore, Mary Jane
Callahan, Mary M.
Breed, Eva Mae
Brink, Muriel Marie
Brown, Calvin Paul
Conner, Carrie Lu
Curtiss, Edward Harry
Earle, Anne Williams
Fisher, Mary Lou
Haeussler, Fay E.
Hughes, C-ordelia Ann
Johnson, Mary Jane
Lamb, Beth June
Mills, William Edward
Hammer, Gloria Jean
Horton, Mary Ann
La Pointe, Yvonne
Miller, Dora Mae
Myers, Kenneth J.
Peacock, Billie Rae
Perin, Ida Lee
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Schaefer, Rudolf Leo
Walker, Billie Joe
Selsor, Pantha June
B I 0 CLASS
Bayley, Mary Rose
Johnson, Donna Marie
Lewis, Stella Jean
Rosen, Lindal Ida Mael
von Stroheim, Erich Josef
Walker, Betty Ann
La Pietra, Frank
La Sarge, Charles
Ringo, Mary Ellen
Van Meter, Jolene
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With hospitality and friendship in every glance Uni-
versity l-ligh is a united, smiling, democratic campus.
Fall and the first days of school found a rush of students
as they prepared to settle down to school life. Coopera-
tion was the key to the successful year - cooperation
which evidenced itself in the organization and execution
of plans which benefitted the entire school. Neighbors
of Universityis students found themselves besieged with
requests for all their old papers and magazines as the
paper drives were launched to raise money for the fund
for the eagerly-awaited bleachers. ln this harmonious
group is found unity, the quality necessary for group
This and an array of other peppy yells rang through the
auditorium as the student body gathered together and
bolstered the team's morale in a series of spirited rallies.
A common desire for the victory of the team united
them in the field of sports. Student talent assemblies,
adding new faces to the album of outstanding personali-
ties, brought the student body closer together because
they were both the performers and the audience.
University is a school with friendliness predominant
in its classes and social activities. When the B lO's
thronged the gates in September and February, they were
met and programmed by faculty advisors. After the as-
activities. U-N-I-V-E-R-S-I-T-Y, Rah, Rah, Rah! . . . sembly at which the student body officers introduced
STEWY AT NOMINATIONS ASSEMBLY COMMUNITY CLUB HOUSE DANCE
themselves, the girls were guests at the gay New C-irls, party. For the first time the boys, this year, acted as Big
Brothers to their not-so-little new schoolmates. The Leagues put the finishing touches on the welcome given the
newcomers. Semiannually, l-lello Day symbolizes the ever-present "let's get acquainted" feeling in the classes. lt
makes new students realize that they, too, really belong to the school, and that what they are and what they do
are important to the success of the school. Also students met for afternoons of informal dancing and all around
good times, providing welcomed breaks in the everyday routine.
Because it is student-governed, a democratic community such as this gives everyone an equal chance for leader-
ship and service. Voluntary, commendable service in clubs and on League Boards offers an opportunity for the
first step towards more responsible positions. Without prejudice or favoritism a friendly recognition is afforded to
natural talent and ability, everyone is given a chance to prove his worth. ln high school, students learn the fun-
damental principles that lie behind harmonious living, the fact they must be congenial, democratic, and united.
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school, and the community which it
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FIRST ROW: Peetz, Campbell, Cook, Hewson, Markham, Hadley, McCollum, Doran, Sorenson, Bauer, Wheeler. SECOND ROW: Prater, Reber,
Schleicher, Burdge, Russell, Deckert, Ball, Mallicoat, Braun, lakosky, Harding, Allen, THlRD ROW: Mueller, Rix, Horlacher, Connett, Dillenbeck,
Biehl, Polk, Esquivel, Hirade, Harding, Rammelkamp, lewett, Duncan, Mr. Lindsey. FOURTH ROW: Bangerter, Craig, MacNair, Koenckamp,
Brunsen, van Corder, Henderson, Garrett, Coyne: Riggs, Mulholland, Slane, Miller. FIFTH ROW: Ralls, Bush, Andrews, Kitsuse, Edington, Levine,
Knudsen, Church, Dixon, Cambon, Moss, Moulton, Ellis, Memsic.
Started in the fall of i939 as a junior chapter of
the Knights, senior boys' honor-service group, the
Squires, composed of eleventh grade boys, have be-
come one of the most active clubs at University.
One of the highlights of the year was the arrival
of the new sweaters. C-arbed in such distinctive rai-
ment, it has been an easy matter to identify the many
service groups of the Squires, particularly the hall
guard and patrol units. l-lall guards have performed
an especially good piece of work, keeping the two
noon periods quiet. It's a hard job to refuse passage
through the halls to persons who inform you that you
have become, suddenly, their best friend. Ask the
man who does itl
FRONT ROW: lohn Peetz, Bob Harding. BACK ROW: Phil Dia-
mond, Bob Mallicoat, Meryl Riggs.
Much of the success of this organization is due to its popular
sponsor, lvlr. Lindsey. Deserving, too, are its officers. During the
fall semester, Bob Ralls was president, George Camdon, vice-presi-
dent: john Peetz, secretary, Bob Campbell, treasurer, Richard
Cregerson, parliamentarianl and lack Elser, sergeant-at-arms.
Spring found john Peetz presidentg Kenny Wheeler, vice-president,
Bob l-larding, secretary, Bill Sorenson, treasurer, Bob lvlallicoat,
parliamentarian, and Meryl Riggs, sergeant-at-arms.
FIRST ROW: Katherine Moore, Lois lellineck, Mary Richards, Bernice Robinson, loan Douwes. SECOND ROW: Maxine Movius, Viola Maris,
Betty Flam, Dorothy Hopper, Rosanne Amling, Dorothy Priday. THIRD ROW: lean Rollins, Pat Weiss, Thekla Haines, Susanne Shuman, Nancy
lean Rollins, Betty Melendrez, Katherine Moore, Sheila Nelson, Patsy Weiss.
Fifteen girls won honor service rating in the Spring. They were initiated
into the Mawandas at a banquet at Mrs. Gray's Inn, sponsors Mrs. johnson
and Mrs. Harrison chaperoning.
FIRST ROW: Annette Levitt, Anita lean Hayhurst. SECOND ROW: Thais
Lenz, Lois Marr, Eleanor Robertson, Nadyne Arnold, Sheila Nelson, Kay
Leyden. THIRD ROW: Betty Melendrez, Viola Maris, Nancy Reynolds,
Mrs. johnson, Kathrine Moore, Mrs. Harrison, Patsy Weiss, lean Rollins,
Looking back on an eventful and successful year,
are the thirty-five girls who have been Mawandas.
Chosen on the basis of their leadership and service,
these girls assisted in the Christmas welfare work and
acted as ushers at the spring Open l-louse. This group
is under the advisorship of Mrs. Harrison, and exists
to bring together the leaders among the girls of the
The initiations, formal and informal, meetings with
the Knights, and monthly socials, rounded out a full
program of activities. The Mawandas brought to a
close this yearis program with a dance at the West-
wood Community Clubhouse.
FIRST ROW: Clarence Boyle, Alfred Schemanas, lack Seiler, lack Ludwick, Stewart Bledsoe, Doug Dancer, Loyd Ellis, Frank Clark. SECOND ROW.
Chuck McKeand, Gordon Anderson, Dave Cooke, Bob Craig, Bert Perkins, john Bush, jerry Salfzman, Bill Soderberg. THIRD ROW: Dave Hurford,
Bob Creamer, Alan Super, lack Takayanagi, Dick Diamond, Bruce Seick, Gus Braun, Dick Keusink, Leon Cole.
One doesn't have to be of noble birth to belong to
the Knights of University. Dedicated to service is
this hard-working, fun-loving bunch. They are senior
fellows who have proved their worth on the basis of
citizenship, sportsmanship, scholarship, and service.
Fall saw the Knights punching tickets at athletic
contests, selling more tickets for school functions,
preserving order at assemblies, and throwing parties,
to-wit: A Knight-Mawanda social at Leon Coleis
house, the semi-annual formal at the Sycamores up
Bel-Air way, and the monthly meetings at various
members' houses, at which, after business was taken
care of, popcorn and "cokes" came into play. The
spring term was high-lighted by an All-Western-
League-Knight-Banquet which did much to bring about a closer
bond between the various Knight organizations of the schools rep-
Leading the Knights in their contributions to our community
were their very capable officers. The president in the fall was jack
Ludwickg vice-president, lack Seilerg secretary, Alfred Schernanas.
and treasurer, Chuck iVlcKeand. Doug Dancer was president in the
spring: vice-president, Loyd Ellisg Bruce Sieck, secretaryg and
Frank Clarke, treasurer. The sponsors were: For the fall, Mr.
Casey, for the spring, Mr, Raymond.
FIRST ROW: Marshall Riddick, Perry Bangerter, George Memsic, Gor-
don Freeman, Bud Lutz, Bill Stimmel, Bruce Sieck, Bob Ralls, john
Peetz. SECOND ROW: Kenny Wheeler, Dick Keusink, Dave Cooke,
Richard Cregerson, Tony Ginther, Doug Dancer, Clark Dahlquist, Dave
Hurford. THIRD ROW: Mr. Bangerter, lack Elser, Frank Moulton, Bob
Craig, Petei MacNair, Iohn Bush, Mr. Ramey.
Need any able-bodied men to help you? lf so, the l-li-Y
is at your service. just name the task, and it will be done
soon, and done thoroughly. A club formed to create and
promote friendship among the boys of the school, it offers
a chance for them to work together, to form a group that
can serve the school efficiently. This fall found them col-
lecting and delivering the Christmas boxes and giving
much-needed assistance to make the l-lello Day dance a
success. A spring high-light was the Hi-Y-sponsored West-
wood Community Clubhouse dance, The officers who were
especially active in organizing the activities were, in the
fall, Bud Lutz, president, Bill Stimmel, vice-presidentg Cor-
don Freeman, secretary, Charles McKeand, treasurer, Per-
ry Bangerter, marshal. ln the spring they were Bill Stim-
mel, Cordon Freeman, Bruce Sieck, Tony C-inther, Pete
McNair in the same order. Their activities teach the boys
the need for cooperation within a group, and, above all, co-
operation with other groups in doing their work success-
FRONT ROW: Bill Stimmelf Bud Lutz, Charles McKeand. SEC-
OND ROW: Pete MacNair, Bruce Sieck, Gordon Freeman, Perry
FIRST ROW: Genevra Henley, Mary Louise Fisher. SECOND ROW:
Betty Mihm, Claire Ryder, Marion Leech.
Largest service club of University, the Tri-Y has a list
of valuable accomplishments to offer. After beginning
their fall semester with a welcome tea for the new mem-
bers at Christmas, they completed four layettes for the
boxes. Leading the Alphas for the fall were Nell Aaronson,
presidentg Betty Flam, vice-president: Maxine Movius, sec-
retary, loan Douwes, treasurer, and Dorothy Priday, inter-
club council representative. For the spring the officers
were, in the sarne order, Betty Mihm, Louise Erdman, Ar-
lene Cuymon, and Lou Ella Scott. The Beta Tri-Ys' out-
standing work was for the National Needlework C-uild,
while the Alphas participated in the Asilomar Conference
benefit. Enjoying interesting speakers and having pot
luck suppers was also their habit. For the Betas fall and
spring semester, respectively, were Mary Fisher and Mari-
an Leach, presidents, Gloria I-lebble and Marilyn Heinmil-
ler, secretaries, and Marie Cain and Merrie Olson, treasur-
ers. The Deltas, who had charge of the toy loan drive, were
led by C-enevra Henley, president, and Mary Belle Miller,
secretary. ln the fall, Claire Ryder was presidentg Muriel
Mansell, vice-president, Harriet Hansen, secretary, and
Mary Horton, Treasurer.
FIRST ROW: Stratton, Schloten, Cassidy, Ringo, Langdon, Starnes,
Eldredge, Fisher, Griffiths, Michael, Miller. SECOND ROW: Askey,
Drummond, Luke, Ralke, Hakes, Stuart, Mansell, Levitt, Melendrez,
Maris, Chikasawa, Hurst. THIRD ROW: Fifield, Scott, Bruff, Erdmann,
Mihm, Oertel, Aldrich, Fisher, Lenz, Leech, Holt, Nelson, Westburg,
Ryder, Reifel, Hamilton. FOURTH ROW: Hunnicutt, Mattson, Pratt,
Kiser, Cain, Hindman, Hall, Banker, Henley, Quilleash, Olson, Miller,
Peterson, Hanson, Coodkind, Buccola, Silver. FIFTH ROW: Clover,
Passerelli, Walker, Arnold, Rhein, Wagoner, Kaiser, Horton, Crosby
Wilson, Crimshaw, Hunt, Hartley, Gordon, Ellerman, Hinman.
Under the capable sponsorship ot Mrs. Blanchard, the
Letter Girls rounded out another year ot successful activi-
ties. The purpose of the club is to cooperate with the Phy-
sical Education Department in upholding the standards of
Meetings held every 'two weeks were used to discuss
charity and the rules of each sport. In the fall the girls
gave presents to the twenty-five oldest girls in the Los An-
A hilarious semester social with both the old and pres-
ent members attending promises to be an annual event.
Besides officiating at after-school sports, they ushered at
Girls' League meetings and held two Letter Girls' lunch-
eons, farewells to the graduating members. The highlight
of the year was a dance which they sponsored.
The fall officers were Viola Maris, presidentg Margaret
Bruce, vice-presidentg Eleanor Robertson, secretaryg Daisy
Yamada, treasurerg and Dorothy Putnam, parliamentarian.
In the same order in the spring were Eleanor Robertson,
Edith Valencia, Bernice Mendenhall, Yo Ota, and Pat
FIRST ROW: lean Rollins, Mary Louise Ottman, Wayne Stokes, Eleanor
Robertson, Anita lean Hayhurst, Pat Northrup, Ruthe Ayres, Arlene
Guymon. SECOND ROW: Viola Maris, Pat Osler, Haruko Uyemori,
Barbara Burgess, Carrol Fox, Ruth Mundhenk, Margaret Ramsey, Shirley
Stone. THIRD ROW: Yo Ota, Mary Lamy, Dorothy Putnam, Daisy
Yamada, Edythe Valencia, Bernice Mendenhall, Mary Roberts, Connie
Webb, Katherine Schelling.
FIRST ROW: Pat Northrup, Viola Maris, Eleanor Robertson
Dorothy Putnam. SECOND ROW: Daisy Yamada, Yo Ota.
C., if!,,,,,., W fn I
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OFFICERS: LETTERMEN'S CLUB
Loyd Ellis, George Memsic, Gerry Saltzman, Ken Wheeler.
FIRST ROW: Huycke, Poulin, Leishman, Dwight, Woelfle, Slane, Saun-
ders, Nichols, Dunn, Bangerter, Carter, Delgado. SECOND ROW: Prie-
mer, Clark, Wheeler, Yotsukura, Burns, Memsic, Moulton, Ellis, Elliot,
Duncan, Moss, Dillenbeck, Takayanagi, Vaughn. THIRD ROW: Ottman,
Villa, Keusink, Brown, Church, Smart, Miller, Henderson, Ralls, Peetz,
Arnold, Bob Creamer, Riddick. FOURTH ROW: Rammelkamp, Masser,
McClure, O'Brien, Yoshiwara, Riggs, Elser, Stephenson, Saltzman, Craig,
Dickie, Prater, Stone, Gill, Curtin, Soderberg. FIFTH ROW: Sanchez,
Werner, Yamanaka, Schaeffer, Trude, Savell, Sieck, Quilico, Ramey,
Allen, Parnell, Parker, Holloway, McCarthy, Ottman.
Boys who have earned their letter in sports claim mem-
bership in the Lettermen's Club which has been responsi-
ble for the solution of several school problems during the
past year, especially keeping order at the games. Unlike
most other service groups, the Lettermen's Club requires of
its members only athletic achievement and the desire to be
Coach Pursell as sponsor has been the guiding influence
and to him goes much of the credit for the success of his
boys. Ken Wheeler, president of the club for the past year,
has led the group in successful steps to stop the display of
illegal sweaters and emblems.
The unusual aspect of this body is the way they are able
to work on problems confronting our student body in an
under-cover way. Much of their effectiveness is due to
this factor, and to the willingness of their members to
function harmoniously. The deeds that they perform earn
for them the name of a valuable service group, and although
they don't receive much public credit, they carry out effici-
ently their contributions to pleasant school life.
LATIN CLUB-S. P. Q. R.
FIRST ROW: Gordon, Williams, Ryder, Goodkind, Ramsey, Miss Daniel, Kline, Ryan, MacNair, Hanson, Levee, LePage. SECOND ROW:
Mallicoat, Miller, Stratton, Rivas, Robinson, Miss Tubbs, Boyle, Yamad a, Herold, MacNair, Lasky, Hawkins. THIRD ROW: Bradford, Mac-
Donald, Nishi, jensen, johnson, Ryan, jennings, Hinreiner, Keusink, H amer, Mayberry, Whitley. CAMERA SHY ROMANS: McDonald, Cald-
well, Polk, Vincent, Wilson, Riddick.
Meeting in room 232 every Thursday after school, with
Mr. Fabing as sponsor, the Sci-Matics Club furthers an in-
terest in science and mathematics. Organized during the
spring term, they enjoyed a number of talks by students
and faculty members. Officers during the spring semester
were julius Braun, president, Bob Reber, vice-president,
Bob Cook, secretary, and Ray Bonner, parliamentarian.
"Hello 'CQ', calling 'CQ', W6QBP at University High SCIMA1-jc CLUB
School calling 'CQ' and standing by." This term used in .ee
amateur radio communication is a familiar sound to any-
one around bungalow three when the club station is in
The goal that some members of the club set was that
of obtaining their amateur licenses so that they might oper-
ate their own "ham" stations. The fall officers of the
Radio Club were Ray Bonner, president, David Caldwell,
vice-president, Richard Keusink, secretary, john Knorpp,
treasurer. ln the same order in the spring were Bill McAl-
lister, john Knorpp, and Bill LePage, the last two offices
Although amateurs operate their stations as a hobby,
their contributions to the community in times of disaster
justify the work involved in obtaining an amateur license
and organizing a radio club.
FIRST ROW: julius Braun, Pres., Noble Miller, Gustav Braun, Bud McDonald, Bill Sorense , R th M h t, R D
ing. SECOND ROW: Marjorie Marlowe, Dorothy Brouillette. THIRD ROW: Bob Cook, R:y Borllrllerljr Boboslselllrrjj jdl:IiIinnA:IIlIl-ewI:Ir.CIIaIde
Stolp, Stanley Harkins, Ross McCollum, Tom Dennison, Marcelia Lowy, Mildred Hunt. FOURTH ROW: Alastair Macleod jack Ho,rlaclIler
Bob Ross, Robert jones, Bob Day, Bob Hawkins. FIFTH ROW: janet Westburg, Margaret Lunsford, Robert Knudsen, jack Hewson Lloyd
Dixon, joseph Thomas.
FIRST ROW: Bill Peiper, Bill LePage, Bill McAllister, President, john Knorpp. SECOND ROW: Bill Mac Innes, Ray Bonner, Eugene Gates
David Caldwell. ,
LOS UNIDOS CLUB
ln the fall, Los Unidos was organized with the pur-
pose of promoting leadership and friendliness among
the Mexican students. Under the sponsorship of Mrs.
de Vergara, the organization held a variety of activi-
ties presenting interesting meetings, fiestas, and dis-
plays of fine Mexican art, the most outstanding being
the pinata in December and the sunset suppers and
dances. Officers for the fall were president, Nick
l-lernandezg vice-president, Louise Villag secretary,
Lucy l-lolguing treasurer, Alice Cunningham. ln the
CHE55 CLUB spring were Tommy Esquivel, president, Nino Villa,
FIRST ROW: Bud Macdonald, Sidney Wallace, Leland Henderson, Mr. VlCe-pl'2Sld6l'1lQ Ophelia VESQUGZ, S6Cl'Ql'aryQ Alice
Cunningham, treasurer. lt is the hope of Los Unidos
to make contributions of noteworthy and increasing
value to the betterment of the school.
Distinguishing pins were adopted in the spring.
Notable social affair was the tea for the mothers,
planned and served by the members and held in the
cafeteria. At the junior Faculty Tea, given by the fac-
ulty for the student teachers in the spring semester,
members of Los Unidos club acted as hostesses, gaily
clad in chinos poblados, Mexican national costume,
and in the stiff black hats and shawls of Old Spain.
Improvement in scholarship, in participation in
school affairs, and increased social enjoyment are re-
sults already achieved by l.os Unidos in its first year
Rifenbark, Bill O'Brien, Tom Dennison, Louis Nichols, Bob Cook, lohn An-
drews, Dick Carpenter, Coe Kellogg, lack Horlacher.
LOS UNIDOS OFFICERS AT CHRISTMAS PARTY
N. Hernandez, president: L. Holguin, secretary, L. Villa, vice-president
4 " ,V
FIRST ROW: Torres, Munoz, Chavez, Burgess, Cardenas, Baca, Fajardo, A. Villasenor, Valdez, Za- g,f" ' xx
mora. SECOND ROW: E. Rivera, R. Rivera, Rodriguez, Carranza, Morales, Rodriguez, Mrs. De M ' 'il
Vagara, Gail, Esquivel, Cunningham, Vasquez, Sanchez, Villa, Sanchez. THIRD ROW: Alvarado,
Morales, Rivas, Vasquez, Holguin, D. Delgado, I. Delgado, Carrillo, Nieto Martinez, I. Esquivel, 1.
Holquin, R. Vasquez, Fajardo, Carranza. Fourth ROW: Duron, E. Villasenor, Cancio, Saralegue, Bur- 09.
gess, Ontiveros, Toscano, Nieto, Garcia, Melendez, Gonzales, Martinez, Vasquez, Esquivel, Escarcega. ' 'YA
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SABRE AND CHEVRON
SABRE AND CHEVRON CLUB
Under the sponsorship of Lieutenant Cameron, the
Sabre and Chevron Club held a variety of activities,
and sponsored the two gala Military Balls in Decem-
ber and june. Leading them in the fall semester,
when they served as guards at football games, were
Harvey Davis, president, C-len Crosjean, vice-presi-
dentg Robert Coleston, secretary, William Quinn,
treasurer, Takeo Yamanaka, sergeant-at-arms. ln the
same order their successors in the spring were james
Ramey, Gustav Braun, Pat Knoll, john Quilico, and
To promote an interest in journalism and encour-
age intelligent reading of the newspapers are the main
purposes of the Press Club. The many speakers who
talked to the club included Miss Peggy McCall, free
lance writer, Mr. Marc Croodnow, from the University
of Southern California, Miss Marjorie Driscoll, feature
writer, and Mr. james l-larris, managing editor of the
Examiner. Mr. Louis Banks, star reporter, was inter-
viewed before the club by Marylyn Craig. The fall and
spring officers were Dorothy Priday and Rodman
Woelfle, presidents, Charles Pearce and David Charles,
treasurers. Sally McSpadden was secretary and Bob
l-larding, sergeant-at-arms, during both semesters.
FIRST ROW: Maxine Hamilton, Rod Mulholland, Alice Luke, George
Mills, Nadine Frank, Clara Andersen, Bob Muldrew, Art Gartenberg,
jim Mathis, john Postley, David King. SECOND ROW: Gordon Free-
man, Craig Costello, Gordon Armstrong, Dick Chenoweth, Winson
Porteous, joe Kilian, johnny Bush, Rodman Woelfle, Charles Pearce,
Dave Charles, Conrad jarabin, Bob Harding. THIRD ROW: jean
Hunnicutt, Lily Odahara, Lavone Blazek, Donna Cassidy, Sally Mc-
Spadden, Marylyn Craig, jeanetta Marshall, Margaret Schnell, joan
Hoffman, Rose Masser, Elinor Tresselt, Marjorie Marlowe, Virginia
FIRST ROW: Bill O'Brien, Buddy Coyne, Walter A. Loy, Bob Church,
Bill Brown, john Peetz, Art Moss,'George Memsic, jean Eldredge,
Betty Ann Wood. SECOND ROW: Doug Miller, Dean Markham,
Loyd Ellis, Ralph Slane, Tom Esquivel, Lou Ella Scott, Ed Rammel-
kamp, Thor Henderson, Louis Denison, Beatrice McClish, Marie
Grimshaw. THIRD ROW: Frank Harding, jack Hewson, Bob Malli-
coat, john jakosky, Bob Reber, Bob Cook, Mildred Marvar, Kathryn
Glover, Shirley Rawley, Mary Lou Fisher, Marjorie Home. FOURTH
ROW: Harry Ritchie, john Andrews, Dick Carpenter, Bill Sorensen,
Dick Burdge, Bruce Gilbert, jim Russell, Howard Rix, Bob Mueller,
Ross McCollum, Gloria Baker.
SABRE G' CHEVRON CLUB
FIRST ROW: Helen Haitbrink, Nadyne Arnold, Honorary. SECOND ROW: james Ramey, Pres., Captain: Gustav Braun, V. Pres., Lt. Colonel:
Pat Knoll, Capt., Secretary: john Quilico, Capt., Treasurer: Edwin Sevy, Capt., Sgt. of Arms. THIRD ROW: Dave Hurford, Major, Takeo
Yamanako, Capt. Ad.: Don Cunningham, Capt.: Eric Springer, lst Lt.: Bob Myers, lst Lt.: Bill Livingston, lst Lt., Brad Slaven, 2nd Lt.:
Martin Evans, 2nd Lt., Frank Gillespie, 2nd Lt. FOURTH ROW: Bill Bess, Master Sgt.: Russell Reed, Master Sgt.g Norman Allen, lst Sgt.,
julius Braun, lst Sgt., Dave Charles, Staff Sgt., Robert Knudsen, Staff Sgt., Bill Burns, Staff Sgt.: Bill Prather, Staff Sgt.: Bob Mallicoat,
Staff Sgt., Ralph Musser, Guidon Sgt., Bob Cook, Sgt.: jim Parnell, Sgt.: Carroll Sugar, Sgt.
UNlVERSITY'S NEWEST CLUB
1 all Most recently organized club of University, the
japanese Club, as yet unnamed, was formed in the
spring semester. With its main purposes to create
better friendship among their own race and to serve
the school, the japanese Club also aims to help those
having difficulty with the English language. Only a
few weeks after being organized, the club was asked
to speak to an A9 Social Living class at Emerson jun-
ior High School. With jack Takayanagi introducing
the group, Sachiko Nakata spoke on japanese dress,
Mary Chikasawa on flower arrangement, Toshiro l-lir-
ade on jujitsu and fencing, john Kitsuse on "Intro-
duction to japan." Forming a council among them-
selves, they propose to help the students lead an ac-
tive, worthwhile school life. One bi-monthly meeting
was for business, the other for entertainment. Su-
pervised by the Display Board, plans are under way
for japanese costumes, dolls and sports exhibits. Also
planned for this semester is a japanese Day at which
time the club will sponsor an assembly and entertain
the student body during the lunch periods. Elected to
WORLD FRIENDSHIP CLUB BOARD
guide the club through its first term were jack Taka
yanagi, john Kitsuse, Sachiko Nakata, and Takeo Ya
manaka, with Mrs. Chiles acting as sponsor.
FIRST ROW: Kakehashi, Shimaza, Yotsukura, Kitsuse, Takayanagi, Hiraide, Adachi, Sakioka. SECOND ROW: Honda, Uyemori, Ando, Ota
Kato, Mitseuda, Takaya, Mrs. Chiles, Nakata, Yamada, Takano, Tokunaga, Takemura, Yoshiwara, Yamanaka. THIRD ROW: Shijo, Mistuuchi,
Chikasawa, Teshiba, Nishimura, Shimizu, Nishi, Fujioko, Kiriyama, Bozono, Yamanouye, Tamaka, Hashimoto, Yawata, Kudo, Hayashida, Hi-
rano. FOURTH ROW: Mikami, Fijii, Sakioka, Kiuchi, Chikasawa, Hatago, Umehara, Watanabe, Nishimura, Hashima, Yamamoto, Tamaki,
Wada, Nishida, Nishii, Ikkanda, Tokuda.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP COMMITTEE
FIRST ROW: Alistair MacLeod, joe Paire, Betty Doolittle.
SECOND ROW: Marie Miriello, Nancy Hart, Mary Wem-
bridge, Betty jensen, Bob Lehmann, Leon Cole, Bernice
Freericks, Mary Vincent, Doris Stoner, Mildred Gibson, Mary
Yorke. THIRD ROW: Merrie Olson, Georgette Braunagel,
Charles Le Boeuf, Nancy Cordon.
FIRST ROW: Betsy Longley, jean Addison, Beverly Barber,
Miss Parslow, Barbara Hogeland, june Stewart. SECOND
ROW: Maryhelen Kunce, Georgianna Klein, Mary Louise
Ryan, Elsie Breslow. Mona Ohrtland, Elizabeth Mitchell,
Renee Lindquist, Wilma Bruce. THIRD ROW: Tillie
Dieterle, Doris Rassmussen, Margaret Ramsey, Katherine
MELEDONIANS - SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
Students who meet certain high requirements in scholas-
tic achievement are brought together by membership in
the Meledonian Scholarship Society, Sponsored by Miss
Tubbs and Mr. l-lenley, the club this year has been partic-
ularly successful in its activities, most notable being the
two assemblies which they presented to the student body.
The organization held frequent meetings during the semes-
ter in which the officers were elected and social events dis-
cussed. ln the fall they campaigned for a scholarship-con-
scious student body, in the spring they enjoyed a trip to
Griffith Observatory, followed by a picnic at Griffith Park.
ln the spring, also, was the convention of the California
Scholarship Society held in Claremont. l-lere the represen-
tatives of University High Schoolis ivleledonian Society met
with various other groups of the state for a number of con-
ferences and an afternoon of social activities.
The officers who so ably filled their positions were, in
the fall, Thekla I-laines, president, Kay Leyden, girls' vice-
president, Gordon Anderson, boys' vice-president, janet
Bledsoe, secretary. In the same order holding the offices
in the spring, were Dick Diamond, Lois Marr, Tadashi
ivlasaoka, and Richard Cregerson.
For fourteen years this organization has been an active
member in our community life. lt promotes a feeling of
comradeship, and the desire for membership in it is an
incentive for diligent study.
FIRST ROW: Horton, johnson, jensen, Robertson, Mendenhall, Miller, Yamada, Takaya, Kellogg, Moulton, Bowman, Masser, Durbin. SEC-
OND ROW: McDonaId, Crosslight, Polk, Caldwell, Mallicoat, Twogood, Mary Louise Ryan, Hinreiner, jennings, Barbara Ryan, Weiss, Mitchell,
Smyth, Fetzer, Mr. Henley, Turner. THIRD ROW: Whitley, Levee, Myers, ScI1upp, Braun, Hewson, Williams, Hanson, Sutton, Holt, Aldrich,
Lenz, Levitt, Schmitz, Hubbard, Pratt. FOURTH ROW: Cassard, Diamond, Fifield, Mansell, Hardy, Thomas, Escherich, Quilleash, Cooke,
Effinger, Dalton, Theodore, Gray, Armstrong, jarabin, Inge, Heinmiller.
SCHOLARS IN UPPER PICTURE
FIRST ROW: Utley, Lillie, Weber, Uyemori, Hamilton, Yawata, Daus, McNamee, Shimizu, Shijo, Marr, Watanabe, Harding, Cassard. SEC-
OND ROW: Stroop, Mihm, Davidson, Macleod, Grenzbach, Ralls, Freeman, Diamond, Neely, Boyle, Werner, Wilson, Hashimoto, Harris.
THIRD ROW: Hunnicutt, Kiser, Hoffman, Slyh, Freericks, Dellinger, Schnell, Ramsey, Rivas, Miss Tubbs, sponsor, Westburg, Gordon, Reifel,
Stratton, Griffiths, Rollins, Erickson, Dunn, Slack. FOURTH ROW: Burgess, Poulin, Craig, Amling, Ellerman, Yorke, Meilstrup, Bradford, Selig,
Henley, Heap, johnson, Marlowe, Hawley, Lindquist, Whitman, Miller, Peterson, Mikami, Kiuchi. FIFTH ROW: De Haas, Miller, Gleifofst,
Perry, Pera, Shanks, Wright, Adams, joseph, Gregerson, Sieck, MacNair, Miyasaki, Thompson, Bradford, Reber, Quilico, Nishi, Myers, Teshiba,
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Elizabeth E. Parslow
Katharine L. Petremont
Elladora H. Furbush
Stage Art-Art Appreciation
Albert F. Keuchel
Glee Club-A Cappella
Grace R. Barnes
A Rose by Any Other Name
Offering countless opportunities to University's students,
the department of fine arts each year successfully pro-
gresses to new experience in creation. Attracting aspiring
architects are Mr. Armstrong's and ivlr. McDermott's me-
chanical drawing classes, while those artists who are more
adapted to beautifying leather and working with glass and
raffia enroll in Mrs. Petremont's craft classes. The glamour
of the footlights, grease paint, and curtain time are all ex-
perienced by those in Mrs, Furbush's stage craft classes,
and by the enormous drama groups under Miss Barnes. ln-
terpreting and masterfully presenting beautiful music in
song is accomplished by Mr. Kuechel, director of A Cap-
pella and Clee Clubs. Under the vibrant Mr. lvlemoli, band
and orchestra maintain their superiority. Miss Parslow has
the task of making everyone appreciate music. With
piano, radio and records, she does.
PUBLIC ADDRESS AND ELECTRICIANS
TOP ROW: Harold Shultz, Kenny Vatcher, Assistant manager,
Bob Volkman, P A manager, and Gilbert Zamora. BOTTOM
ROW: Fred Kissinger, electrician, Dick Harrison, Kenny Crocker,
and Charles Harman, assistants.
5 " fffwe.
Working skillfully and smoothly, the stage crew might
be termed "the power behind the thronen-the throne
being the auditorium stage.
To a spectator watching a play, the only action on the
platform is that which transpires on the downstage side
of the curtains. The upstage side of these curtains is
actually where things are popping. White-overalled fel-
FIRST ROW: Roy Odell, Vincent
Ridge, Bill Brown, Dave Sparks, Miss
Burleigh, Dan Andes, james Ramey.
SECOND ROW: Mrs. Furbush, Carl
Riggen, Melvin Kunkel, Ruth Nieto,
Myrtle Nelson, Harry Schneider,
Howard Panosian, Don Reep, Ned
Clark: Wendell Woolard, THIRD
ROW: Mary Gillespie, Carol Aldrick.
Arlene Guymon, Fred Elkins, lane
Day, Frank Mahoney, Beverly Strat-
ton, Bill Small, Mary lane Hinman,
Bob Parten, Sam Aldrick, Dorothy
Woolard, Ed Holguin.
lows are dimming lights, moving "flats," and making
sound effects, girls are applying makeup, and putting
last-minute touches to costumes. For as many hours that
the actors spend rehearsing, the crew puts in an equal
number if not twice as many.
As soon as the play has been chosen, the work of the
stage crew has begun-designing sets, and, as in the
case of "If I Were King," designing costumes, which the
FIRST ROW: George shew, Gerald Kg
Saltzman, Marie Cain, Billie Bram-
blett, Doris Neiss, Conchita Bowman.
SECOND ROW: Loyd Ellis, Faith
Domergue, Alice Luke, Marie Holt,
Ruth Washburn, Fumiko Bonzo,
janet Hamer, lim Mathis.
FIRST ROW: Ruth Kiehnoff, Norma
Baker, Irene Tanner. SECOND ROW:
Carol Fox, Ann Andes, Louise Erd-
mann, Mariorie Fletcher. THIRD
ROW: Alice Luke, Betty Anderson,
Margy Schloten, Meredith Matthews,
Laura Lee McDonald, Helen jones,
Lorraine Prudhomme, Gae Burgess,
Barbara Harrington, Pat Bird.
sewing classes make. After a set has been chosen from
the many sketches and models, the pounding and paint-
ing begins. The glamour-goo group, otherwise known
as the make-up crew, plan well in advance the various
makeups which they will have to apply. To experiment
with the actors at dress rehearsal is fatal.
The fellows at the switchboard faint not on being
confronted by the maze of levers and switches, but by
Mrs. Green's Costume Class
study and practice create lightning, dawn, dusk, the
light of noon, or the dark of midnight as and when de-
sired. At imitation, the fellows with the PA. are past
masters. Rainstorms, a horse or two, anything that makes
a noise can be whipped up. The prop people can acquire
or make any prop called for in the script. Applying the
hard work popularly ascribed to genius, the stage crew
"IF I WERE KING"
Far otherwise our fatherland, if Villon were the King of France"
Stirring music, gorgeous costumes, magnificent sets, and inspired thespians
made 'ilt l Were King", by justin McCarthy, the biggest play ever to be pre-
sented on University's stage. The play, laid in Paris during the reign of Louis
Xl, concerned the lite of Francois Villon, a poetic rogue, who was elevated
from the gutter of Paris to the palace and rank of Grand Constable, through
the whim of the King.
Cast ot Characters: Francois Villon, Esdras Hartley, Vincent Ridge, King
Louis Xl, Brad Slaven, lack C-arrett, Tristan L'Hermite, Norman Allen,
Olivier Le Dain, Martin Evans, Thibaut d'Aussigny, Woodruff Fisher, Noel
le lolys, Eric Springer, Rene de Montigny, john Schuster, Cuy Tabarie, Frank
Harding, Colin de Cayeulx, lay Hamer, lehan le Loup, Alvin Levine, Casin
Cholet, Dick Miller, Robin Turgis, Dean Markham, Trois Echelreles, Harry
Schneider, Petit jean, Dick Gillette, Toison d'Or, the Burgundian Herald, Ed
Rammelkamp, Montjoye, the French Herald, Ralph Slane, An Astroiloger,
Bill Neeley, Captain ot the Watch, Cordon Forshner, Catherine de Vaucelles,
Helen Haitbrink, Patsy Weiiss, Mother Villon, Phyllis Fifield, Barbara Blais-
dell, Huguette du Hamel, Madelyn Turner, Muriel Mansell, jehanneton le
Belle Heulmiere, Pat Northrup, Marilyn Bradford, Blanche, Mary Louise
Fisher, Evelyn Whitman, Guillemette, Gerry
Quilleash, Laurel Lee McDonald, lsabeau,
Carol Aldrich, Frances Roberts, Denise, Doris
Neiss, Viola Maris, jeanne, Shirley Harvey,
Madeleine, Margy Schloten, The Queen, Vivi-
enne Mansell, Barbara Kirk, Lady Margaret,
Eleanor Durbin, Court Ladies and Gentlemen,
Kay Leyden, Elizabeth Brady, Marthajean Mii-
ler, Patty Fox, Arlene Young, Pat Mattison,
julia Lee Peal, june Raymund, Eleanor Durbin,
Emery Chase, Bill Stimmel, George Flournoy,
Tom Duffy, joe Bill Howard, jim Dunn, Don
Cunningham, Pages, Bonnie Taylor, lrene
Schuette, Peggy Hakes, Eloise Hendrickson,
Musicians, Mary McNamee, Tanya Sprager,
Harriet Goldblatt, Fred Thompson, Dancers,
Trio-Doreen Hayward, Sheila Nelson, janet
Hamer, soloist, jerry Wyss, Miriam Wyss,
jean Sturgeon, Frances Smith, Elizabeth Corr,
Robinette Houston, Louise Erdmann, Martha
Stratton, Vagabond dance-Margy Schloten,
Nuns, Phyllis Livingstone, Elinor Tresselt,
Pat McCauley, Anita Hayhurst, Barbara Ham-
rick, Rosemary Daily, Ruth Pera, Analylle
x 1 it
is as 1 i
, A . .
Smith, Scotch Archers, Dick Burdge, Charles Dwight, Phil Diamond,
Meryl Riggs, Gerald Fabian, john Postley, Burgundian Soldiers, Bill
Sorenson, Bill Young, Fred Elkins, Edward Fiter, French Soldiers, Bill
Livingstone, john Andrews, Ray Harbert, Bill Burns, Leland Hender-
son, Sydney Wallace, lrving Stewart, Frank Gillespie, Dave Charles,
Bob Cooke, Robert Knudsen, julius Braun, La Velle Clitt, Albert Ec-
clestone, Clark Ecclestone, Gus Braun, Dave Hurtord, Captain, Trum-
peters, Bruce Gilbert, Earle Case, Townspeople, jere Butterworth,
Bob Van Anda, Bud Lutz, Edward Mills, Nancy Nichols, Virginia
Banker, Adele Karp, Bette Donnell, Marilynn Nakaya, Monks, Pete
McNair, Clark Bukey, Children, Ann Thomas, Frances Nakaya, Louise
jg, ' ,
The Night of january l6
"We find the defendant not guilty," boomed the voice
of the jury foreman as the accused, Karen Andre, wept
joyously. With this, the curtain ran down on one of the
better "who-dunnit" dramas, ml-he Night of january Six-
teenth," by Ayn Rand. Feeling that they were actually a
part of the play, the audience enjoyed the novelty of
having the jury picked from their midst.
Members of the cast were: Prison matron, jean
Schmittroth, Bailiff, Eric Springer, judge Heath, Wood-
ruff Fisher, District Attorney Flint, Esdras Hartley, De-
fense Attorney Stevens, C-ordon Forshner and jack Car-
ret, Larry Regan, Bill Doane and jay Hamer, Clerk of the
Court, james Koenig, Karen Andre, Yvonne Beretta and
Mary Richards, Dr. Kirkland, Ralph Slane, Mrs. john
Hutchins, Lorraine Ziegler and Patty Weiss, Homer Van
Fleet, Martin Evans, Elmer Sweeney, Roger Thompson?
Nancy Lee Faulkner, Patty Mattison and Helen Hait-
brink, Magda Svenson, Anna Frenke and Phyllis Fifield,
john C-raham Whitfield, john Boehm, jane Chandler,
Nell Aaronson and Kay Leyden, Sigurd jungquist, Frank
Mahoney and Bill Neely, Roberta Van Rensselaer, Pat
Northrup and Lois jellineck, Stenographer, Francis Rob-
erts, Policemen: Clarence Boyle, Douglas Dancer, and
If I Were King
On Thursday, March l4, l94O, the Atlantean Class proudly presented their Color Day,
entitled "City of Fantasy." This little gem ran amuck with a roller-skating Mercury, a trio
of jewish accents, an octopus, a court of Atlantean nobles, headed by a fireside-chatting
Proclamator, fsmacking suspiciously of Frankie, of Frankie and Rooseveltl , a few professors,
a bevy of dancers-classical, tap, and jitterbug, a few spies, some tumblers, and lastly the
inevitable heroine, one Doris Delicious. Out of this rather heterogeneous assortment a Color
Day was evolved, and quite happily, too, for all concerned, including the audience. The story
concerned a couple of U.C.L.A. profs and daughter who were whisked away from the cam-
pus and transported to Atlantis. The play gets involved when some spies from a rival power
plant a bomb beside the device which keeps the water from engulfing Atlantis. This plot is
foiled and the spies sentenced to be boiled in Cafeteria Soup.
V if ff
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A CAPPELLA CHOIR KFALL SEMESTERJ
FIRST ROW: I. Craig, D. Robinson, Y. Beretta, V. Craig, B. Kirk, B. Stratton, A. Irvin, G. Sundby, Masahara Takunaga. SECOND ROW: Mr.
Kuechel, I. Clothier, W. Fisher, E. Durbin, K. Swift, R. Rassmussen, N. Harris, M. Heinmiller, D. Hutchinson, B. Slaven, W. Sellers. THIRD
ROW: S. Sawyer, B. Duval, I. Seiler, M. Riggs. FOURTH ROW: K. Perkins, D. Anawalt, W. Husted, E. Valencia, D. Priday, S. Harvey, K. But-
ler, M. Brinkman, D. jones, R. Campbell, A. Super, G. Sundby, W. Hudson.
The A Cappella is a singing group of which University can well be proud. This organization is led by the popular
and genial Mr. Keuchel, who is affectionately known as "Popf' The aforementioned Mr. K. is an ideal teacher because
he has the knack of being able to bring out the best from his singers, not by threats, but by making them want to sing
their mellowest. Besides their singing he is sometimes on the receiving end of some good-natured ribbing, he's also on
the dishing-out end, too, for he can crack wisely with the best of them. But, life for this group is not all rosy, because,
naturally, to achieve the perfection they do on the songs they sing, this choir must practice many hours-but then, even
MUSIC LEADERS ATTEND RACHMANINOFF CONCERT
l. D. Rosbach, Edythe Valencia, George Wann, lean Rollins, Shirley
ALL CITY ORCHESTRANS
Cleon Pantell, Paul Porter, Everett Robinson, Selma Buch, Harriet
Hoak, Margery Sweet, Bill Biehl.
FIRST ROW: lohn Buch, Mr. Memoli. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Hope, Sweet, Fiscus, Bush, Murray, Baldwin, Dunn, Pantell, Warner, Talbert,
Dunn, Hearn, Wheeler, Porter, Darsie, Larrinaga, Carter, Shackleton, Hammer. FOURTH ROW: Robinson, Biehl, Stone, Daye, Durston, Cassano,
Horlacher, Thomas, jewett, Quilico, Hoak, Dillenbeck, Shimizu, Carruthers, Rhea, Smart, Depler. FIFTH ROW: joseph, Black, Woodward,
work can sometimes be fun. This past year they have vocalized for many groups, and on many occasions: the Rotary
Club, the Kiwanis Club, many local churches, two graduations, the Spring Music Festival, the Christmas Program, Open
l-louse, and for the Southern California Vocal Association at Occidental College, where University rated first in South-
ern California. For this they were chosen to sing at Long Beach.
University's orchestra is more than just a musical organization-it's a tradition-a tradition built up by Mr. Memoli.
who, through his love of music and of University, has enriched many lives. Whether the orchestra is playing the
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
FIRST ROW: Shulman, Blaisdell, Miriello, Iewell, Theodore, Hendrick-
son, Shelley, Wilson, Young, Rumer, Higgins. SECOND ROW: Addison
Ferris, Thompson, Soderstrom, Kato, jones, Hyatt, Wold, Peal, Arnold
Iansen, Dalton. THIRD ROW: Whitley, Cassidy, Reed, McConneIlZ
Faunce, Yentsch, Grimshaw, Shackleton, Walker, Rosen, Serine, Rod-
riguez, Mr. Keuchel.
FIRST ROW: Woodie Fisher, Dick
Anawalt, Katharine Butler, Gloria
Smith, Shirley Harvey, Margy Schlo-
ten, Rebecca Rasmussen, Norma Har-
ris, Tony Ginther, Alan Super, Wes-
ton Hudson, Oroville Thompson.
SECOND ROW: lack Elser, Ruth
Pratt, Eleanor Durbin, Madelyn Turn-
er, Beverly Stratton, Thais Lenz,
Frank Clark, Bob Whelan, Ed Sevy,
Meryl Riggs, lack Poyer, Brad Slaven,
Mary Louise Fisher, Ann Irvin.
THIRD ROW: lohn Craig, Dave Hur-
ford, Stillman Sawyer, Frank Moulton,
Wayne Husted, Tommy Esquivel,
Chuck Dwight, Ed Mills, Mr. Keu-
chel, Theodore Woodle, Margaret
Ramsey, Wilson Sellers, Carl Tapia,
Carole Hutton, Marilyn Heinmiller.,
BOYS, GLEE CLUB
FIRST ROW: Takeo Yamanaka, john Schuster, Melvin Kunkel, limmy
Reese, Yoshio Shimazu, Dale Kettle, Don Young, Charles Le Boeuf,
Gerry Saltzman, Loyd Ellis, Bud Nicholas, Bob Elliot, George T. Shaw,
Pierre Moynier, Frank Clark. SECOND ROW: Leroy White, Chuck
McKeand, Tony Ginther, Bill Schaeffer, Carl Tapia, Mr. Keuchel.
"Grand March" from "Aida," or the 'iWilliam Tell Overture," they are note pertect. This past year the orchestra has
performed for many events-the two senior plays, the two graduations, the color days, the Christmas Program, and the
Spring Music Festival. Some ot the selections they played were-"lt l Were Kingf, by Adam, "Carmen Suite," by
Bizet, i'Semiramide," by Rossine, and selections from "The Vagabond King," by Friml. Members ot the All-City Or-
chestra were: Cleon Pantell, Selma Buch, Everett Robinson, Bill Biehl, l-larriett l-loak, and l. D. Rosbach.
Wine lcolored-robesl, women, and song-go to comprise the Girls, Clee Club. Led by Oroville Thompson, and vice-
.ff Tx 1
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R. O. T. C. BAND
FIRST ROW: Capt. lohn Quilico, Bill
Hearn., Bob Smith, Bob Wright,
George Harmon, lohnstone Whitley,
Tom Wardell, Bob Anderson, Cossart
Gentry, Sam Aldrich, Andrew Hoak,
Mr. Memoli. SECOND ROW: Bill
Robertson, Tom Sanchez, Chuck Day,
Kenneth Crocker, Don Clark, Bert
Hickman, Ted Champion, Rex Fergu-
son, Bill Fiscus. THIRD ROW: john
Postley, Carl Cassano, lack Horlacher,
joseph Thomas, Bob Baldwin, jack
Armstrong, Lawrence Talbert.
FOURTH ROW: Bill Bess, let Fore,
Ned Locke, lim Parnell, Roy Odell, f w
,gi--an--A--...-,-.-M N--H -.
president Bonnie Taylor, this warbling clique lent their vocal talents, last fall, to many Cirls' League Assemblies, and
they reached their peak during the Christmas Program. This past semester, headed by Nadyne Arnold, with Pat Walker
vice-president, this group of budding prima donnas chirped for the P.T.A. and were featured in the Spring Music Fes-
tival. The Boys' Cilee Club, by press time, were well on the way to planning an operetta, "Cleopatra," lwith Stanley
Buhai in the title rolel. Officers for this musical aggregation were: Bob Elliott, president, Loyd Ellis, vice-presidentg
Carl Tapia, secretary.
From the thundering "oomph-pas" of the gargantuan tuba, to the silvery "tweedles'i of the petit piccolo, University's
band spells life and excitement. The band is a unit of the R.O.T.C. and boasts thirty some members. Bill Biehl was
the Drum Major in the fall, and john Quilico held the same office in the spring. Who can forget the ripples that mount-
ed into waves of electric tension at the football rally last autumn, when the band played "On To Victory"? Or the per-
simmon and blue uniforms against the greensward of the gridiron on many a Friday afternoon last fall? These are pic-
tures and sounds that one can never forget, for they etched themselves too deeply in the space called memory.
Esther 0. Bennett
,-f ' p , ' 'WE3395 Iames G. Cooke
Swi ft ' A to Sho
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,rl i liilty'
at -gl , A ,f
' gs William D. Forrester
5. QQ 5 Auto Shop
.... 4 - 5.
Myrta L. Green
Paul H. Mitchem
Frances C. Brandriff
From "hopping up', Fords to concocting delicious
food--the work of students in the Practical Arts de-
partment goes, one might say, from soup to nuts. lt the
way to a man's heart is via his stomach, the girls ot
University High have received a through ticket from
Mrs. Bennett and Mrs. Brandriff in their classes of cook-
ing, dietetics, and home management. Suitable dress is
not only studied but created in the courses offered by
Mrs. Green, Tri-Y sponsor, and Miss Dickson, acting
head of the domestic arts department. Fashion shows
sponsored by the Girls' League, demonstrate the charm-
ing ensembles made by the girls, and display cases in
the halls show tempting creations, from bathing suits to
evening dresses. Most ot the exquisite gowns which ap-
peared in "lt I Were Kingl' were designed and made in
Mrs. Creen's clothing class. To carry the wearers of
these charming creations to and fro, the boys must have
cars, and they learn all about them in the auto shop
classes of Mr. Cooke and Mr. Forrester. Nor do they
only meet these men when delving into the mysteries of
M. Delphine Tubman
cam shaft and con rod. Mr. Cooke sponsors the radio-
television club, and Mr. Forrester advises the airmen.
Should a fellow desire to make a boat, a pair of skis, a
bookcase, or a nut bowl for his aunt, the woodshop
classes of Mr. Dowey and Mr. Bangerter will meet his
requirements. l-lurdles for the athletic field, shelves for
classes, files, other school equipment are also construct-
ed here, as well as some of the more sturdy platforms
and risers for plays and graduation. Mr. Bangerter,
I. Sinclair Dowey
George A. McDermott
james H. Hallock
P ' h
HM S op lohn E. Bangerter
Helen S. Unger
Margaret E. Keefe
known as "Bangie," especially to his l-li-Y boys, is acting
head of the department. Drafting lessons for future air-
craft workers and designers are given in the mechanical
drawing classes of Mr. lVlacDermott, whose homerooms
never lose a contest. Turning out the most work for all
the departments of the school is the print shop, where
Mr. l-lallock, master printer, keeps his boys busy print-
ing the Warrior every week, and all kinds of office slips.
programs, tickets, and receipts continually.
Five-Cent Eraser and a Candy Bar, Please
Heading the Commercial department, Miss Tubman
has found the demand for business training increas-
Business center of the school,
handling thousands of dollars
annually, Mr. Fife's office is a
hum of activity every hour in
the day -- winter, summer,
spring and fall. Besides the
candy store, the cafeteria, the
canteen, the Wigwam, all class
funds and purchases for de-
partments are handled here.
Selling the Chieftain, the War-
rior, tickets for shows, and
keeping the books gives real
business practice to many stu-
ingly hard to meet, as students crowd into shorthand,
typing, bookkeeping, and business law. Miss Unger's
and Miss Fountain's typing classes and Miss Keefe's
shorthand groups furnish Hsecretaries' for the school,
giving practical experience to future cogs of the busi-
ness world. Miss Keefe and her cohorts issue ballots
and count votes in school elections Mr Mitchem
trains students to work with Mr Fife as cashiers
bookkeepers, and accountants
if", if J c
X. I , 1'
BLOUSE EXHIBIT GIVEN
Practical arts that are beau-
tiful and interesting to others
occasioned this exhibit of the
charming blouses so popular
this year. Made by the girls
for themselves, like the many
other frocks and gowns with
which they replenish their
wardrobes with taste and style,
many of these creations have
adorned hall cases and assisted
the Suitable Dress Board in its
-sf I ,f
The new course called the Art of Entertaining is
the answer to the unasked questions of the girls. I-low
to entertain at any kind of a party, from the boy
friend of an evening to the final wedding and banquet,
is learned in this class. ,Writing the invitations, re-
ceiving the guests, every angle of the hostess question
is worked out in detail. And the parties planned are
not make-believe. jackie Baker, who is to be married
this summer, made preparations in this class for the
inevitable teas, luncheons, announcements, and recep-
tions she will have.
Arthur G. Ramey
Robert C. Cameron
Melzar M. Lindsey
, Social Studies
Cecilia R. lrvine
Coordinator-Social Studies Oscal' llmencz
Luzerne W. Crandall
Elizabeth B. Slaven
Dorothy M. johns
Ora M. lohnson
Zetha M. Purington
Beatrix M. Cooke
Louise V. de Vergara
Katharine M. Reed
Anne M. Beeman
Stirring oratory, strange sounds of a foreign tongue,
casual conversation-all ot these find their origin in the
Language Arts department at University. English activi-
ties are coordinated with junior high schools and U.C.
L.A. by Mr. Crandall, who has most to do with the pre-
sentation ot English to the student body in an assimil-
able form. Sister to English is the social studies depart-
ment, coordinated by Miss Irvine. Foreign languages
were headed in the fall by Mrs, Merigold, and in the
spring by Miss Tubbs, who also teaches Latin.
R. 0. T. C.-Social Studies
Dynamic Mrs. johnson is public speaking coach and
high overseer ot commencement speeches. Mrs. ThomaS
produces senior Color Days. Mrs. Slaven is a specialist
in remedial and developmental work. Miss Lowers, tac-
ulty Chieftain advisor, producer ot many prize-winning
yearboolas, sponsors the Mohicans. Mrs. Purington and
Mr. l-lenley, English instructors, are co-sponsors of the
Atlanteans. Mrs. Force has a man-sized job on her hands
in getting out the weekly WARRIOR. Mrs. DeVergara
.A t l
sponsors Los Unidos. Mrs. Smeltz teaches French as
well as English. Mrs. Chiles sponsors the japanese Club.
The social studies department has three new teach-
ers, Miss Wilkie, Mr. Ramey and Mr. Cameron. Instruct-
ors ot senior problems, too, are Mrs. Breesg Miss Cary,
intra-school coordinator o social problems, Mr. Ray-
mond, intra-school coordinator ot vocations: and Mr.
l-lightill, principal of the night school. Specialists in so-
cial studies are Miss Redford and Mr. Lindsey, who spon-
Katherine M. Kent
Alice K. Brees
Social Studies-Sr. Problems
Social Studies-Sr. Problems
Dorothy C. Merigold
C d' t -L
Bertha L. Thomas our ma or anguages
English-Sr. Problems Frances C. Tubbs
Addie R. Chiles
Thomas M. Henley
Virginia B. Lowers
julia N. Daniel
Floyd I. Hightill
Cora C. Smeltz
Myrtle C. Force
Roy H. Raymond
Social Studies-Sr. Problems
sors the Mohicans and the Squires.
Lone new recruit of the foreign language department
is Miss Daniel, Latin teacher. Mrs. Cooke, recently re-
turned trom a world tour, otters a course in world cul-
tures. Mr. limenez, versatile Spanish teacher, sponsors
the yell-leaders and is a fountain ot ideas tor anything
needing to be publicized. Miss johns is tar tamed tor
puppet plays. Miss Kent, veteran faculty member, spon-
sors the Spanish club.
We Sing in German
French Without Tears
FIRST ROW: Peggy Dollard, Agnes Losman, Marion Galloway, Shirley Dellinger, Pat Wood-
The language department,
under the coordinatorship of
Miss Tubbs, is one of the most
cultural a nd comprehensive
sections of University High.
German, French, Spanish, and
Latin are offered to pupils in-
terested in foreign languages.
They are not only of a cultural
value but are useful in prepar-
ation for many careers. Stu-
dents interested in science
find German and Latin indis-
pensable. Spanish, on the oth-
er hand, is an asset to anyone
who may travel in the South
American countries. Students
have joined forces and organ-
ized clubs to study and enjoy
ward, Analylle Smith, Secy., Douglas Molloy. SECOND ROW: Mary jane johnson, jackie
Schroder, Phyllis Kaiser, Miss K. Kent, Gloria Hemstreet, Ruta Bielskis, Grace Everett, jack
Garrett, V. Pres. THIRD ROW: joe Arnold, Herbert Bain, Bob Davis, Linden Burzell, joe
Parker, Stan Thorsen, President.
The Senatus Populuscjue Roma, made up of Latin
students, is one of University I-ligh's active groups. With
the desire to stimulate an interest in Latin they present-
ed a program to the A9's of Emerson junior High, many
of whom are future Warriors. Outside activities are a
main interest with the members of the S.P.Q.R. Ban-
quets, club officers, and an all around good time helped
to round out a successful year for the Latin students.
The Spanish Club, sponsored by Miss Kent, has taken
up the subject of Spanish culture at their regular club
meetings. Unlike the Los Unidos, members do not have
to be of Spanish descent. The only requirement is that
they be enrolled in a Spanish class.
The French and German clubs hold meetings during
class time. Singing, reports, and games help to make
them not only fun but educational as well.
One may learn a great deal in foreign language courses,
but the process is entertaining.
Our Bulletin Board is Best
Mr. Chairman, The Question Demands-
World events and National
government are the topics of
work and interest in the social
studies classes. Young leaders of
tomorrow practice today the
functions of democracy and the
tasks of its executives.
Among the activities of study-
ing public rule is the mock con-
vention held every four years.
Probable party platforms are con-
structed and their plan-ks are
tested for strength and good
sense. The classes become states
in the school country, and stu-
dents elect representatives from
their state, by a primary election. g
T . f f . I. .
ll? queshon O Owgn po 'Cy 'S civics ci.Ass visrrs ciTY HALL
as important to the school com- EEFT 'ro 123:-igis pf. oidean Rockey, leanne Wilson, Pete Maman, Bob Rails, Richard
- ' - It regerson, i ' rien, Avin Levine, Mary Louise Fisher, Luella Theodore, R D ,
munity as It IS to the adu Channing Edington, Louise Blythe, Bob VanAnda, Charles E. Royal, Mr. Ramey. enee ouwes
town. Through study and ex-
perience in choosing school
officers the young citizen learns the value of knowing how to vote and becomes conscientious in selecting his can-
didates. Every A-ll Social Studies class visits the Civic Center in Los Angeles. They listen to trials in court rooms
to learn the proceedings of law and justice. A walk through the county jail, an excursion to the largest post office
in the world, and a jaunt about the city hall completes the trip. Problems of relief, labor, and economics are given
attention and solutions are offered to improve the now existing systems. Defects cannot be corrected by ignoring
them, and the people must be ever watchful to repair faulty cement in the stanch wall of democracy. The holes must
be plugged with the right material, and the student, through practical knowledge of others, is preparing the mortar
to uphold his ideal government.
f? 1 4+ A
TOAST MASTERS' BANQUET
Mr. Wadsworth, Mrs. Casey, Bob Ralls.
"OVER HERE, OVER THERE" SPEAKERS
Richard Gregerson, Dave Cooke, Bob Foster, Dorothy Searles, and
Fred Thompson, contest winner.
From three public speaking classes come the sturdy-
voiced Broadcasters Club of University High, sponsored
by Mrs. johnson, public speaking teacher. The main
object of the group is to publicize different activities in
and about school. These silvery-tongued emulators of
Demosthenes rolled their vowels and clipped their con-
sonants this past year in behalf of fourteen events of in-
terest. They leaped on their respective soapboxes to
make 570 speeches. The speakers operate easily and ef-
FIRST ROW: Takemura, Hashimoto,
Ramsey, Almquist, Rodriquez, Hamil-
ton, Fuller, Longley, Erickson, Hem-
mer, Richards, Roberts. SECOND
ROW: Thompson-, Ryan, Cook,
Young, Carey, Slane, Hutchinson,
Garrett, Bangerter, Elser, Riddick,
Brown, Moss, McCollum, O'Brien.
THIRD ROW: Shijo, Hurford, Prie-
mer, Schupp, Gray, Sawyer, Hefferan,
Henderson, Moulton, Hearn, Hicker-
son, Costello, Gilbert, lakosky.
FOURTH ROW: Daus, Freeman,
Mallicoat, Braun, Cooke, Hadley, Re-
ber, Rammelkamp, Hakes, Luke,
Cregerson, Duffy, Fisher, Wheeler.
FIFTH ROW: Matthews, Buhai,
Ramey, Yamanaka, Braun, Sieck,
Peetz, Mueller, Russell, Knudsen,
Deckert, Kellogg, Huycke, Darsie.
ficiently, without calling the whole student body to the
auditorium, going from class to class making their an-
nouncements. ln this way they serve the school and save
much time. Community Chest, toy loans, publications,
shows, and games all benefit from their informative adver-
tising. Fall term officers were: president, Gustave Braun,
vice-presidents, Ed Rammelkamp and Bob Ralls. The
spring term officers we-re Dave Cooke, president, and
Bob Creamer and lim Russell, vice-presidents.
Doug Dancer, Oratory Victor
AT THE PRESS CONVENTION
loan Hoffman, Charles Pearce, Rod Woelfle, Mrs. Force, Mr.
For the industrious student
who wants to work, the library
at University High is his main
salvation. Under the capable
supervision of Mrs. Beeman, a
quiet, peaceful atmosphere
surrounds our would-be gen-
iuses. Not only a place of
learning is the library, but the
center of many interesting and
educational exhibits. Teachers
with their entire classes close
at their heels invade the read-
ing room at scheduled times.
Here they partake of indispen-
sable lessons in research and
sponsor of photography exhibit, at right
University proudly added another plaque to its showcase when Doug Dancer, one of Mrs
ship Contest. "Over l-lere and Over There" was the theme of the speech contest sponsored
by the local Lions' Club. Fred Thompson took more than his share of the forty-dollar loot
-a cool twenty-five dollars. Other contestants were Richard Cregerson, Dave Cooke, and
The third and last speech contest was one sponsored by the California Bankers' Associa-
tion, and it was won by the same Mr. Thompson. The title of the contest was "Values of
iii KW -5
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gf' 'U '
Irene Tanner, visitors Open House night, and Mrs. Beeman, librarian. Mr. Dixon
T' A Q
. I P
lohnson's proteges, captured first place in the finals of theWestern DistrictWorld Friend- 'B 1
. .. i I
1 eg f FT X
v 7 j
American Citizenship," the title of Fred's winning speech was, "Education, a Force in De-
mocracy." Other contestants were Betsy Longley and Doug Dancer.
, ,,.,., 3 I
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W A H ll
"Write!" "Rewritel" "Check this story." "Have
that OK'd." More about the new, the strange, the
picturesque, the unexpected. At first, room ll8 ap-
pears to contain only hard-working students ponder-
ing over sheets of paper, who occasionally have a
harder-working teacher, Mrs. Force, correct and re-
turn them. Then a rapid dash to a typewriter starts
action among fellow students, and the office is a bee-
hive, with hurrying typewriters and scurrying report-
Over the heads of Sally lVlcSpadden and Bob Hard-
ing, Assistant Editors, are certificates and medals from
the National and Columbia Scholastic Press Associa-
tions, the latest of which Dorothy Hopper and Doro-
thy Priday proudly exhibit as the result of the fall
staff efforts under their editorship. The Warrior staff
rejoices this year in its fourth first class honor rating
in nation wide surveys.
"No Loafing," "Quiet, Please,'l and "Dog House"
are prominent, the latter a formidable corner estab-
lished by Spring Editor joan Hoffman for delinquent
FIRST ROW: johnny Bush, joe Kilian, Sally McSpadden,
Ioan Hoffman, Mr. Hallock, Mrs. Force, Rodman Woelfle,
Bob Harding, Charles Pearce, Dave King. SECOND ROW:
Conrad larabin, Gail Dillenbeck, Ben Yoshiwara, Robert
Frank, john Postley, Dave Charles, Winson Porteous, Gor-
don Armstrong, lim Mathis. THIRD ROW: Lavone Blazek,
Donna Cassidy, Marylyn Craig, Margaret Schnell, jean Hun-
nicutt, Marjorie Marlowe, Elinor Tresselt, Virginia Kiser.
L X02 EX
joan Hoffman Charles Pearce
Spring Editor sP0"I'5
David Charles lean Hunnlc'-'I'I'
Marjorie Marlowe lames A- I'l3l,l0Ck
Reporter Print ShoP
Myrtle M. Force
jim Mathis, Sally McSpadden, joan Hoffman, and Bob Harding.
with Charles Pearce in back, gazing hopefully at Stanford on
Mechanical staff meeting a deadline
C-erald Fabian, Feature Editor and poet, candies and
spices the Campus Stroller. Charles Pearce, Sports
Editor, has the staff strutting as he is recommended
for a Stanford scholarship. Re-sport-ers Art Garten-
berg, Ben Yoshiwara, joe Kilian, Conrad jarabin, Cay-
land Dillenbeck, and Robert Frank keep page five viv-
idly supplied with athletic news. Marylyn Craig in
her first semester wins laurels by producing an un-
biased Today's Politics. Pat Bird and Bernice l-luefe
report G.A.A. activities. Soldier with ink in his veins,
David Charles, publicizes R.O.T.C.g Marjorie Marlowe
circulates the Warrior to one hundred and fifty
schools as Exchange Editor. Every Monday after
school the "inlay scribes of ll8" discuss the last pa-
per and plan to improve next weelc's edition.
Besides producing the Warrior, staff members con-
tribute special articles to six community and several
metropolitan papers. Los Angeles City Press meetings
and the annual Newspaper Day Convention are excit-
ing events for journalists who have acquired honors
in both these activities.
Orval Lavender, Elinor Tresselt, Francis McClatchie,
johnny Bush, Gordon Armstrong, Virginia Kiser, jean
Hunnicutt, David King, Margaret Schnell, john Post-
ley, Donna Cassidy, Denise Rode, and Peggy Floyd,
supply Mr. l-lallock, printing instructor, with copy
every week for the University Warrior, a living,
breathing personality, as genial as the students it rep-
STAFF IN ROOM 220
FIRST ROW: Kenny Allen, Rod Mulholland, Nadine Frank, Esdras
Hartley, Alice Luke, Gordon Freeman, lean Hunnicutt. IN BACK:
Edward Malherbe, Bob Muldrew.
CHIEFTAIN STAFF AT PRINTER'S
Rose Masser, leanetta Marshall, Maxine Hamilton, Lily Odahara,
Dick Chenoweth, Oroville Thompson, Clara Andersen, George
Mills, Bill McAllister, john Kitsuse, Miss Lowers, sponsor, Mr.
Morley, printer's adviser, Loring Connett, Howard Marks.
More students had an opportunity to wor-k on the
Chieftain this year than ever before, as an annual
class was scheduled in the fall as well as in the spring.
To Nadine Frank, former art staff member, fell the
task of making lay-outs and designing the book in ac-
cordance with the theme "the School and the Com-
munity." Throughout the year Nadine acted as co-
ordinating editor between the art staff under Mrs.
Petremont, and the writers and photographers under
Miss Lowers. Untried but dauntless, Rod Mulholland
and jeanetta Marshall assumed the onerous responsi-
bilities of editorship together. Bob Muldrew, Univer-
sity's prize-winning photographer, was chosen pho-
tography editor. ln February, when assignments be-
gan to fill the air thick as a Montana blizzard, Rose
Masser became photography assignment secretary.
George Mills annexed the job of C-.A.A. editor. After
a few assault and battery incidents, he became quite
welcome in the Girls' Athletic Association. Howard
Marks again snapped the faculty until they liked it,
but Loring Connett, sports writer and photographer,
and Rod haunted the athletic fields for their shots.
Dick Chenoweth, Bl l, became full-time sports editor,
and a newcomer, Maxine Hamilton, took over organ-
izations. The responsible job of student body editor
was in the capable hands of Lily Odahara, third of her
clan to work on a Chieftain. She pasted photographs,
Nadine Frank Bob Muldrew
Coordinating Editor Photography Editor
Dick Chenoweth Rose Masser
Sports Executive Secretary
Lily Odahara Howard Marks
Student Body Faculty Portraits
wrote stories, helped with dummy, interviewed peo-
ple, and generally made clear the meaning of the
word indispensable. Esdras l-lartley, tootlight star,
registered for post graduate work for the dual pur-
pose of writing the fine arts section, and playing Vil-
lon in "lt l Were King." Alice Luke and Gordon Free-
man succeeded to the exacting task of Senior editors,
carried on in the tall by Eugenia Harmon, lanice Meil-
strup and Betty Ann Myron. john Kitsuse took over
the calendar from Gloria Cleiforst and helped Bill
O'Brien advertise the annual to the lucky members of
the student body. lean l-lunnicutt took care of the
Warrior publicity and the publication section. Edward
Malherbe and Bill McAllister made copies of layouts
and wrote stories. Kenny Allen also operated a cam-
era and covered more miles doing errands than anyone
in school. Oroville Thompson came over from the
Art Staff to write some stories and help Howard
Marks. Clara Anderson was typist deluxe. Under lack
Takayanagi and Carol Aldrich, art editors, the art
staff made their drawings over and over again until
they were satisfied. The script heads and the cover
were designed by Bob Campbell. Protected by signs
"Men At Work. Keep Outf' the crew in Room 220
worked continuously and seriously throughout the
year to give to University students and community a
true and lasting record of the year i939-40.
FIRST ROW: Bob Smith, Bob Whelchel. SECOND ROW:
Bob Lehman, Margaret Flemming, Carol Aldrich, Sumiko
Yawata, Mrs. Petremont. THIRD ROW: Robert Coering,
Edith Rae Burgess, Louise Pettinger, Nadine Frank, Colleen
Boyle. FOURTH ROW: Aiko Tamaki, Oroville Thompson,
Bob Campbell, Meryl Riggs, lack Takayanagi.
Lottie V. Behrens
Ioseph L. Taylor
M it '
Attilo A. Bissifa af e"'a"cS
Frank I. Seeman
Ashley W. Hudnutt
Alice E. Hamilton
Life Science-Sr. Problems
Co-ordinated by dynamic Mr. Bissiri, the science and
mathematics departments compositely represent the
ultimate in wit, helpfulness and knowledge, Mr. Arnold,
affectionately known as "Uncle lakef, returned this
semester from an extensive world tour with many new
colored slides of plants and places for his students. Mr.
Dixon introduces beginning photographers to the mys-
teries of the dark-room and coaches a league-challenging
gym team. Miss l-lamilton makes sure her students un-
Alfred W. Roberts
derstand the intricacies of the protozoa and related sub-
jects, meanwhile fostering pet ducks, snakes, and spiders
in her new bungalow classroom. Mr. Fabing, parfumeur
of note, safety council inventor, and resurrector of the
Sci-Matics club, finds time to teach geometry and de-
scriptive chemistry. A fugitive from the mathematics
department, Mr. l-ludnutt has a reputation for producing
lively classes and jokes as his physics students can testi-
fy. ln promoting understanding of themselves by the
George E. Des Rochers
lay N. Holliday
lol-in T. Sawyer
Charles C. Fabing
Alvin S. Copeland
Iohn L. Arnold
Howard H. Rifenbark
students of his life science and physiology classes, Mr. Rifenbark is most successful. From
lunior College comes Mr. Holliday, science and social studies instructor, and tennis coach.
Mr. Roberts' vocational landscape architecture class runs three consecutive hours, and trains
gardeners who will have no trouble capturing the elusive job on graduation. Mr. Copeland,
"Copie" to his friends, teaches physiology and acts as wise counsellor to flocks of students.
Mr. Sawyer, denizen of the chemistry and physics laboratories, is an ardent home movie
fan. Specialist in chemistry, Mr. Seeman prepares his proteges for intensive training in the
higher institutions of learning. "Wouldn't you rather have me flunk you than be flunked in
college?" But what students more enjoy hearing is: "lf you'd stick your finger in this solu-
tion, you'd become a charred mass!" Miss Behrens, Mr. Taylor and Mr. Des Rochers keep
their students familiar with X and Y in geometry and algebra.
tp 5, 1
As the National Convention Committee in Philadelphia has
been working at concentrated speed towards the coming
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presidential elections, so has University High School's Na-
tional Committee: labored to prepare its own Mock Conven-
tion of the political party which will show the most compe-
tition in the presidential race.
To the clicking of cameras from LlFE magazine, Chairman
Richard Gregerson opened proceedings in the school audito-
rium on May 29, one thousand and one delegates present and
many distinguished visitors. Modeled in every respect, save
the possible outcome, on the Republican convention in Phila-
delphia, University's Convention was broadcast in part on the
C air. Fred Thompson, acting the part of C-overnor Stassen of
Minnesota, delivered the keynote speech, after being selected
by tryout. The platform, carefully developed by a committee
' from all the social studies classes, was voted on by all the
states in roll call. Each social studies class represented a state
by sending the same number of votes as the actual Republi-
can representation. Banners, state flowers, standards, and
. badges marked the particular states of the union in the con-
OFFICERS OF THE CONVENTION
Secretaries, Yo Ota and Eleanor Durbin. Chairman Richard Greg-
erson, and Pete MacNair, chairman of Resolutions Committee.
if pf r ' I cwfg
vention as favorite sons of each were nominated. When one
candidate managed to receive
votes, he was entitled to
unanimous vote of the en-
convention as the Republi-
candidate for President of
United States in l94O.
Robert Charles Lutz acted as
Eleanor Durbin and Yo Ota as
Secretaries, and Pete lVlacNair
as Chairman of the Resolutions
Committee, The University
High School Band blared pa-
triotic notes on occasion, as,
inevitably, the proceedings
wound to a close in a trading
of votes. More than a thou-
sand students, members of over
fifty social studies and senior
problems classes, took part in
organizing the event. To make
organization authentic, stu-
dents interviewed Councilman Stephen Cunningham, who gave them many useful pointers. Prior to the convention
politically inclined delegates made contacts with those of other states in an effort to line up votes for a dark horse.
A study of the qualifications and ability of each prospective candidate was made, and the information brought to
the attention of the delegates. As a practical experience in democracy, the event was entirely successful.
PLATFORM COMMITTEE DELIBERATES
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University High's most popular pastime,
bleacher sports, furnishes opportunities
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BOYS' ATHLETIC COACHES
Albert I. Marvin, james L. Pursell, Tom R. Wilcox
The character of the American youth is molded in the athletic
field as well as in the class room, lndividuality is encouraged, but in
the moderate way, so that each man models himself into a smooth-
working unit of a team, just as in our community we must learn to
work with others, because with cooperation comes speed and effici-
ency, the vital needs of an ever-advancing democratic community.
Coaches lerry Marvin, james Pursell, and Tom Wilcox are not to be
thought of as slave-driving dictators of living protoplasm and muscle,
but as friendly advisors in the field of health and backers of coopera-
tive work and play. Cavanagh Field is now in perfect condition in
the way of athletic equipment, for three new jumping pits have been
installed, one for broad jump, one for high jump, and one for pole
vault, complete with runways. Clistening under a new coat of paint
are the bleachers fully repaired and reconditioned: new fences and
gates adorn the outskirts of the field.
The coaches also sponsor a rigid health program for the prevention of disease and the correc-
tion of posture and injuries. Special equipment and scientific exercises are used to counteract
any physical defects. On entrance to a league team a thorough medical examination must be
passed, The sports-minded youth who is not on a team has the same chance to win laurels in
sportsmanship by backing the team and carrying out the code of ethics. It is the cooperation be-
tween the hundreds who are not on a team which makes the few who are, really get somewhere
in league competition.
NICK HERNANDEZ DON PRIEMER
BILL SODERBERG FRANK CLARKE ROD WOELFLE
A first quarter drive enabled the Warriors to defeat
Van Nuys l9 to O on the Wolves' field in the first prac-
tice game of the season. The Wolves elected to kick,
and after many aerial attac-ks, Don Priemer, Warrior
full-back, crashed through their three yard line for the
first score. Nakao's attempt for the extra point failed.
jack Elser, Warrior quarterback, carried the ball over,
after a long pass from him to Nick Hernandez had put it
on the home team's one-yard marker. Elser threw a pass
from the Wolves' forty-yard line to Hernandez to com-
plete the day's scoring. University's pigskin circus took
Manual Arts to the cleaners to the tune of l8 to O, on
the losers' field in the second practice game. On .3 wet
field the Warriors kicked off to the powerful Toilers.
FOOTBALL SCORES FOR '39
UNIVERSITY VAN NUYS O
UNIVERSITY MANUAL ARTS O
UNIVERSITY LOS ANGELES 20
UNIVERSITY FAIRFAX I2
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IACK ELSER GEORGE NAKAO
FRANK MOULTON RALPH SLANE WILKIE RICHARDS BOB ELLIOT
After they crashed through to the forty yard line,
Mickey McCardle, famed Toiler back, threw a pass
which was intercepted by Priemer, who rambled 75 yards
down the sidelines behind perfect blocking for Univer-
sity's first tally. In the fourth quarter Priemer knifed
through the Toilers for the second score. Hernandez in-
tercepted another of McCardle's passes and sprinted
f ,F ,, A i '
across the goal for the last tally. The mighty Romans
took an Indian scalp when they hacked out the score:
Warriors O-Los Angeles ZO. Two scoring Warrior plays
were called back because of Roman offsides. A Warrior
brave caught the ball behind the goal for another Roman
tally. Bob Fellows, Roman back, led the attack. Line-
smashing "Torpedo" I-Iarrison and the Fairfax boys
l 1 -1 an ,-?-n...-"
Weekly puzzle: Who works the hardest?
The little team that wasn't there
chalked up a l2 to O victory over the Warrior gridders.
With an exchange of fumbles in midfield the Colonials
started to work on the Warriors in earnest. ln two bone-
crushing drives the Colonials scored both times, wind-
ing up the game. With only five seconds remaining in
the contest, the Venice Condoliers pushed over a touch-
down from the six yard line, to snatch a victory from the
Three Warriors trample a colonial,
under close inspection. For the fall
season, wild-eyed rooters were led by
cheer leaders Marshall Riddick, Bill
O'Brien, and Victor Stimmel. Burst-
ing forth with their spontaneous yells,
they led an ebullition of Warrior
spirit remarkable even for these con-
Warriors, l3 to 7, on Cavanagh Field. After being bot-
tled up since the first quarter, the Venetians suddenly
came to life in the final period with a passing attack that
brought them six inches from the Warrior goal. From
this point Knovic, sub Venice back, crossed the line as
the gun sounded, ending the game. University scored in
the last three minutes to win over Dorsey, 6 to O, on
FIRST ROW: Fisher, Soclerberg, Elser,
Smith, Howard, Brown, Clarke. SEC-
OND ROW: Lutz, Manager, Nakao,
Ralls, MacLean, Church, Hernandez,
Ball, Priemer, Moss. THIRD ROW:
Stokes, Flaherty, McRae, R. Smith,
Hendersen, Peetz, I. Munson, Reep.
FOURTH ROW: Horton, Bledsoe,
Nichols, Markham, Miller, Tucker,
Woelfle, lewett, Blair Smith, Ginther.
FIFTH ROW: Elliot, D. Young, B.
Clark, Kasold, Hamilton, Ellis, Moul-
ton, Ross, Dulaney, Case.
University's field. The play was a thirty yard pass,
George Nakao to Art Moss. Nakao attempted a field-
goal in the opening quarter but it was blocked. Ending
their last game with a defeat, the Warrior eleven bowed
to the Hamilton Yankees by a score of i3 to O on the
Yankee's field. After a scoreless first period the Yan-
, 2' I
Above Right: Col Go! Col Warriors
Center Right: Too hot to handle
. 'IL 1,
kees drove the Warriors back fifty yards for the first tal-
ly. The try for the extra point failed. With an exchange
of punts the Yankees again rambled sixty yards to pay
dirt. The conversion was good and the day's scoring was
over. The i939 football season ended with The West-
ern League title going to Los Angeles High.
Small but determined, the University Bee football team, consisting of ten veterans
and able reserves, opened their league schedule by meeting the Los Angeles Romans.
Although the Warriors showed an abundance of fighting spirit struggling against the
Roman machine, they were forced to accept a 6-O defeat.
Drowning their sorrows in strenuous practice for the next game, the team aimed
their offensive to defeat Fairfax, although the odds of any such possibility were slight.
During the first period of the encounter the Redskins were trailing by a score of l3-7,
but in the second quarter a pass from Riggs to l-lurford tied up the score and paved
the way to a Papoose victory. Late in the last quarter Dave l-lurford intercepted a Co-
lonial pass behind his own goal line and with the able blocking of the team raced lO2
yards for the final touchdown of the game, making the score 26-l 3.
Venice was expected to drop their game to the Warriors because of their defeat of
Hurf makes a desperate plunge through the widespread but efficient
line of the Bee gridders from Hamilton. In an afternoon of bucks and
passes, the Yankees finally proved one too many for the Redskins.
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Dave Hurford Yoshio Edamatsu
Bob Creamer Howard Schwing
Thomas Ottman Tetsuo Yotsukura
Bud McCarthy Bud Lutz, Manager
lack Van Meter
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FIRST ROW: Cillingwater, Ottman, Parton, Fraser, Yotsukura, McCarthy,
Deckert, Savell. SECOND ROW: Guymon, Riggs, Schwing, Halloway, Gill,
Braun, Mathias, Doran, Edamatsu. THIRD ROW: Creamer, Hurford,
Hirade, Smith, Dickie, Van Meter, Helms, Cardenas, Hutchinson. FOURTH
ROW: Hewson, Shockley, West, Perrin, Curtiss, Carter, Small, Baiz,
Huycke. FIFTH ROW: Harbert, Matsumoto, Escarcega, Simpson, Fetzer,
Leishman, Dwight, Cochenour, Lutz, manager, Tapia.
Fairfax the previous week. The first period of the game was fought on even ground
with both teams making considerable yardage. However, in the second stanza the
University defense weakened, enabling the C-ondoliers to score two touchdowns. ln
the final stave Dwight tallied for the only Redskin points of the game, when he re-
ceived a pass and plunged over for six. The scoreboard read l4-6.
Hard luck seems to come in streaks according to the old saying, and the Warriors'
last two games of the season bore it out. University lost a heartbreaker to Dorsey by
a score of 7-6. Although the team showed some strength the defense was weak. As
in the Venice game, both clubs played pretty good offensive ball.
The Hamilton Yankees conquered 7-8, tieing with the Warriors for last place.
Coach Pursell summed up the season by saying, "lt was an inconsistent club. They
played good ball but didn't do as well as they should."
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Evans, Bruce Sieck, George Shaw, Captain Ierry
Saltzman, Kenny Wheeler, George Memsic, Gayle Dillenbeck, Bill Saunders.
Top: Dorsey game-Memsic leaping to spear ball from Toledo
of the Dons: Shaw poised to follow through.
DRIBBLES BY THE VARSITY SQUAD
UNIVERSITY LOS ANGELES 36
UNIVERSITY FAIRFAX 22
UNIVERSITY VENICE 28
UNIVERSITY DORSEY 30
lForfeit to Universityl
UNIVERSITY LOS ANGELES 44
UNIVERSITY FAIRFAX 25
UNIVERSITY VENICE l9
UNIVERSITY DORSEY 34
Again a fiery Warrior quintet ended their season in sec-
ond place. Although handicapped by lack of height, Coach
IVlarvin's boys won six games and lost but four. Represent-
ing the Warrior Reservation were Don Evans and Billy
Saunders at forward, Kenny Wheeler and Gayle Dillenbeck
at guard, and Captain Saltzman, center and spark plug ot
the five. In the season's opener, the Warriors proved to be
tough opponents for Los Angeles High. The Romans pulled
through with a 36-25 victory as Don Evans led the Indian
defense. With eyes faced towards the
league championship, the Fairfax Co-
lonials invaded University's floor for
the first home game. After a nip-and-
tuck battle, the Colonials' hope faded,
shut out by the Redskins, 23-22.
Packing their t o gs, the Warriors
jumped to Venice, but the C-ondoliers
handed them a 28-22 defeat. Despite
Bruce Sieck's last quarter efforts to
pull University out, the Gondoliers'
early lead proved victorious. ln a
thrilling victory with the Dorsey Dons,
playing smooth and perfect ball, Uni-
versity was led by George Memsic,
who tallied twelve points. Fine defen-
sive performances were handed in by
both Saltzman and Wheeler, as the
game ended 33-30. The Warrior quintet was not quite
back in form when they met the Hamilton Yanks, but won
the game on a forfeit. Playing host to the L.A. Romans,
who took advantage of University's poor ball handling, the
Braves met their third defeat 44-22. On the Fairfax Court,
the Reservation Redskins played their best game in a 26-25
victory. lt was the first time any Warrior team had defeat-
lnbody controlling tip-off on Don game. Dunkin, Papoose center
FIRST ROW: Bill Saunders, Bruce Sieck, Don Evans, Gayle Dillenbeck, George emsic.
SECOND ROW: Loring Connett, George Shaw, Captain jerry Saltzman, Bob Craig, Kenny
Wheeler. THIRD ROW: Pete MacNair, Howard McCreery, Frank Bowman, Taylor Lewis,
ed Fairfax twice consecutively. The following Venice game
proved the Braves to be a fighting five, winning a 28-i9
victory. The final Warrior defeat came in the second Dor-
sey game. As Wheeler and Saltzman were put out on fouls,
the Redskins' defense fell through. The score was 34-27.
Winding up one of the best games at University the Red-
skin five defeated Hamilton 29-23.
Dunn driving for tip-in in a thrilling moment of the Dorsey "B" Game.
BEE ELU TUESEHS
lllfl E1 THIRD
This year's Warrior Bee team was considered by
many to be the best lightweight five in the Western
League when they were in top form. The Papooses
won four and lost six games to take third place. Dunn
and lnbody turned out to be a perfect combination in
the forward spots, with Bangerter and Prater as de-
fensive guards, and Donkin at center.
With a bad start, the Bees lost to LA, 21 to 16 and
to Fairfax 25 to 14, but took Venice 30 to 19. Next
came two victories: over Dorsey 24 to 18, and over
Hamilton 18 to 17. Again playing L.A., Fairfax, and
Venice, the Babes lost 23 to 12, 29 to 23, 27 to 22
respectively. Their two best games were overtimes,
the first with Dorsey and the second with Hamilton.
With the Dons on the C-reen and White hardwood,
the Redskins were forced into a 20 to 20 tie. Captain
Prater dropped in a foul shot for a 21 count and high-
scoring Perry Bangerter finished the game with a long
field goal, making the Warriors victorious 23 to 20.
BEE GROUP PICTURE
FIRST ROW: Roy Izumi, jack lnbody, Captain Lincoln Prater, Fred Sawahata, john Bennett. SECOND ROW: Pete MacNair, lim Dunn, Rod Don-
kin, Perry Bangerter, Bob Davis, lack Takayanagi.
The Braves' overtime power fell through in the
next l-lamilton encounter, which they lost 27 to 25.
Throughout the greater part of the game, the Yankee
Bees held a slim lead, but near the closing seconds,
lnbody tied the score to make the count 24 all. Although
the Persimmon and Blue lightweights came out only
third in the league, they ended their season as one of
University's best Bee basketball teams, and in tossers
like Bangerter, Prater, and Sawahata, Coach Marvin re-
tains good material for next year.
TR EHMEN PUHNISH
STHU I3 EUMPETITIU
"Warriors Pull Upset" were the glaring headlines of
Los Angeles papers when University tied the highly-
touted Romans by placing ten men in thirteen events in
the Western League Track Preliminaries. Those who
placed were: Peetz, 220 and i003 Stone, 220, San-
chez, 440, Stone, 440, Wyrick, 440, Schaefer, 880,
Stephenson, mileg Smart, high hurdles and low hur-
dles, Elser, high and low hurdles, Reep, high hurdles.
Coach james Pursellis Warrior spikesters came within
a hair's-breadth of grabbing one of the biggest league
track seasons in many years. This was achieved by the
ability to rate when up against tough competition, the
thing that the coaching staff has worked for during the
past four years. The biggest upset of the season was
University's defeat by the mighty Romans, 56 to 48,
when john Peetz broke the previous school record in the
l00 yard dash in the time of 9.9, and the baton squad
set a new record in 3307.4
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FIRST ROW: Dick Keusink, William Dixon, Ray Hefferan, jim Wyrick, jack Poyer, Fred Trude, Bill Brown, Earl Case, Tony Ginther,
Thor Henderson, Leslie Kasold, Bob McFadden, Bob Van Anda. SECOND ROW: Eugene Smart, Gilbert McRae, David Fitts, Raul
Sanchez, Chuck Dwight, Bill Hickerson, Miles Marco, Phillip Poulin, Norman Leishman, jack Elser, Dave Hurford, Blair Fictum, john
Peetz. THIRD ROW: Ralph Slane, Rod Mulholland, Bill Schaeffer, jack Stephenson, Don Priemer, Doug Miller, Don Reep, Roy Cook,
Dave Cooke, Bob Stone, Herb Cable. FOURTH ROW: Stan Buhai, Chuck King, Dean Markham, Bud Schoonover, Fred Maguire, Ross
McCollum, Otis Anglin, Harry Gillingwater, Bob Ralls, Craig Costello, Tom Ottman, Bill Saunders, Bud McCarthy, Wayne Cairns, and
Winning the 440, the high hurdles, and the mile, the
Warrior squad trounced Hamilton to the tune of 60 to
38 on Cavanagh Field. Although helped by unexpected
victories in the shotput and the pole vault, the Warriors
lost a close decision of the Fairfax Colonials on Van
Cleve Field. To make third place in the Western
League, tough competitive spirit was required to whip
Dorsey and Venice.
SUMMARY OF EVENTS
l00-Failor ll-l.l, Peetz lU.l, Smith ll-ll, 9.8 sec.
2204Peetz lU.l, Smith ll-l.l, Ruffolo ll-ll, 22 sec.
440-Wyrick lU.l, Stone lU.l, Marco lU.l. 54 sec.
880-Sanchez lU.l, Fitts lU.l, Flee ll-l.l. 2108.6
Mile-Schaeffer lU.l, Stephenson lU.l, Cook lU,l,
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Sanchez on the Wing at Dorsey
Stephenson Leaves Them in the Dust
100-Duncan lV.l, Desbrow
lUJ. Time 10.6 sec.
660-Decker lU.l, Chase
lU.l. Time, 1.36.5 sec.
Moore lU.l, Zamora
lU.l. Time 3.49.
Low Hurdles-Bangerter CU.l.
Time, .14.5 seconds.
High lump-Coyle tU.l, Shio-
ta lV.l. 5 ft. 4 in.
FIRST ROW: Bud Coyne, Meryl Riggs, Bob Mueller, Bill Moore, Memorio Esquivel, Harold Desbrow,
Perry Bangerter, lim Mathis, Leland Henderson, Kenneth Householder, johnny Shockley, Robert Fried-
son. SECOND ROW: Fickett, Yoshio Kakehashi, Bill Small, Harlan Deckert, Eugene Dvorin, Bill Hic-
kerson, Chuck Dwight, Gilbert Zamora, jerry Baerwitz, Tom Ishii, john Holmes. THIRD ROW: Man-
uel Martinez, Elwood Anderson, Bob Pearce, Emery Chase, Arthur Cardenas, Colin Simpson, lack
Garrett, Mgr., Alastair Macleod, Robert Frank, Bob Decker, Bob Reber, Walter McKean, lim Dunn.
High Hurdles-Smart lU.1, Elser lU.l, Reep lU.l. 15.6.
Low Hurdles-Failor lH.l, Elser lU.l, Smart lU.l. 20.
Broad jump-Failor lH.l, tie for second between Trude
lU.l, Howley 1H.l. 20 feet 10 inches.
High lump-McRae lU.l , tie for second between Woods
lH.J, Poulin lU.l, Lewis lH.l. 5 ft. 7 in.
Pole Vault-Tie for first between Leishman lU.l, Hick-
Relay-Double disqualification lno winnerl.
Final Score: University 60 5!6, Hamilton 38 116. Class
13-Hamilton 62V2, University 32V2. Class C
-Hamilton 67, University 10.
SUMMARY OF EVENTS
100-Peetz lU.l, Hoisch fL.A.l, Turner lL.A.l.
erson lU.l, Brown tH.l, Larson lH.l. 10 ft. Time, 9.9.
Shot Put4Kalajian lH.l, Carpenter CH.l, Premier lU.l. 220-Peetz lU.l, Turner lL.A.l, l-lambleton lL.A.l.
49 feet 10 inches. Time 22.
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University's Baton Squad ln Action
Schaeffer Breaks Another Record
School Won Lost ,ERS 5 ,
Los Angeles . . . . . 5 O
Fairfax 4 l
University . . . . . 3 2
Venice... ...2 3
Dorsey . . . . . l 4
Hamilton ... ... O 5
FIRST ROW: Lee Dunbar, Bob Dwight, Tom Toku:la, Frank Shock, Harold Landon, Phil Diamond.
Miland Annis, john Graves, jimmy Reese. SECOND ROW: Heber Hartzog, lohn Miller, Chuck La-
Sarge, lim Dunn, Tony Gwen, jack Rutter, Bob Stapleton, Charles Mathews, Dillon Cox.
440-Sanchez lU.l, Wyrick lU.l, Marco lU.l. Shot Put-Eichstadte lL.A.l, Wolf ll..A.l, Miller lU.l.
Time 53. Distance, 48 feet 5V2 inches.
880-Miner lL.A.l, Schaeffer lU.l, Howells ll..A.l.
Mile-Fulton lL.A.l, Stephenson lU.l, Shore lL.A.l.
High Hurdles-Smart lU.l, Barry lL.A.l, Schnoble
lL.A.l. Time 15.2.
Low Hurdles-Barry lL.A.l, Elser lU.l, Smart lU.l.
Pole Vault-Papas lL.A.l, tie for second between
Saunders lU.l, Williams lL.A.l. Height, ll
High lump-lVlcCrae lU.l, Eskridge ll..A.l, tie for
third between Brooks lL.A.l, Cobb lL.A.l.
Bowitz lL.A.l. Height, 5 feet, lO inches.
Broad jump-Hoisch lL.A.l, Turner lL.A.l, Trude
lU.l. Distance, 22 feet 4 inches.
Relay-University. Time 3:O7.4.
Threatening to annex the Western League Championship up until the last, Coach
lVlarvin's Warrior nine finally subsided into second place although they defeated Dor-
sey, winner of the invitational meet, in the last game. The team was composed of six
veterans, among them Lloyd Ellis, All-City first baseman. Pitching was handled by
Bill Saunders and Ken Duncan. Gail Dillenbeck at short, George Memsic at second,
"Dickie" Prater, catcher, and Kenny Wheeler at third held down a strong infield. ln the
Redskin outfield were Don Evans, Art Moss, and Frankie Clark. The Braves opened
their l94O season by nosing out the Venice Condoliers 5 to 43 then topped the L.A.
Romans i7 to l. ln the Fairfax contest the Warriors outclassed the Colonials 8 to 2.
University met their first defeat to a strong but not superior team from Hamilton by
a 6 to il score. Still holding strong hopes for the crown, the Redskins won over Holly-
wood by a Z to l count, and defeated the Dorsey Dons 5 to O. Entering the second
round, the Warriors tasted defeat from Venice, 4 to 3, from Fairfax, 5 to 23 from Hol-
lywood, lO to 2. Again LA. fell, an easy victim, 6 to O. The Redskin nine made a
strong comeback by downing Hamilton 6 to 2, and Dorsey, 2 to O.
FIRST ROW: George Memsic, Lincoln Prater, Art Moss, Bob Church,
Loyd Ellis, Frank Moulton, Lefty Sanders, "Shadow" Evans. SECOND
ROW: Frank Clark, Ken Duncan, Bob Nelson, Kenny Wheeler, Gail
Dillenbeck, Dick Harrison, lack Takayanagi, johnny Delgado.
BASEBALL LETTERM EN
jack Takayanagi Bud Gill
Billy Saunders Lincoln Prater
Pete Valdez Kenny Duncan
Bob Nelson Henry Hirano
Don Evans Art Moss
Iv. f 7- 3111 l 0
Yam ' '
FIRST ROW: Henry Hirano, Toshiro Hirade, Charlie Vaughn, Bud Gill,
joe Arnold, Frank Parker, Frank Vasquez, Bruce Young. SECOND ROW:
Daryl Arnold, Ross McCollum, Pete Valdez, jim Pollman, Toby Hernan-
dez, Chuck Leech, joe Fajardo, joe Dillenbeck, Ben Yoshiwara.
When the call came for junior Varsity baseball some twenty boys turned out for
try-outs. Under the guidance of Coach Marvin and the coaching of Ben Yoshiwara,
all-round varsity four-year man, the team turned out such an infield as joe Dillenbeck,
Bud C-ill, Charles Vaughn and Toby Hernandez, the latter handling most of the pitch-
ing duties, and an effective outfield composed of Pete Valdez, joe Arnold, and Henry
Hirano. After a few practice games, the junior Varsity opened its current season
against the Hollywood j.V., behind the hurling of Ciomez and Hernandez. Although
the team played fair ball, they lost by a 2 to O score. A bad sixth inning caused the
University Braves to lose their second game as the Fairfax Colonials pushed across five
runs, tripping the Papooses 9 to 4. Bud Cill and Charles Vaughn proved to be the hit-
ters, having a perfect day at the plate. Traveling to Dorsey, the Warrior lightweights
were given their third set back, l4 to l, completely outclassed. They played their best
game next, defeating the L. A. Romans 8 to 4. Toby Hernandez starred by striking out
seven batters. Looking for a bright Varsity year next spring will be Toby Hernandez,
Pete Valdez, Henry Hirano, Bud Cill, and joe Fajardo.
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FIRST ROW: Dunn, Perrin, Doran. SECOND ROW: Tucker, Kunkel,
Schneider, Mr. Forrester, jarabin, Holcomb.
james Ramey, Takeo Yamanaka, john Quilico, james Parnell,
MINOR SPORTS UU
Under the fine sponsorship of Mr. Forrester the Uni-
versity golf team has again reappeared on the campus for
the first time in three years.
Practicing at the Rancho golf links once a week
brought these Warrior golfers two victories over Samo-hi
and one defeat by Beverly High,
With club and iron, jarabin, Schneider, Perrin, Doran,
Tucker, Kunkel, Dunn, and Holcomb, are a powerful
threat to the rest of the league.
The rifle team is an honorary organization of the R.O.
TC., made up entirely of expert riflemen. Under the
direction of Sergeant Price, this group is selected by
Once each semester they exhibit their work on the
firing range in the form of a contest, shooting from such
positions as sitting, prone, kneeling, and standing. There
are five members who have made the high standards of
Tennis at University for l94O saw the winning of
few games but was backed with plenty of good fighting
spirit that -kept the team in the Western League run-
ning. Under the supervision of Mr. l-lolliday, sponsor,
and the coaching of Mr. Green of U.C.L.A., the Warrior
team was moulded into a smooth-working unit. Of seven
practice meets the Warriors won but one match, defeat-
ing the Van Nuys Wolves 5 to 4. The first dual meet
with the Romans proved to be a decisive defeat, 7 to O.
FIRST ROW: Bob Craig, Werner
Preusker, Bob Spencer, Ed Finney,
Bob Davis. SECOND ROW: Mr. Hol-
liday, Rolond Rudd, Pete MacNair,
I Norman Gottfredson, johnny Bush,
z Bob Campbell, Mr. Green, student
Venice and Dorsey followed with hard fought matches,
both of which University lost 4 to 3.
In the final encounter, the Braves lost to the Federal-
ists 5 to 2. The high point men of the season were
Craig, Preusker, and Rudd. Next season a more effici-
ently equipped team is being planned for, and a new
system of organization for the court. The final score
this season is no indication of the sportsmanship that
prevailed or the true enjoyment the contestants had in
GULFAND S IM TEAMS
LIFE SAVING AND MILE SWIMMING TEAM
Protecting one's self and protecting the lives of others
is the aim of the group of mile swimmers. With the
American Red Cross Life-Saving group, they are under
the sponsorship of Mr. I-lighfill.
Each week on Friday afternoons they visit the Venice
pool for practice. The mile swimmers make fifty-three
laps each Friday as a matter of keeping in form. The life
saving certificates require thirty-six hours of training
and research to obtain either senior or junior degrees,
This includes diving, correct approach to people in the
water, swimming, exercises, and many hours of reading
on the subject of rules and techniques.
This work in the water develops a lifetime enjoyment
in swimming and life-saving. The training is entirely
voluntary and although not a permanent organization,
the life-saving class has an enrollment of ten girls and
six boys. Many new activities and marine events are be-
ing planned for the coming semester.
LIFE SAVERS AND MILE SWIMMERS
FIRST ROW: S. Stater, G. Everett. SECOND ROW: N. Stuart, C.
Aldrich, I. Hale, R. Wynne, P. Dollard, L. Twogood. THIRD ROW:
R. Schaefer, B. Stone, Mr. Highfill, I. Gray, D. Evans, B. Church, H.
Pherson. FOURTH ROW: G. Hogg, F. Klinger, B. Livingstone, E.
Malherbe, H. Curtin.
SPRING YELL LEADERS
Vincent Ridge, Dean Markham, and Dick Miller.
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FIRST ROW: Arthur Miiiiron, Bob it in . , . ' 5,9 E,
wheichei, Melvin Kunkel, Richard A ' - L i
Diamond, Robert Barrows, Smith I B ,
Takaya. SECOND ROW: Charles "', VER , j '
Grosiean, Coffield King, Bob Nakaya, L . kii as Q Vjbj qv nf, , i i ' I 4 i wean ' 9
Iohn Hadley, Robert McClure, Mr. 'jfs ,J Qwgpni j wgX'4EUlI,f qi' 'IQ MEM, 2 A
Dixon. THIRD ROW: Atsushi Sug- T Gm -EM j 9 TU? f, QU- I W i i st 7,37 If V 'QQXVERIIA
asawara, Carl Elmendorf, Bill Carter, ' T l 'V 'fr V A. ' Gyn fgi-.rj
joseph joseph, Bob Burns. ' W c- :YH vgf' A M TE f 1 4 i Si-4 -gy Cv-N!
University's Gym Team, under the tutelage of Coach
Dixon, finished third in the Western League standings.
Leading the Warriors in out-standing performance were
McClure, Hurford, Elmendorf, Barrows, Diamond, Burns,
Kunkel, and Cabrera. Warrior gymnasts emerged vic-
torious in the season's opener with the Dorsey Dons to
a count of 68 to 52. Traveling to Venice, the Braves
won their second victory, by a score of 62 V2 to 56V2,
sweepingfour out of six places in the final event. In their
third encounter, University met defeat from a powerful
Hamilton squad, scoring 45Vz points to the Yankees'
74V2. Again the Redskins fell to a superior team 67 to
53 in their next meet with Fairfax. Their final contest
with L.A. proved to be the closest of the season, and
again the Warriors' strength in the rings proved them to
be a top-notch team by a 62 to 58 score.
Under new commanders, Lieutenant R. C. Cameron,
ot West Point, and his assistant Sergeant Price, of the
U. S. Army, the R.O.T.C. has inaugurated a new and
improved merit system, by which Merit Bars for military
courtesy, appearance, efficiency at drill, and regular at-
tendance are awarded. Forty-eight cadets have received
these to date. Highlights of the term were lectures on
field-pieces, borrowed from U.C.L.A., a lecture on avia-
tion by Captain l'VlcNaghten and pictures on the lite of
a West Point cadet. ,
At the suggestion of Mr. Wadsworth, a bufting ma-
chine was installed, saving many tedious hours and sore
knuckles from the old time labor of belt polishing. With
the cooperation of the wood shop, and Mary Lamy, a
new Terraine Board was built to scale, for demonstrat-
LEFT TO RIGHT: Leland Henderson, Benbow Thompson, Robert Robinson,
and Robert Norstrand. f
R.O.T.C. COMPANY A
FIRST ROW: Raymond Harbert, Bill Sorensen, Bill Bringham, Pierre Moynier, Wilford Campbell, Harold Shultz, Wayne Bole,
Captain Pat Knoll, Ist Lt. Eric Springer, 2nd Lt. Brad Slaven, Sgt. Carroll Sugar, George Smith, Louis Nichols, Fred Koch, Dale
Kettle, Bob Norstrand, lst Sgt. Bill Young. SECOND ROW: Leland Henderson, Bob Stillman, Bill Davidson, lack Dalton, Ed
Mills, Richard Tuck, David Rinaldi, Edward Gramza, George Whitmore, Bill Williams, Robert Peeler, Edward Fifer, Staff Sgt. THIRD
ROW: Bob Duval, Sven Lokrantz, Neal Starr, Bob Byers, Alex Babcock, Dave Charles, Staff Sgt., Blaine Seeley, guidon, Wilson
Sellers, Richard Walker, George Davis, Cossart Gentry, Sidney Wallace, Fred Elkins.
I I QT.
ing military science. Plans have been drawn by Mr.
McDermott and the mechanical drawing department for
a wall to be used in wall scaling on the gym field. As
soon as time permits, Mr. Bangerter and the wood shop
classes will build it.
The cadet officers for the fall semester were: Lt. Col.
Glen Grosjean, Major Bob Overpeck, Captains Von
Pertz, Wendell Woolard, Harvey Davis, and Gustave
Braun, First Lieutenants Bill Quinn, Pat Knoll, Don Cun-
ningham, john Quilico, and Second Lt. Carl Riggin. Per-
formance at the Riviera Country Club was given by the
drill team, where the Reserve Officers' dinner was given,
February l7. Posting of colors featured Bill Burns, Brad
Slaven, George Smith, james Ramey, David Charles, Ed-
win Sevy, and Bud Cook. The team received compli-
ments on their fine execution of the manual of arms. On
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April 25, a Captain, Sergeant, Corporal, and Private went
to the Ambassador Hotel to attend the annual American
Legion dinner and drill down. Teams competing were
from Los Angeles High, Hollywood, Fairfax, and others.
The Reserve Officers Ladies' Association awarded the
best company banner, now held by Co. B, medals for the
best rookie, best first-year man, best non-commissioned
officer, and the best officer. Picnics and football games
livened the semester.
On April ll, the annual Federal inspection was held.
The Officers of the Corps were introduced to Major
Hanson, the inspecting officer, and Col. Kobbe, visiting
officer and head of L. A. city school units. Also watch-
ing the review were Major William Wilson, professor of
Military Science and Tactics of Manual Arts High School,
and Major George H. Duff of Fairfax High School.
FIRST ROW: Lt. Col. Gus Braun: Major Dave Hurford: Capt. Adj. Takeo Yama-
naka: Capt. Don Cunningham: Lt. Bill Neeley. SECOND ROW: Sgt. Maj. Russell
Reed: Batt. Staff Sgt. Bill Burns: Batt. Bugler David Leland. IN CIRCLE: First
Lieutenant Robert C. Cameron, Professor of Military Tactics and Strategy: Sergeant
Clyde 0. Price, U.S.A.
First aid class demonstrates
F' R.o.T.c. COMPANY B
FIRST ROW: lst. Lt. Bill Livingston, Capt. Ed Sevy, 2nd Lt. Frank Gillespie, lst. Sgt. Norman Allen. SECOND ROW: Sgt. Bob
'l Cook, Everett Lord, Edward Adams, Fred Hantsch, Mac Willis, Walter Keusder, Reynolds Beckwith, joe William Howard, john
1 Andrews, Ralph Whitcomb, Richard Papazian, Don Hawley, Bee Kimmel, Arthur Britton, Bill Prather. THIRD ROW: Bill Mc-
! Clanahan, lack Peyton, Ted Grenzbach, jim lewett, Bill Hook, Don Carmichael, lim Lucey, Donald Coke, Leon Klein, Roger Hakes,
Walter Danielson. FOURTH ROW: Fred Kissinger, Bob Hastings, Frank Kelso, Rubin Vasquez, Emery Stinchcomb, Milton Eisen-
hart, Geary Steffen, Frank Mitchell, Stillman Sawyer, Charles Grenzbach, Bill Stratton, Iothn Bishop, Bill Burns, Sgt.
Presentation of warrants at Military Ball by Major Rix, Res
FIRST ROW: Ed Sevy, Capt., Pat Knoll, Capt., Bill Burns, Staff
Sgt., james Ramey, Capt., George Smith, Corp., Brad Slaven, Lt. Captain Sevy and Drill Team
SECOND ROW: Bob Cook, Sgt., Frank Gillespie, Lt., David Charles,
Sgt., john Quilico, Capt., Norman Allen, lst Sgt.
R.O.T.C. COM PANY C
FIRST ROW: lst Lt., Bob Myers, Capt. james Ramey, 2nd Lt. Martin Evans, lst Sgt. julius Braun. SECOND ROW: Sgt. Conrad
jarabin, Clark Ecclestone, Elmer Fetzer, jack Dollard, Harold Kennedy, Bill Kossack, Douglas Patten, Bill Heim, john Burton, Bob
Hunter, Sgt. Albert Ecclestone, Irving Stewart, Dion East, Bill jarick, Bob Donoho, Ray Connors, Dick Rice. THIRD ROW: Ernest
Cancio, Brandon Finney, Ken Croft, Doug Beamish, john Place, George Tome, Manuel Vigil, La Velle Clift, Romie Cash, Paul
Weber, Clarence Ashton, Erik Hobar, Charles Harman, Bob Goering. FOURTH ROW: Howard Rix, Keith Van Wagner, josh Gray,
Dick Hudson, Avon Hutzen, Ralph jones, Dan Andes, Mickey Kilburn, Robert Knudsen, Staff Sgt., Sgt. Ralph Musser, guidon,
Bob Schupp, Dillon Cox, jack Bearman, Lee Dunbar, Bill Inge, George Hinely, Staff Sgt. Bob Mallicoat.
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GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION INSTRUCTORS
Genevieve M. Harrison, Mary E. McHarg, Mary P. Blanchard, Lura F. Love
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Patterned on their playing field are the girls of University High in
their shorts and blouses, enthusiastically batting balls and catching
them, playing the game of the season. ln the gymnasium, corrective
and rest classes under Mrs. Harrison meet the needs of special cases,
giving every girl a chance for healthy physical development. During
seventh period and after school four days a week, the Girls' Athletic
Association, in their new white uniforms, develop strength, sports-
manship, and grace in competitive sports. Members of this organiza-
tion are the girls who have special ability and a keen interest in the
many fields of athletics offered here. Under their instructo-rs and
sponso-rs, Miss McHarg for the tenth grade, Miss Love for the eleventh
grade, and Mrs. Blanchard for the twelfth grade, these fortunate
maidens also find teamwork and party-giving promotional of friend-
ship and pleasing personalities. Headed by an elected board and di-
rected by sports chairmen, the G.A.A. has a full program of games,
playdays, and parties the year round.
Fall term officers of the organization were: Valletta Prehoda, presi-
dent, Suzanne Shuman, vice-president, Phyllis Moyer, secretary, and
Arlene C-uymon, treasurer. Pat Northrup and Anita Hayhurst were the yell-leaders.
Fall sports chairmen were Katherine Schelling, head of hockey, Carrol Fox, head of
basketball, and Margaret Ramsey, head of individual sports. Spring officers were:
Viola Maris, president, Katherine Schelling, vice-president, Margaret Ramsey, sec-
retaryg and Carrol Fox, treasurer. The yell-leaders were Dorothy Bruce, Phyllis Cot-
ter, and Ruthellen Zimmeht. Sports chairmen in the spring were Ruth Mundhenk,
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Margaret making a left hand dive for the ball
head of speedballg Ruth Ayres, head of baseball, and Sally McSpad-
den, head of individual sports.
Hockey, the fast sport of cracking sticks and flying shin-guards,
developed so extensively that one of the winning teams went over to
U.C.L.A. to play a match with the university girls. Captains of the
twelfth grade were Eleanor Robertson, Vio-la Maris, Betty jean Smith,
and Anita lean Hayhurst. The eleventh grade captains were Barbara
Maher, Barbara Darsie, Marjorie Harris, and Haruko Uyemori, while
Alma Higgins, Shirley Dellinger, Betty Anderson, and Renee Rufel
captained the tenth grade.
Basketball, America's leading recreation, is also tops in the C.A.A.
lt involves speed, accuracy, and, above all, a special intuitive team-
work that must come from much practice together. Carrol Fox, head
of basketball, led the teams during the season with fast-moving skill,
and made it fun for all. Dorothy Putnam and Ruth Ayres were
twelfth grade captains of the sport, Machiko Ando, Martha Hawley,
Ruth Mundhenk, and Margaret Ramsey, in the eleventh, Mildred '
Hankins, Ruta Bielskis, Sally McSpadden, and Ruthellen Zimmeht,
for the tenth' Vi, Margery and Duane play "heads up" basketball
Candlelight furnished atmosphere at the formal initiation of new members into
the C-.A.A. as they repeated the oath of membership. Songs and refreshments fol-
lowed, introducing the newcomers into the hospitality of a G.A.A. party.
Proving to be unusually popular this year, ice skating parties took honors as the
most outstanding entertainment on their social program.
Miss McHarg looks over her "Robinhoods"
One of the new G. A. A. activities
IOTH GRADE G.A.A.
FIRST ROW: Nieto, Bailey, Bloeser,
Davis, Dellinger, Woodward, Burgess,
Reeves, Van Meter, Delvin, Walker.
SECOND ROW: Reifel, Hiestand,
Crosby, Harris, Bitter, Anderson,
Willhoite, Ryder, Hayes, Wada, Ha-
tago, Frank, Hann. THIRD ROW:
Smith, Wilson, Liljedahl, Elliott, Biel-
skis, Slyh, Gregg, Dunn, Hayes, Han-
kins, Olson, Childress, Grimshaw.
FOURTH ROW: Rumer, Schmitz,
Zinmeht, Losman, Frakes, Hodges,
Weifenbach, Faunce, Earle, Maclean,
Shelly, Tamaki, Miss McHarg. FIFTH
ROW: Shoff, Nakaya, Miller, Moore,
Willis, Darling, Daniel, Youngberg,
Barton, Heap, Lovelace, Miller, Dod-
l son, Griffiths.
With a Wizard of Oz theme, Play Day was held at University on November twenty-first, with girls from Gardena
and Narbonne High Schools here in full regalia. The combined C-.A.A.'s met in the gym where they sang songs and
danced. Each grade had its own lyrics for its song, the tenth grade lyric indicating that they were looking forward
to the time when they would be seniors, to the tune, "lf I Only Had a Brain." The eleventh and twelfth grade lyrics
boasted of their fine classes, and were sung to the tunes, "Ding, Dong, the Witch ls Dead!" and "We're Off to See
the Wizard." The notable personages of Oz who were present were Dorothy, Scarecrow, Tin Woodsman, Cowardly
Lion, and the Horse of a Different Color. These were portrayed by Valletta Prehoda, Suzanne Shuman, Phyllis Moyer,
and Arlene C-uymang Pat Northrup and Anita Hayhurst were under the Horse of a Different Color. The combined
classes then sang a welcome to guests to the tune "Over the Rainbow." Adjourning to the field, the girls played
Viola Maris and Valletta Prehoda
Anita and Pat under the horse of many colors
IITH GRADE G.A.A.
FIRST ROW: Haskell, Baker, Coul-
ter, Cook, Higgins, Randles,
Yawata, Fox. SECOND ROW: Driggs
Rasmessen, Cotter, Dietrich,
Hemmer, Richards, Mattison,
Vincent, Ramsey, Miss Love.
ROW: Powers, Darsie, Roberts, Mc
ton, May, Rubel, Bird, Hinreimer
Daus, Hatago. FOURTH ROW
Woehler, Silver, Tice, leniye, Iudd
Cook, Young, Bilding, Mitchell, Cop
per, Black, Hashimoto. FIFTH ROW: 'L - S uw "" A ,gg ' -V ' '-7 X h D 4' 'Q
Cooke, Hewson, Anderson, Lindquist ,,k . g . ' T .. , M M A V ,
Hawley, Harris, Hennessy, Mundhenk r . ' , , ,3 ' L , , X
Holt, B. Blaisdell, Theis, E. Blaisdell - , , I
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games of hockey and seven games of basketball, with University as victors ot the day.
Playdays held at other schools included a circus at Roosevelt High School, December 6. The C-.A.A.'s present were
Poly, Hamilton, Woodrow Wilson, Roosevelt, and University. Basketball, badminton, tennis, volleyball, pingpong, and
shuffle board were the games played. On April 4, Gardena had a playday. The C.A.A.'s present there were Fairfax,
Dorsey, and University High Schools. The theme was art and the only added sport was archery. On May l5. Venice
High School entertained University, playing the same games, with the exception ot archery and shuttle board.
Under the capable leadership of Sally McSpadden, the individual sports have become a thriving activity. The tenth
grade was well-represented among the tennis racqueteers by Ann Miller, Barbara Davis, Mildred Hankins, and Ann
Earle, while Patricia Osler held up the standard for the seniors. Virginia Dietrich and jane Fuller have been convinced
I t ' th "k'll" 'th I , 1 - . .
ang re ummg C I W' ease that batting the birdies is quite a sport, while other no
less enthusiastic badminton followers we-re Elfrieda
Shoff, Mary Roberts, and Barbara Darsie. Indoor matches
in the girls' gym furnished a pleasant change from regu-
lar outside C.A.A. activities. Wayne Stokes, Glenna
Cook, Toshie Hatago, Yo Ota, and Yoneko Yamanouye
were often seen pinging and ponging on opposite sides
of a ping-pong table. The latest addition to this section
of individual sports is the age-old sport of archery, with
Phyllis Fox, University alumna now at U.C.L.A., assisting
in the instruction. Accuracy and good form in this art
of William Tell were shown by Mary Roberts, Mary Ann
Rubel, Barbara Darsie, Helen Smith, Shirley Hiestand,
Carrol Fox, and loan Coulter.
Speedball inspires much competition, between grades
as well as between teams. Ruth Mundhenk was the very
Edith slams a line drive down third
l2TH GRADE C.A.A.
FIRST ROIW: Theodore, Serine,
Schelling, Mrs. Blanchard, Savage,
Wardell, Clavelot, Uyemori. SECOND
ROW: Scott, Prudhomme, Erdmann,
Guymon, Gillespie, Stokes, Hayhurst,
Putnam, Ota, Rollins, Woodruff, Rob-
ertson. THIRD ROW: Maris, Fisher,
Ottman, Stratton, Fifield, Harman,
Yamada, Yamanouye, Ando, Parrish.
FOURTH ROW: Thompson, Ayres,
Lamy, Oatway, Stuart, Christianson,
Webb, Maher, Robinson.
capable head of this sport, and proved herself worthy of the title. The captains for the twelfth grade were Duane
Harman, Barbara Maher, Anita Hayhurst, and Eleanor Robertson. The captains for the eleventh grade were Dorothy
Bruce, Marjorie Harris, Margaret Ramsey, and joyce Andersong for the tenth grade Mildred Hankins, Patty Heap,
janet Frank, and Hazel Dodson.
The fourth quarter of the school year brings the season of the grand game of baseball into full swing. Ruth Ayres
was the head of this sport. Twelfth grade team captains were Edith Valencia, Yo Ota, Ruth Ayres, Pat Northrup,
and Marjorie Oatway. Eleventh grade captains were Phyllis Cotter, Dorothy Bruce, Ruth Mundhenk. Tenth grade cap-
tains were Ann Miller, Betty Willis, Carmen Elliot, Shirley Dellinger, Betty Ann Walker, and Patti Delvin.
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ti U 11
J M. X
NEW TEACI-lERlcl 1
i HISTORY IS MADE
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Enter Mr. Casey . , . tive new teachers greet
augmented student body of over l,800.
Are we Big Time? Yesl . . . Cafeteria re-
joices in new coat of paint . . . New stairs
lead to auditorium.
-New girls welcomed at party in gym by
Cirls' League Boards . . . Big Brothers take
new B lO's to assembly.
-Chieftain scores again, First Class Honors
from National Scholastic Press Association.
-Bert Perkins wears bathing suit to school to
withstand heat wave.
6-Headlines in city papers after Manual Arts
game cause backtield's heads to swell be-
yond legal limit.
l7-What the well-dressed girls will wear it not
carefully watched demonstrated in Suitable
Dress Board's Fashion Show.
"l-lello Day" boon to autograph hounds . . .
Rally and dance bring joy unconfined.
27-Double assemblies applaud Cadets' Toy
Shop Color Day idea . . . Seniors' picnic and
l-Tommy Tucker and his orchestra tune up
opening of Community Chest Drive.
6-Charlie McCarthy comes to University
High's screen . . . no absentees reported.
22-Newspaper drive nets money for new
bleachers . . . Band parades in Coliseum at
30-Mystery melodrama "Night of january l6"
suits popular taste.
7-Dancing on the green by girls for Christmas
Festival wins applause.
8-R.O.T.C. cadets attend semi-annual Mili-
tary Ball with ladies of their choice.
i3-Chieftain staff entertains itself and Mr.
Wadsworth, Mrs. Force, and Miss Lowers
at luncheon to celebrate First Class Honor
Award from Columbia.
l4-Tribe and community enraptured at Christ-
mas program of tableaux and music.
5-School reopens . . . Now to passl
9-Commissioners give school a dance frolic.
i2-Cadets and Atlanteans bury hatchet to wear
down girls' gym floor . . . The Prom!
i8-lulien Oliver, well-known opera singer, en-
thusiastically received in assembly.
i9-Cadets Blitzkrieg Atlanteans in Brawl.
24-New student body officers installed.
26-L. A. City journalists hear Will Rogers, jr.,
speak at press conference.
3l-Exit Cadets, in pastels, with roses.
9-Four new teachers: Mr. Arnold lback from
Port Saidl, Miss Reed, Miss Daniel, and
ll-Enter new crop of Emersonians, with open
mouths, gazing bewildered at the trees and
buildings . . . Hard-working scholars anx-
iously pore over Meledonian list.
l4-Grganize first golf team since l937.
l5-Orientated: new girls at Valentine party. . .
Sentimental Warriors stroll back to grove,
lured by new dance records.
I6-Noon assemblies entertain on rainy days.
22-Mr. Fabing as the Sheriff of Las Vegas cops
honors at Alumni Stunt Show . . . Ed Dun-
ning a close second with "Ol' Man River."
25-Fred Thompson wins Lions' Club award . . .
School buys paintings of Paul julian to hang
-l-lello Day ends with Leap Year Dance,
Tommy Tucker furnishing the swing and
Dave l-lurford M. C.-ing.
-Clement Day, English portrayer of Dickens
characters, entertains at pay assembly to
finance spring athletics.
-Senior A's wear bow ties and hair ribbons
-Chieftain cameramen Rod Mulholland and
Bob Muldrew win honors in L. A. amateur
Am .... -
ing from National Scholastic Press Asso-
-In a stunning under-water stage production
leffects created by Mr. Fabingl Atlanteans
pronounce themselves Senior A's.
-C-irls' League forms new Literature Board.
sponsored by Miss Reed.
-Chieftain lines student body up for rogues'
-New buildings for shops, chemistry, and
bungalow class rooms begun.
-Sportsmanship cup, an idea originated by
former prexy Stewart Bledsoe, discussed in
city-wide meeting attended by Mr. Casey.
Bob Craig, and Dean Markham.
-Students lighten campus janitor and cus-
todian tasks as clean-up week begins.
-University sends delegation to take part in
National Music Festival.
-"Romeo, oh, Romeo:" Warriors reciting
immortal lines as tryouts for Shakespeare
-Dr. Henley of U.S.C. captivates assembly
with talk against involvement of America
-All-U Dance: Big event of the social calen-
-R.O.T.C. shines at annual inspection.
-Reunion: Fifty-five Warriors present at
former Emersonian officers' banquet.
-Work begins to rebuild Aud 3.
-Welcome: University plays host to mothers
and fathers at Open House.
-Doug Dancer wins plaque in Western
League speech contest.
-Victors: WARRIOR wins First Honor Rat-
-Boys' Week: About one hundred boys visit
industries . . . Fathers and Sons Banquet
9-Mohicans tomahawk Atlanteans in big tiff
I6, I7, I8-Cast of l4O plus orchestra, plays
three performances of "If I Were King'
22-Paper drive . . . goal, seventy tons.
28-Spring Music Festival draws crowd.
29-Republican mock convention draws visitors
from state committee.
I4-Mohicans entertain Atlanteans at The Prom
in boys' gym.
Zi-Faculty and Atlanteans breakfast together
in Community Clubhouse.
28-Award Assembly . . . School's outl
THEY HELPED MAKE THIS BDOK:
Superior Engraving Company, Hollywood,
Walter Demamiel, Representative.
Carl A. Bundy Quill C7 Press.
john Morley, Representative.
Henderson Bindery, Los Angeles.
Rembrandt-LeBaron Photography Studio, Santa Monica
The air photograph of the campus was made by Lt. C P
Roberts, photographer of the Air Squadron of the
National Ciuard and father of Mary Roberts, eleventh
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