University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 152

 

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1941 volume:

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MI F 1 L , V , gpg ZW.fl ffiii.A L au.: Li" , Q Lg l-qi, Q, gsrif' 'Q' 37 Q f - gf' ffifqiw " ihfizii -1 - , E j 'F-My X " f ' 1, - fp , T lx raw : A A N i , "4-T,,i, i' ,Rf v , ,K - fe ' mn - ' Q, 4 Q 4 v A V - Z 2 Meet the leaders of school activities who directed us in producing this drama of high school life. if" , 1' LW? fi 'gc 3' fi 4 1 if ' .LV L ' . "P INV , , ,finial My a . , 5145? r . W 2 931.1 r ,J . '1-Wiki' .Omg f 55 " ' -' N f -:U 33- ff?f5.Pf . 'icmf' ".,-"f'?.'ffJ? 1' '- V frp' "' fv"T'1 .. .1 .. fi, f' N, W C .fa-H Nlf"ffi 1. A " if i l'-'i5" ' , SSW '5"xzfv?v,+f' ,WW , Af 71. 4 ff wif? 41.21 Q4 ' ' !'fa'f'1'i5-51' , ing? ,rv-1' gl v vlfff, ,Q-,gf , .f1,i,, ,f' .Af ,.'31?Q11f'9Z.,5f ' F? ' f W Mm , if ,Q:75gjQ?f'l 5-5571 M ' ' fi r" :H f H,5ff3' aa 'T fff'i'?f' 4':1f.2ZfJflzlf5' '15 V -'fi 'fiif f ni ,Y 1' f f-wr H maj! -I sy in " ' ' pg ,-'-- r ,, - 2 ml- +11 3, "ff - 12,1 - ' Raymond I. Casey - Boys' Vice-Principal Helen Darsie - Girls' Vice-Principal Ralph D. Wadsworth - Principal I L: .L ,-,asf '51 I UP.. l r I4 All V- lg ii, KIF5. X- ! ., X if - Z , 3,3 Q 3 X i. gf 1. f X X X B x s K 5 Q A 'QQ Q X s X " 1 is Wx X X Xb 2 x Q 5 7 h J' X X P idiipg sw X fx 4 A X 1: r xx :A iii Wing x v g X x Y if 43 A X Q ' v +5 Q wi' ., N- , 5 XX Q .- K 'Mme' ,K Q 132 , X gk' xg .N C F1 ' Qu Q w Q w: X Q 1 f X55 uw., ,X ,fx ,li Singh k , , Jr YQ N 5 :ii Xa K N x Q :Qi y ..V,, V, gif ff 'gpg C 5' . , -359, W , f Q 5.9 X1 , ' 'P . f 45 ,f 5 f 1 ' 'n quf' 4 Sr q t I 'J F Q. Qi 'f Vx sg. A X Q KI., X .19 I L, a sf lx. 4, ',s"h 505' , ' 0. J I 4 , ., 1 . I 1 t. xr'-'S Q 4 Q .hz -Q l x . . 1 1, . If A 53 'B K a QQ? M' A 'Qu S V-'t ugly-51 G n M.-! . I A .x .K K 1 QI, yi f K , ,K Y n 5 f . , M x .Q A- 411 , 'WAY' 5fL1",! ' ' - " U J - Q- W , .' ,A wsag, , ,gc , - 4 fb , Lx 5 dx W . ,,, ,L h , ,a ' N Ah EZ, 6 I A X A A, 16 kg it -v, Ti' b az'-up .f , V.- N N Q 1, WH: , In lahfix 2 9 ,L 'K y Q fa Us Q1 A Xa . 'N' Y., ' ' ' "T, K , " 'L 'I if E 3' X ,. - "T - s -1, g ' "0 . ., ' " .M ,fu ' - i- .5 X N. ' A . Ah. A. A..-w. ' f 5 . s.. ' A l :Qi If ., I ,, f 4 wa' 3- . S ' W.. 1 1 I XV 'E 1 gi 'E . A x ., c i K. 1 Ts... .f gt 1 " ,, 0' jig L ng x. A. U' I 1 Us W fQ',i':x4 ilfecfin The Board of Commissioners are very rightly called the directors of the play, as almost every phase of student body participation is guided by one of the commissioners. The job of head director, the president of the school, was filled by Nancy Reynolds for the fall semester and in the spring aptly handled by Frank Moulton. lean Bartelmeh presided over the Girls' League' for the autumn term, pre- paring the assemblies and various activities of the girls and in the spring the office was held by Sally McSpadden. The Commissioner of Records, who acts as secretary to the board was Sue Baruch in the fall and Mary Ann Rubel for the spring. The office of Boys League President was held first by Ken Wheieler and then by Ed Rammelkamp, who had the job of organizing the boys' activities for the semes- Ter. ln the fall Ken Takemura and in the spring Sumiko Yawata were seen constantly busy with receipt books, ap- propriations, and school finances in the office of Commis- sioner of Finance. The Commissioner of Organizations who is in charge of the school elections which are run so effici- ently and any other organizing was johnny Bush for the fall semester and Carol Fox in the spring. The registration of automobiles at University l-ligh, a plan which has been copied by a number of other schools was added to the du- ties of the Commissioner of Safety this year. This commis- sionership was undertaken by Bert Perkins in the fall and Dick l-learn for the spring. Pete McNair first, followed by Philip Diamond, held the office of Commissioner of Scholarship, presiding over the Meledonian Society, and in charge of their activities. The Commissioners of Publicity, whose job it is to put over nu- merous campaigns such as the Warrior, Chieftain, and Senior play, were Meryl Riggs and janet Bledsoe, in that chronological order. The Commissioner of Publications who lends a helping hand to the Warrior and Chieftain was loan l-loffman, who held the office both semesters after working Above: Boys' Welfare, Ed Ramrnelkampg Boys' Welfare, Ken Wheeler: Public Relations, Bo-b Craig. Below: Girls' Welfare, Public Relations, lean Bartelmeh: Girls' Welfare, Sally Mcspaddeng Publications, loan Hoff- man. Nancy Reynolds Frank Moulton Fall and spring student body presidents I4 ffm I0 ay up to the job as writer for the two publications and editor of the paper. The first Commissioner of Public Relations at University was Bob Craig, as this was a new office to the school in the fall term. His job was to be in charge of the affairs be- tween the student body and the P.T.A. or other welfare organizations, and his splendid work was carried on by lean Bartelmeh in the spring term. As the fall Commissioner of Athletics Bob Church had charge of the football season, while Bill Brown's scope in the same office this spring in- cluded baseball, track, and gym team activities. Bill Van Doorn, in the fall, and Marie Miriello for the spring, were the Commissioners of Student Employment in charge of the affairs of the cafeteria. So under the able direction of this yearls officers the school spirit of the student body and the improvements in the school flourished. l i 2 ff., . Y ' ' R. . at k ! sl 5 5 . . .,.. Q 5 as ,, 1' 3' 4 , 9 ' ,V p . i f GJ- 1 Upper Right: Safety, Bert Perkins: Finance, Ken Takemura: Safety, Dick Hearn: Finance, Sumiko Yawata. 'N Center Row: Publicity, Meryl Riggs: Records, Sue Baruch: Scholarship, Pete MacNairg Athletics, Bob Church: Organizations, johnny Bush: Student Employment, Bill Van Doorn. Bgffom Row: Publicity, janet Bledsoe: Records, Mary Ann Rubel: Scholarship, Phil Diamond: Athletics, Bill Brown: Organiza- tions, Carol Fox: Student Employment, Marie Miriello. I5 mba ffm Clangll The loud ringing of the passing bell was almost drowned by the sound of thundering feet, as several hun- dred boys hurried to another interesting Boys' League as- sembly. When all was quiet, the newly elected president sauntered nonchalantly onto the stage and called the meet- ing to order. Another program was about to be presented for the entertainment and education of the boys of the student body. The Boys' League is not a small organization, but is, rather, one in which every boy in the school has a part. Its officers, elected by the boys, act for the good of the or- ganization. The League sponsors several boards, among which are the Welfare Board, the Boys' Board of l-learing and the Entertainment Board. The boys have never failed to make a wise choice in the selection of their league officers. The fall executive board consisted of Kenny Wheeler, presidentg Bruce Sieck, vice- president, and Bill Brown, secretary. The spring board con- sisted of the following: Ed Rammelkamp, presidentg Cliff Chisholm, vice-president, and Bob Cooling, secretary. Under the supervision of Mr. Casey, the Boys' League led University High School in community betterment. lt helps in all school drives, including those for social wel- fare. Participation in such endeavors unifies its member- ship, thus helping to create a more effective school govern- ment. Uniting the girls for their mutual enjoyment and assist- ance is an aim of the Cirls' League, under the direction of BOYS' LEAGUE PRESIDENTS Ken Wheeler Fall President Ed Rammelkamp Spring President l6 BOYS' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD Bob Cooling, Ed Rammel- kamp, Cliff Chisholm. 6LCf0If'5 league officers and Miss Darsie. Paving the way year by year for the growing demands of the student body, the League has provided both junior and senior Boards whereby every girl may share in giving service to others. With the all important Board of l-learing and the newly created Senior Advisory Board are also the Friendship, l-lostess, Pub- licity, Entertainment, Flower and Decoration, Suitable Dress, Welfare, Social, l-lobby, and Literature Boards. Among the many and diversified responsibilities of these boards are the featuring in the showcases of attractive dis- plays of suitable dress, the caring for new girls, the plan- ning of entertainment for assemblies. Among the numerous activities were two assemblies, the League Board tea, the excellent Christmas Drive, a Toy 7 Q QDLLZGI Loan Drive where 3,600 toys were gathered from the stu- dent body to be given to a neighboring lending library which annually benefits hundreds of children who other- wise could not afford the toys, and the annual Easter party for neighborhood kiddies. The League officers are girls whose fellow feeling, vital- ity, and popularity have made them outstanding personali- ties of the campus. Piloting the League government during its fall term was President lean Bartelmeh with sunny Sally McSpadden, vice-president, Marilyn Bradford, secretary, and Mary Ann Rubel, treasurer. ln the spring Sally stepped up into the president's chair and Marilyn Bradford became vice-president, janet l-lamer, secretary, and Cenevra Hen- ley, treasurer. Above Left: First Row: Naomi Chilress, Sue Lisso, Dor- othy Allen, lanet Bledsoe, Elsie Breslow. Second Row: Betty lensen, Claire Freericks, Peggy Dollard, Margaret Lunsford, Helene Goodkind, lanice Millstrup, Genevra Henley, Mona Ohrtland, Helen Darling, Mary Louise Ryan. Upper Right: Girls' League Presidents. lean Bartelmeh and Sally McSpadden. Lower Right: Girls' League Executive Board. Ianet Hamer, Rae Ashman, Mary Ann Rubel, Sally Mc- Spadden, Marilyn Bradford, Cenevra Henley. SEE A l7 e ,ning Composed of eight members, the Girls' Board of I-learing leads all others in importance and leadership. To interview girls with various school problems, girls with an excessive number of citations and those who are socially maladjust- ed, to have monthly group discussions, and to give guidance to new girls are the duties and aspirations of this board. The persons cited are called by an office summons to ap- pear before the board, where Mrs. Cozad, sponsor, and the girls discuss very informally the problem and try to help the girl with advice. Meetings are held every two weeks throughout the Alice H. Cozad and Raymond I. Casey Sponsors of the Boards of Hearing gasp -fr k,ss.sx.s , , ,, I8 fAin school year, with new members selected every semester be- cause of their experience on previous boards and their par- ticipation in school activities. It is felt that experienced girls know better how to help their fellow students. Pat Hyatt headed the board in the fall with Rae Ashman as assistant chairman. In the spring Rae Ashman became chairman, assisted by Elsie Breslow. The board membership included Mary Louise Ryan, Thais Lenz, Lois Marr, Martha Stratton, Marie Miriello, Aiko Tamaki, Imelda Nieto, Mar- garet Ramsey, Patty l-leap, Marion Leech, Adele Karp and Louise Twogood. BOYS' BOARD OF HEARING First Row: Phil Diamond, lack Rubel, Gary larvis, jim Russell, Paul Sanchez. Second Row: Doug Miller, john Lotspiech, Roland Rudd, Lincoln Prater, Bruce Gilbert. GIRLS' BOARD OF HEARING First Row: Adele Karp, Marian Leech, Rae Ashman, Aiko Tamaki. Second Row: Martha Stratton, Patty Heap, Margaret Ramsey, Imelda Nieto. quief Lowkifag Rapl Rapl-"First casefi These are the first words heard by the offenders, as Chairman Ed Rammelkamp wields his impressive gavel. This is a typical meeting of one of University's most important service clubs, the Boys' Board of Hearing. A boy who has broken one of the school laws is taken before this board, whose eight members are chosen by the Commissioner of Boys' Welfare. The offender is advised and counselled by the board and put on a sort of probation. "What do you say for yourself?" asks the chairman. The defendant explains. "Step into the next room, please." A huddle of board members. Defendant is ushered into their presence. "You are dismissed with a warning. Next case." I 4 l Mrs. Mary Ellen Lombardi Counselor Mrs. Lombardi, the capable counselor, helps students in many ways. She checks over all programs to see that stu- dents are taking and intend to take the courses required for graduation, also to see if they have all the needed college requirements if they plan to continue their schooling. Stu- dents having troubles about graduation or college entrance requirements are always given kind and thoughtful consid- eration by Mrs. Lombardi. Mr. Everett Stanton Attendance Office ln the colordays Mr. Stanton is often depicted as the boogie man, probably because of those dear little blue slips he hands out to the naughty children. A new cause for worry are those excuse forms now to be made out in case of absence. But that isn't the real Mr. Stanton-l-le is THE master of ceremonies, as displayed at the senior breakfast when he carried on with that well known Unihi spirit. l9 FOP lflflelfl Mrs. Ewing and her competent staff of cafeteria workers are among the best friends of the hungry Warriors, who throng into the cafeteria every noon for refueling. Unihiis office workers prepare letters and notices of important matters and answer thousands of questions daily. Supervisor of this department is Mr. Wadsworth's secretary, Miss Dunlap. Seen working around the campus, trimming, planting and beautifying the school in general is the fine gardening staff headed by Mr. Little. Also in- dispensable to the school are the custodians under Mr. Bolt, and Mr. I-ludson, the electrician, known as "Boots" to the students. Bett Stevens Doroth Dun- Y a Y lap, La Vona Prosser Office Staff .-.U-1 CAFETERIA STAFF-First Row: Mrs. Cummings, Mrs. Vinyon, Mrs, Ewing, Marie Miriello, Mrs. Miller, Mr. Kadel, Iessie Sandava. Second Row: Pauline Hill, Vivien Hollingsworth, Mrs. Mann, joe Lua, Eva Lee Cook, Lupe Mercado. Third Row: Bob Palmer, Arthur Greenblatt, Milton Hodgson, james Bolero, lack Sterling, Tom Howchen. n , D CUSTODIANS-First Row: Charlie Houtz, Lewis Brown,'Eva Williams, Ale Wilderman, "Boots" Hud- son. Second Row: joe Chronester, loe Walton, Melvin Little, Clyde l2l'lkll'1S, l0l'Il1 Cvhnelly, Carl Ross. 20 In A ..-15w.,,-pu .Maw W., l 4. 1 '- w , i. fs., 1 f, Y Q " VK W 5 -init-: S 4' S5 w xv' A .1 v v ,, 1 X w M X A , R ma- s., . 411. 1,i1"',:1' - ,, -33 1 , 4. 1 ,xt Q, ,wuz 1 1" 1 5 :flu omg, 41 - 1, .W 'sh HL ng. 4. 1:41 , -Xfwffie-A " LJMM-ff r?l.u.-me N 'iii ' P , ,A -A' M , 1 1 YK 'vis fu mr As we appeared in the roles we had to play in the drama of the year 1941. 1 v ' I ff: fi ,, N Myh.-gay ,fA,5i, Afg,-5 H , , , 525' .i?"ZfW3'kf'?4"?. 3-.f""Jf ,' A Qf1,g 1m-wg, - .5 , ' , 1 1 ' A . 4 3 ' 'rlli 1 -I 5 .. A gif.. 1- .X 1 , 'fglvqlzf-it ,, MM- ., -,ba U. LJ-,.vfQ',,".. ,any . JL, 1-..a V L. 4 - iw- :fn f, -', iz' .1.,,.lN- a,f,v A. A ,.,, A " A vi' I-3 '11 a xx. 1 ' . 1 I " . fin ' 1 J .Q L, :V , "5 ig ai -H54 ,gf ' s .. ffifi 'Q . 1 4 ,V , J- , Q- 1 r"4 :I VT ff? . ' V gixP'L..i+1f43 f 1: '41 f W , w- .-., ggi: 11+ ' '-J-T' Mi 'H Q. , A -, . ...E A .. H J , 1 1 . 4f'-lxeu ,rgwm " ? . x,, , .f , , - 1 1' , ' 1' . vgawx f .:"'Q'!"r,::1v: - fflwai ,mimi 5,36 A 1 5 'Tx' y Q- X sb ,sm x, fi 'ff' W -c 434 A. , as . , , F i il 1? f ,P 1 YH gk W We A? r 24 V Alt. IPVJ 4 ,wry W Y' .8 Z , , A Sv, . 'M V. 'W-3 "W 'x N I wwf ,Q X2 v- W Y I lax Q8 6 1 i '.,g.,f1 ,im 'W f x 3' . :im 3' 1 " +- N' 3 fs : , 1 .ff 95:44, dy? ,K t, V, ,I b 7,1 I Q Q X 5' ., Q . . 'L- Q . X ., Qtjltf S 4 Luk P -1 X :plea ing fke lf'0tIflfl6tfi5f6 Meet the Mohicans . . , with the dying echo of the last Mohicanis steps through the halls went the last class to have attendecl both junior and senior high school on the campus of University l-ligh. Their careers as students be- gan in February, l92l, and from that day on they acquired a reputation deserving the title of "Mighty Mohicansf, Under the sponsorship of Miss Lowers and Mr. Lindsey, who contributed uniquely in the Color Day, they began their activities by living up to their name as Senior Bis when they defeated the graduating class, in Field Day. The Mohicans saluted the departing Atlanteans at the tradi- tional semi-annual Senior dance in l94O spring semester. With the theme of "Meet the Mohicansf' a cast of fifty Seniors presented their Color Day to the students of Uni- versity High School on October 24, Wovein around school life, it carried the students through their daily routine, on the bus, in the attendance office, at the Senior prom, and on the rooters' bench, with Mr. Stanton as the harassed villain, The Mohican class, resplendent in soft powder-blue sweaters with a contrasting bow and arrow emblem of navy blue and red, was presented to the student body, descend- ing stairs on both sides of the stage and marching on through the auditorium. They were introduced through the combined efforts of Pete McNair, the Sleeping Beauty, and Alvin Levine as Prince Charming. Nancy Reynolds, torch singer, and Doreen Hayward, oriental dancer, added tothe program a colorful zest that made it outstanding. A skit entitled "Home Sweet Home," a typical ham drama, was portrayed by Bob VanAnda, Pat l-lyatt, Tom Duffy, Carol Aldrich and Bill OiBrien. Virginia Lowers and Melzar Lindsey Sponsors of the Mohicans ZZ in our ficlzoof Bill Stimmel, whose nimble fingers at the piano won him fame, served as their president in the last semester here, Bill O'Brien was the boys' vice-president, Mary Louise Fish- er was the girls' vice-president, Bill Van Doorn served as treasurer, and Lois Marr was their secretary. The Sealbearers for the class of W'4l are as follows: Carol Aldrich, Cordon Freeman, Tamiko Kiuchi, Pete McNair, Lois Marr, Nancy Nichols, Ruth Pera, Bob Ralls, Bruce Siecik, Bill Stimmel, Luella Theodore, Fred Thompson and l-laruko Uyemori. They are given a special pin and a gold seal is put on their diplomas and all office records. Ephebian awards went to Richard Gregerson, Pete McNair, Nancy Reynolds, Eva Rivas and Bill Stimmelg while Ameri- can Legion Medal winners were lohn Bush and Mary Louise Fisher. Mohican Honor Awards ff' f -In , M71-,QW,,, f K , f ,ffl ,L I VV ,W ' 5 iw .nw 7, W 'tn T zarcczgi t .N 1 f Q Y' Q 'Mi l. i . . ,.t 3, EPHEBIANS MOHICAN SEALBEARERS Eva Rivas, Pete MacNair, Nancy Reynolds, First Row: Louella Theodore, Lois Marr, lane Dalton, Carol Aldrich, Bob Richard Cregerson, Bill Stimmel. Ralls, Nancy Nichols. Second Row: Haruko Uyemori, Tamiko Kiuchi, Cor- don Freeman, Eva Rivas, Ruth Pera. Third Row: Fred Thompson, Pete McNair, Bruce Sieck, Richard Gregerson, Bill Stimmel. CAROL ALDRICH FRED BARTHOLOMEW STANLEY BUHAI IOY CHRISTIANSON IACK ARMSTRONG ANNE BAXTER BOB BURNS BOB CHURCH ROBERT BECKWITH PAT BURRISTON MARILYN CLAVELOT CHESTER BEER IOHNNY BUSH DICK CLEASBY IANETTE BRADLEY GEORGE CAMBON ROY COOK POTTER F. BOWMAN BILL CARTER DAVE COOKE CARL CASSANO CRAIG COSTELLO MARY CHIKASAWA BOB CRAIG MARIORIE HENSLEY PAT HYATT MILTON HOLDEN HIROSHI ISAGO TOM IZUMI HARRY IENNINGS 24 VALERIE CREAMER GAYLAND DILLENBECK MARGORIE FLETCHER ROBERT HARTWELL JOHN CURTIN WILLIAM DIXON PEGGY FLOYD JULIA HATCHER ROSEMARY DAILEY RENEE DOUWES BETTY GILL DOREEN HAYWARD JANE DALTON TOM DUFFY FRANK GILLESPIE ELOISE HENDRICKSON JACK DALY MILTON EISENHART NITA GORDON ERNEST DARLING JEAN FETZER RICHARD GREGERSON DOLORES DAVIS MARY LOUISE FISHER BARBARA HAMRICK JOHNNY DELGADO BILL FISHER RAYMOND HARBERT JOYCE JEWELL MASAKO KATO TAKETO KIRIYAMA ARTHUR KNAAK JOHANNA JOHN JOE KILLIAN NIEKO KITAGAWA FRED KOENEKAMP STANTON JOHNSON COFFIELD KING JOHN KITSUSE HIROSHI KOMAI HELEN JONES ROY KING TAMIKO KIUCHI JESSE LAIRD 25 DAVID LELAND BILL LE PAGE PETER MAC NAIR HOWARD MCCREERY THAIS LENZ ALVIN LEVINE BARBARA MAHER GILBERT MCRAE BILL LIVINGSTON EDWARD MALHERBE GEORGE MENELAUS KATHLEEN LONG LOIS MARR ANITA MORALES EVERETT LORD BILL MCALLISTER ARTHUR MOSS IAYNE LORD PAT MCCAULEY ROD MULHOLLAND ROBERT MCCLURE' IAMES MURPHY IANE MCCONNELL NANCY LEE NICHOLS YOSHIO SHIMAZU IANE SLACK BRUCE SIECK ANNE SMALL DOROTHY SMITH MARVIN STEPHENS 26 MARGARET OATWAY LOIS PARRISH RUSSELL REED VIRGINIA ROBERTS BILL O'BRIEN ROBERT PAYNE TOMMY REEVES FRANCES ROBINSON LILY ODAHARA RUTHE PARA NANCY REYNOLDS SHIRLEY RUBIN ROY ODELL BERT PERKINS DICK RHOADES FRED SAVELL CHIYAKO ODANISI-II IEAN PERRY DAVID RINALDI PHILOMENIA OLIVER WERNER PREUSKER EVA RIVAS ROBERT O'NEILL BOB RALLS BETTY ROBERTS IOHN PARKI-IURST REBECCA RASMUSSEN LORRAINE ROBERTS SHIRLEY STEVENS FRANK SWISHER NORMA TAYLOR BEN THOMPSON BILL STIMMEL LANDON SZYMANSKI MARVIN TERWILLIGER FRED THOMPSON ORESTES STUMPUS KEN TAKEMURA PAT THATCHER LOIS THOMPSON BETTE SUTTON LAWRENCE TALBERT LUELLA THEODORE BETTY THURSTON 27 JACK TODHUNTER FRANCISCO VASQUEZ HARUKO UYEMORI DIANA VERGO BOB VAN ANDA RUTH VIGUS WILLIAM VAN DOORN BETH WARDELL I 53331105 'N Sf -V iw- , I .f.X.,L.+.X:,.X,'k. 3 .L .L., ,QL Q. I I I . T ":sbmj-LM'f1g,,i .1 I I - ' V .Jw , L BILL WAUHOP BOB WHELAN VIRGINIA WHISMAN WILLIAM C. WHITNEY JEANNE WILSON PHYLLIS WOLFE YONEKO YAMANOUYE JANICE YOUNG CAMERA SHY HERBERT BRETHOUR HERBERT CABLE LEONARD CABRERA BUDDY COYNE BILL DEAN HARRIET FAHLSTROM GORDON FREEMAN JON GOODWIN GEORGE HELMS MELVIN JOSEPH BETTY JANE KAUTZ LOIS KETCHIE JOHN MIYASAKI FRANCES PERKINS JOHN ROYCE HAROLD SNOW WILLIAM SODERSTORM BETTE TEUBERT RAY LEON WHITNEY RAY WILSON ,. X 5 A, j f I ,.,r J f gl H71 V f 425 -1 Q2 , Y if , ,P X." 1 ig x js 3 3 C 'Q u 3- I RAY- -K J' wfq, ,U L wif- H' gif, fi! Q Y '! .SZ fke afar lf' e if Q .429 BUCCANEERS 'kThrough the future years, Long live the Buccaneers- This is indeed a great day!" With these words echoing throughout the auditorium, the Buccaneers' greatday, Color Day, came to a magnificent close. On the morning of March the seventh, the Buccaneer Class began their senior activities by presenting "Pirantics" with a costumed cast of one hundred and sixty, the largest ever appearing on the Unihi stage. Following the huge production three hundred and seventy members of the summer class of '4l came forth in their colors of beige and powder blue. After washing off grease paint, the cast and the rest of the class adjourned to the gym where a box luncheon and dance presented enter- tainment for the remainder of that important day. Nine Buccaneers served on the spring Board of Commissioners headed by Frank Moulton, stu- dent body president. Bertha Thomas and Oscar jimenez Sponsors of the Buccaneers BUCCANEER OFFICERS Bottom Row: Wilfred Higgins, treasurerg Merle Riggs, boys' vice president. Top Row: Virginia Dietrich, secretary: Nor- man Allen, presidentg Eleanor Blaisdell, girls' vice president. SEALBEARERS Seated: Maxine Hamilton, Bob Schupp, Margaret Ram- sey, Fusako Mizutani, janet Bledsoe, Frank Moulton 1 Margaret Schnell, june Daus, Betty Williams. Standing: Mary McNamee, Bud McDonald, lim Russell, Bob Reber, Robert Knudsen, loan Hoffman, jean Hunnicutt, Marylyn Craig. 30' cw fAi:5 I0 g en Breaking records for membership in service clubs were the twenty-three Mawandas, fourteen l-li-Y's, and thirteen Knights in the Buccaneer Class. Mohicans and Buccaneers "buried the hatchet" and enjoyed themselves at the Senior Prom, january tenth. Again in june, the Pirates, this time with the Cavaliers, danced for the last time at their final prom. Leaders of the class during the Senior B term were Norman Allen, president, john Peetz, boys' vice-president, Carol Fox, girls' vice-president, Eleanor Blaisdell, secretary: and Peggy Dollard, treasurer. Senior A officers are Norman Allen, Meryl Riggs, Eleanor Blaisdell, Virginia Dietrick, and Wilfred l-liggins. The class, known for its spontaneity and crfginality, was first to inaugurate the tradition of the merg- ing of the Senior A and B class dues into one single treas- ury so that every senior class regardless of number will pay equal amounts. Honored by receiving Ephebian awards were jean Bartelmeh, janet Bledsoe, Carol Fox, joan Hoff- l 5 c A Q i 2 2 Q 4 3 man, Robert Knudson, Frank Moulton, john Peetz, Ed Ram- melkamp, and Marshall Riddick. Receiving Sealbearer hon- ors were the scholars of the class: jim Russell, Margaret Schnell, Virginia Wilson, Bob Schupp, Betty Williams, Frank Moulton, Peter Polk, Margaret Ramsey, Bob Reber, janet Bledsoe, Marylyn Craig, june Daus, Maxine l-lamilton, jane l-lashimoto, joan Hoffman, jean l-lunnicutt, Kathleen Kelly, Robert Knudsen, George McDonald, Mary McNamee, and Fusako Mizutani. Graduation speakers were Robert Knudson, Bob Reber, and David Doran. Guided by their captains, Mrs. Thomas and Mr. jimenez, the crew of Buccaneers sailed through a successful and never to be forgotten senior year. Aided by the winds of hard work, continuous cooperation, and whole- hearted enthusiasm, the crew embarked after three years of sailing, eager for the long voyage ahead of them. I., 'i COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS Bob Reber, David Doran, Robert Knudsen. 31 EPHEBIANS First Row: jean Bartelmeh, janet Bledsoe, joan Hoffman. Second Row: Robert Knud- sen, Carrol Fox, john Peetz. Third Row: Ed Rammelkamp, Frank Moulton, Marshall Riddick. , PHYLLIS ABEL BENJAMIN ADACHI DOROTHY ALLEN NORMAN ALLEN PHYLLIS ALMQUIST CLARENCE AMLINC- BOB ANDERSON ANN ANDES JOHN ANDREWS JEAN BARTELMEH MACHIKO ANDO SUZANNE BARUCH OTIS ANC-LIN JOE BAUER JACK ARIVIER HALE BAYLEY NORIVIA BAKER DOROTHY BEAL CHARLES BALL CHARLES BECK PERRY BANGERTER BETTY BELDING ARABELLA BARNES RUTH BETTIS BETTY COBB IULIE ANN COLES DICK COCHENOUR MELVIN CONARD RAY CONNORS CLENNA COOK 'K fn 452-I BILL BIEHL GERALDINE BRAINE EDITH RAE BURGESS HOWARD CAREY DOROTHY BLACK DOROTHY BRENNAN CAE BURCESS BARBAR CHANNER HELEN BLADES ELSIE BRESLOW WILLIAM BURNS DAVID CHARLES ELEANORE BLAISDELL WILLIAM BROWN IUNE BURROWS LOUIS CLEARWATER IANET BLEDSOE WILMA BRUCE IERE BUTTERWORTH RAY BONNER RITA BUCCOLA WAYNE CAIRNS HARRIET BOYLE ERNEST BUCHHOLZ BOB CAMPBELL ELIZABETH BRADY DICK BURDC-E ERNEST CANCIO ROBERT COOK ELEANOR DARLINO CHALMER DAY ROSS DICKIE MARYLYN CRAIG MONETTA DARNELL BILL DEAN VIRGINIA DIETRICK TOMMY CROSS BARBARA DARSIE HARLAN DECKERT MARGARET DOLLARD MARGIE CROWELL IUNE DAUS HAROLD DESBROW BE'I'I'E DONNELL 33 NYLENE DONOHO HARRIETTE DRENNAN MARY EASTON NEMORIO ESQUIVEL DAVID DORAN IUANITA DUKE BEVERLY EBERT LEO EYMAN KENNETH DUNCAN ALBERT ECCLESTONE GERALD FABIAN IAMES DUNN AUDREY EFFINCER TONY FAJARDO ELSA DURON FRED ELKINS EDWARD FIFER CHARLES DWlCHT JACK ELSER JAMES FLAHERTY OEORCE ENTER LUCILE FLAM RUFINO ESCARCEGA MARGARET FLEMMINC LELAND HARSHAW RYO HASHIMA MARIAN HARTLEY jANE HASHIMOTO DONA HASKELL MARTHA HAWLEY 34 IOAN FLIGELMAN IACK GARRETT HENRY GRAY FRANK I-IARDING CARROL FOX TOM GARVIN IOSH GRAY GEORGE HARMON ROBERT FRANK BRUCE GILBERT CHARLES GROSIEAN BARBARA HARRINGTON ROBERT FRIEDSON RICHARD GILLETTE BETTY GUSTAFSON MARGERY HARRIS MASAKO FUIII IIMMIE GIULIANO IOHN HADLEY BARBARA IANE FULLER KATHRYN GLOVER EDWARD HAMBLY MARION GALLOWAY ROBERT GOERING MAXINE HAMILTON BETTY GAMERDINGER GLADYS GRAVENGAARD NEAL HANSEN TQM HEARN IEAN HEMMER WILLIAM I-IICKERSON TOSHIRO HIRADE GWENDOLYN I-IEBBLE THOR HENDERSON WILFRED HIGGINS HARRIETT HOAK MARILYN HEINMILLER BETTE HENNESSY LAURA HINDALL IOAN HOFFMAN AGNES HEINZELMAN ALFRED HERRERA FLAVIAN I-IINES IAMES HOGAN 35 EDWARD HOLDER JACK HORLACHER AUGUSTA HUNT LUCIA JOHNSON MARY HONDA TROY HORTON GEORGE HUNTINGTON HAROLD JONES JOE WILLIAM HOWARD ANN IRVIN ADELE KARP WESTON HUDSON HOWARD JAGGER WILLIAM KAUFFMAN BERNICE HUEFE CONRAD JARABIN KATHLEEN KELLER JEAN HUNNICUTT HARLAN JEWETT KATHLEEN KELLY RALPH JOHANNESSEN LEONARD KENNEDY DORIS JOHNSON JACK KIRCHOFF CHARLES MCCARTHY NANCY MCCLELLAN FRANCIS MCCLATCHIE ROSS MCCOLLUM RITA MCDERMOTT GEORGE MCDONALD 36 MARY KISER CHARLES LE BOEUF MARILYN MACK KATHLEEN MAYBERRY FRED KISSINGER PATRICIA LEE RODERIC MACKENZIE BETTE MAYO HELEN KNIGHT MARIAN FRANCES LEECH BOB MALLICOAT SALLY MAYO ROBERT KUDSEN CHARLES LEVY HOWARD MARKS NORBERT MCCARLEY FRED KOCH RENEE LINDQUIST MILDRED MARVAR MARYHELEN KUNCE PHYLLIS LIVINGSTONE CHARLES MATHEWS IOLA LANGDON WAYNE LONDON MEREDITH MATTHEWS GEORGE LASKY DORIS LUNDGREN COLLEEN MA'I'I'SON LAUREL LEE MCDONALD MARY FRANCES MCNAMEE ROBERT MILLER JEAN MILLS MARGARET MCGAHEY CHARLES MEEKS IOHN MILLER MARIE MIRIELLO VERA MCGLADERY GEORGE MEMSIC NOBLE MILLER TAZUKO MITSUEDA LILLIAN MCNAMARA BETTY MICHAEL RICHARD MILLER FUSAKO MIZUTANI 37 FRANK MOULTON ROBERT MUELLER RUTH MUNDHENK VICTORIA MUNOZ IOHN MUNSON RALPH MUSSER IOHN NACAYAMA ROBERT NAKAYA MARILYN NEELY VIRGINIA ORR ROBERT NELSON THOMAS OTTMAN HARRY NIENDORF JAMES PARNELL KAYOKO NOMURA BILL PARTON CHARLES NORRIS ALBA PASSARELLI MONA OHRTLAND IOHN PEACOCK MERRIE OLSON IOHN PEETZ BARBARA ORR IIM PERRIN HOWARD RIX DENISE RODE LUCILLE ROBINSON RICHARD ROMNEY SALLY ROTHENBERC LORRAINE ROUTLEY K mum fiv- HENRY PI-IERSON LINCOLN PRATER GEORGE RADWAN MARSHALL RIDDICK ELAYNNE PINKERTON WILLIAM PRATHER ED RAMMELKAMP IACK RIDGWAY PETER POGANY ANN PRATT MARGARET RAMSEY MERYL RIGGS PHILIP POLIN BEVERLY PRATT DORIS RASMESSEN ELEANOR RIVERA PETER POLK ELEANOR PURVES ROBERT REBER ESTHER POLZER LOUISE PUTNAM ION REPPY WINSON PORTEOUS MILDRED RABER PATRICIA RHEA IOHN POSTLEY GLADYS RADCLIFF IEANNE RICHARDS SHIRLEY ROWSON MASAKO SAKIOKA STILLMAN SAWYER ROBERT SCHURP IOHN HENRY ROYCE TOSHIKI SAKIOKA IACK SCHLEICHER LAURA SOHWAB IAMES RUSSELL DUKE SAMMONS MARY IANE SCHMIDT DOROTHY SEELEY MARY LOUISE RYAN MARIA SARALEOUI MARGARET SCHNELL CHIEKO SHIIO 39 5 ARTHUR SHIPMAN NADINE SICKNER IOHN SPENCER IEANNE SHOLTZ HENRIETTA SILVER TANYA SPRAGER BILL SMALL LEROY STANFIELD ANALYLLE SMITH IESSIE STAPP IOAN SMITH CORA MARIE STARKEY ROBERT SMITH MARY IANE STARKEY NEAL STARR ROSE MARIE STARKS GEARY STEFFEN IUNE STEWART IACK STOKES DORIS STONER DARRELL SUTHERLAND MARGERY SWEET ERMA JEAN SWINDELL MARIE SWOBODA NINA WILSON SUMIKO YAWATA RICHARD WILSON ARLENE YOUNG VIRGINIA WILSON CLARICE YOUNG DICK YATES WILLIAM YOUNG 40 MASAKO TAKANO OROVILLE THOMPSON ROSS VINCENT RUTH WHITE MARY TAKEMURA BETTY TISON BOB VOLKMAN IAMES WICOLESWORTH AIKO TAMAKI DON TOLLENACRE IOHN WALCAMOT ELIZABETH WILLIAMS IRENE TANNER BETTY TROTTER DOROTHY WERDEN HELEN WILLIAMS MARCELLA TEUBERT LOUISE TNNOCOOD ELSIE WERNER MARY BETH THAIN KEITH VAN WAGNER CHARLES WETMORE ARLENE THEIS TED VIAULT KEN WHEELER NAN THOMAS MARY VINCENT IACK WHITE CAMERA SHY KENNETH ALLEN ROBERT CODY BILL GROSKRUC-ER VERNON HEBARD TOM HEFFERNAN DOROTHY HEINZ BARBARA ANN HEUTENIK LEIGH HOLLOWAY RAY HOPKINS 4I IAMES LYDON LLOYD MERRILL LORINE RIOCINS ETHEL SEIDENSTUCKER BOYD SMITH BILL SMOCK WILLIAM VAN ORMAN GLORIA WELSCH HERMAN WERNER Munch -' Mme. 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Klausner, Gloria Kotter, Rodman Kreag, Betty Kudo, Sumiko Lackey, Margaret Lane, George Levey, Lila Levy, Jean Levy, Robert Lindrop, Eddie Lindsey, lda Mae Mann, Charles Herbert Marer, Richard Matteson, Bob McCarthy, Margaret M. McCollum, Paul McNamee, Clare Medley, Guy Merk, Garaldine Meston, Lorraine Miller, Bill Moran, Beverly Mori, lda Moss, Jerome Munoz, Mateo Myers, Joseph Nichols, Bud Nielson, Marian Nishimoto, Kazue Nishimura, Flora Nishizawa, Akira Ogle, Mary Louise Oopellano, June Oswalt, David Otto, Bettee Ownbey, Eloise Peterson, Bebe Pittman, Claire Pizarro, Connie Pond, Donald Porter, June Rabin, Elaine Raguse, Elmer Ramirez, Rudy Ramos, Irene Richards, Bob Roese, Robert Roos, Anita Rube, Merle Ruiz, Joe Russell, Janet Savage, Bill Schaub, Mabel Serleto, Francis Serns, Bill Shallish, Carol Ann Shriver, Grace Simon, Faye Simpson, Jean Slobe, Mollybelle Smith, Art James, Joyce Jarvis, Gary Jelleff, Dick Jennings, David Jennings, Willis Judson, Jane Kagawa, Yoshihara Katz, Louise Kaufman, Shirley Kelso, Floyd R. Knight, Bill Koenekamp, Marie Kohn, Maxine Komae, Sadako Korby, Maryelain Larrinaga, Norma Lavender, John Layne, Harriet Sue Lebell, Don Lerma, Faye Long, Helen Louise Long, Mary Ellen MacLean, Elven Mahoney, Edward Mann, Charles Mann, Betty McGregor, Bruce McKeand, Jessica McKee, Margaret McKinley, Virginia McMullen, Clayton Mills, Gertrude Minder, Rawleigh Missimer, Dale Mitchell, Betty Moore, Dick Nakada, Harry Nakata, Haruka Nethercutt, Barbara Newport, Jeanne Nichols, Bernice Noble, MurIElaine Nonoguchi, Hajimo Noorda, Jane Norgren, Bill O'Connell, Sheila Parke, Alice Parkes, Patsy Ruth Passarelli, Mary Patton, Melvin Perez, Silverio Powell, Rodney Powers, Pat Prather, Bette Prehoda, Don Qualen, Meredith Rider, Roberta Rivera, Mary Robertson, James Rock, Larry Rodriguez, Tom Sakioka, Hisako Sallet, Mildred Sanders, David Sandoval, Jesse Saralequi, Bertha Shaw, Charles Shepard, Florence Shepherd, Iona ShiVmizu, Takashi Shive, Don Smith, lla Smith, Virginia Snow, Robert Stead, Tom Stimmel, Jim Stines, Daryl Stone, Donald Sfreicher, Glen Strickfadden, Marilyn Stroop, Josephine Takaki, Hiroshi Taub, Thelma Tebbe, Mary Terry, William Thain, Wilbur S. Tsukada. Jimmy Turner, Enid VanGur1dy, Dorothy VanSickle, John VanSickle, Martha Volker, George R. Wachtell, John Waggner, Danalie Walker, Desiere Walker, Leatrice Werntz, Betty Dee Weston, Ernest Wetherbee, Rodney White, Calvin Whitelaw, Phyllis Wilson, Don Wilson, Earl Wilson, Norma Jean Wilson, Ray Wilson, Virginia Woods, Gertrude Woodworth, Lewis Wygant, Joyce Ann Wymore. Charles Wyrick, Richards B 'l0's Abel, Wilma Abrecht, Lois Adams, Meriann Affolter, Bette Albanese, Anthony Ashmead, Mary Jane Balaske, Lester Ball, Ralph Baker, Josephine Baraias, Virginia Briley, Russell Brennan, Larry Brookins, James Brown, Barbara Brown, Murray Claar, Leona Claussenuis, Dick Cobb, Geraldeane Cobb, Ruth Cody, James Corbin, Jacqueline Crowder, Mary Curtis, Johnnie Dancer, Faye Daus, Laurel Doughty, Bill Driver, Elaine Dryer, Shirley Duvall, Dorothy Dye, Harold Evans, Lyman Ferguson, Nona Ferris. Jeany File, Betty Fiscus, Charles Goldring, Paul Grensky, Robert Grier, Franklin Gustafson, Sidney Hall, Jim Stroy, Urban Sugg, Andy Sutter, Mike Swanay, Johnny Tait, John Thompson, Marshall Thompson, Robert Thompson, Tracy Todd, Pauline Tracy, Margaret Vaquez, Hortensia Viertel, Tom Vigeveno, Henk Viqil, Lupe Volder, Betty Lou Ward, Maybelle Ware, Harry Warner, John Weber, Dorothy Webster, Lew Williams, Clovis Williams, Keith Williamson, Virginia Williamson, Dorothy Willingham, Orville Winn, Patty Winnett, Clarence Witton, Nancy Wolfe, Ernest Wolfe, John Yamagaml, Nobuo Yamanouye, Sekao Yandell, Maidlee Young, Helen Zukin, Joseph Almquist, Dave Anderson, Mary Anderson, Patty Anderson Richard Aronis, Bud Baron, Richard Behrends, Ralph Blount, George Bohem, Vera Boyd, Larry H. 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'25 , 21 f 2 W as , 1 z a, X 114' W. f 54 l Herrera, Alfonso Heyler, Grover Hines, Muriel Hirade, Seiko Holdsworth, Betty lwamoto, Sawae Jarick, Robert Jenks, Edith Jensen, Gorden Jobe, Mary Kelso, William Kendall, Tom Kenreck, Beatrice Kilgore, Virginia Lee King, Jim Melville Leonard, Robert Leslie, Nanette Lollier, Dorothy Lord, Irving Lowy, Edell McCarey, Patricia McClure, Virginia Mclvor, Beatrice McMullen, Lorraine McNeill, Mildred Mitchell, Polly Mitchell, Robert Markes, Ruth Morre, Marian Morris, Marian Oakley, Leland Ohlund, Mary Ormiston, Virginia Owens, Evelyn Palmer, Myrtle Pond, Warren Presley, George Price, Adelaide Price, Patsy Quint, Frieda Robledo, Rafaela Rodriquez, Bobita Rodriquez, Jesse Rogers, Gretta Rosenthal, Alan Schloss, Ludwig Schmitz, Caroll Schrader, Martha Schrader, Nancy Schroder, Joan Shillock, Harold Shullis, Wallace Small, Eleanor Southwick, Eleanor Spencer, Jack Stickney, Frances Stedder, Lee Sundby, Dolores Tapie, Diana P. Teshiba, Masaru Veno, Tatsuyo Uyemori, Bob Valles, Fred Viault, Robert Vogel, Mary Weston, Albert Wilhelm, Sue Wright, Marjorie Wynn, Janice Yama, Joe Holquin, Caroline Homan, Florence Hopper, Joan Hudson, Owen Irving, Susanne Johnson, Lareine Judson, Barbara Kadota, Mary Ann Kesse, Oliver Kelso, David Kings, Mary Kuramoto, Yoshiko Larson, Gerbert Lassos, Richard Lee, Eddie Lua, Joe lgxfon, Shirley artin, Bill Mattson, Frances Mayotte, Roger Meng, Kenneth Mercado, Lupe Minabe, Hideko Mirande, Jane Mitchel, James Morrison, Lerna Nagano, Towra Nelson, Artis Nesselroth, Dixie Noyes, Kenneth Palmer, Warren Pectol, Nellie Perry, Helene Pettit, Richard Pitser, Myrtle Rands, Ray Rasmussen, Ruthie Riley, Charles Rivas, Ramona Robb, Mary Lee Rubel, John Rubio, Lup Sale, Betsy Sansom, Doris Sasaki, Shigeo Schultz, Jack Senecal, Robert Shea, Ned Shedrick, Lynne Shier, Jerry Stadler, Dorothy Stanley, Leon Stephens, Margaret Sterling, Jack Sternau, Bert Theis, Marjorie Tillinghast, Russell Trembley, Jean Tuck, Robert Urich, Dorothy Wade, Melba Walters, Betty Way, Bettie Welsh, Grace Wertz, Bob Yamamoto, William Yandell, Bob Yotsukura, Fumiko Zucker, Jerry Lee Hassett, Marilyn HQM- YYMMNA1, Suck Cikqhihx bdaw- Qoaclx Nam-vm 5-ckcxxu. X L F Ql- l Uvrns- XQM-Smdes Qw-omQ.OT,C.. Q'CLvox-vhs oxnoye, -Swtd and Xow LQQ--X' . 'Voqixckzw OS vsuol 53 31 ' . .3 ,ff ,gs f'.2w'3, v. W- M kj . 1 s 'L ' f u' V-. Y -'fm 'L Pix - i . w Mm' I v'1 il 2? :nl 'wi 11- ,, LCN ,, f- ,,,, .mf . 5.33 ,mp- ,. .f fqw. .1-. , 1 , , . YQ, ' '11 2,-5---, 'j,a,f,, , ' xhvli' 1: ff, 'Af F,-APN Ki!! 12 ww, an ,,,'.g.ng ., .g , W1- ,.g-- 'f 'fa--hgh 9:5 'L ., V i ,,.-Q, , ywwgi, Ff' 4 , su, C.. , fx-. . -v 4 Aw 4. g .,.!..k:,gsf-.,L..' fe'1 ' s f Y. u Q1 r -1 I 1 Y M L 'M V-1, "ffm-I f.-U Ig' 'V' ' ,fn :Q L L, c,. 11 5, v- im-34 .1 1VCe K W. nfl In our more serious moments, our les sons and achievements. 1,35 -fl!! fjff' 1 25,5 w- - ff, ,ET . .Lv .4, ,. ,. ' . , 2:91 f ,' J., ,pw "' ., .1,,a, 13.- ,f A ,gfa -Q f,..Q 1' 1vf .1 fy, ' ,.. f -, C' . f . 1 . I- L1 ' ?F'?Qhf?. 'iw' 9 LFE? 1 , , . i+QQ,g.,glV., 'ff' Wav, ,'?ff'f1' g"ai,.u, lg! 4 4- 2 'A ' aff --ww fi ".- ,M ' ' ,1 V ' ,. , V?k1 . 'L' , u, flifg ,H , ,A. W is . I4 ., X-1 . V ,iw '5 - rw. wk , , ' ' 'A ,gsm ,Q ' Q,,.4g,J: +A I. J : Sf? 5,3 2 Q' - .1 ".'wK::u.L . ff :Wk f, vi ' 2, K. x, Ti x -x , W , , , k,.s- .,.:, .Sq 1 Wi ry, . YQ 2- 'Q P MIL ff -A, X' ,. .A V wi , .A,, A., , . 'Iliff ' LT: . ,. , .5 ,. flu. 'iff wah' :' Q- F. , Vg A IQ' L' UQ . 4, , , 1 ' 'Q wx.-3 fu.. , W' c f..- , ,- , ,,- , swam inn! Alina-Numan xqixsnvamaax kr..-fnwli lf'6UflfL6l ufiic Af Q my K B I ,,'Sf" lohn Armstrong Katharine L. Petremont Art Appreciation Art - Art Craft Elladora H. Furbush Albert F. Keutchel Stage Art -- Costume Design Glee Club Philip Mcmoli Grace R. Barnes Orchestra - Band Drama Elizabeth E. Parslow Piano 55 Still-life interpretation in oils good! mudic in flee I0 any PERIOD VII CHORUS L First Row: Karby, Bennett, Tway, Shelley, Morris, Burkhard, Downie McNeil. Second Row: Kohn, Raymond, Coombs, Meston, Swabada Kunce, Buchanan, Mann, Neely, McCorkle, Grimm. Third Row: Shea Kerwin., Frasier, Andes, Adams, Fetzer, Bishop, Behr, Vegenenoi, Kuechel Fourth Row: Zumi, Young, Begley, Serms, Valdez, Keuster, Rodriquez Stratton. The A Cappella of University High is the outstanding vocal organization of the school. The students admitted to this select group are the cream of the singing talent. Under Mr. Keutchel's able direction, the members are trained to professional calibre. Quite often, these students are the ones who have proved their ability previously in the glee clubs and choruses. Chosen with the utmost care, they are rated for their singing, their ability to read music and respond to direction. lf any promising material is dis- covered in the chorus or glee club, where the fundamentals are taught, the pupil may be chosen automatically for a place in the A Cappella. A CAPPELLA First Row: M. Grimshaw, E. Blaisdell, K. Keller, C. Boyle, M. Harris, M. Hawley, B. Iensen, M. Overcash, M. Slobe. Second Row: R. Ashman, W. Husted, I. Rosenberg, A. Carroll, 0. Thompson, I. Bledsoe, I. Bartelmeh, I. Hale, I. Iemmer, D. Black, C. Young, C. Ulven. Third Row: L. White, D. Markham, D. Nesselroth, P. Lee, R. Lindquist, M. Brinkman, A. Studwell, H. Rodriquez, R Rivera, M. Ramsey. Fourth Row: T. Ginther, E. Wardwell, R. Pratt, K. Butler, F. Simon, Mr. Kuechel, C. Bowman, R. Bielskis, C. Hutton, M. Heinmiller, C. Elliott, I. Bennett. Fifth Row: I. Warner, D. Stone, I. Munson, E. Rammelkamp, D. Hearn, S. Sawyer, D. Huyke, E. Lee, D. Bretherton, W. Hudson, M. Riggs. 56 ringfi mac enjogmenf 'ulnlfgl ' 'TQ .A GIRLS' GLEE CLUB First Row: Rivera, Crowell, Flores, Miriello, Mr. Kuechel, Kadota, Dean, White, Clark. Second Row: Nakata, Sickner, Pinkerton, McGahey, Wilson, Trotter, Masser Luke, Ossenbeck. Third Row: Stephens, Schroder, Young, Purves, Myron, Mattson Hindall, Cook, Bloeser, Roos. Fourth Row: Mitchell, Nichols, Delyea, Walters, Schaub, Dokes, Holt, Burrows, McCandlish, Pratt. 57 MUSIC PERIOD lll First Row: Overcash, Hassett, Hensley, Wit- ton, Brown, Cibrieth, Gick, Cries, Glenn Wygant. Second Row: Kettle, Danielson Ritchie, Kossack, Andrews, Allen, Cancio Prehoda, Henderson, Campbell, Kuechel Third Row: Croft, Peyton, Murdock, Ed- monds, Gormly, Ridgeway, Fajardo, Gon- zales, Thomas, Koch, Gorman. Fourth Row McCracken, Husted, Abrams, Wardwell Warner, Prator, Higgins, Creenblat, Hiri- chen, Logan, Hoyght, Andes. Fifth Row Suwahata, Graves, Thomas, Fourth, Thorsen Smith, Pearce, Miller, Chase, Miller. Upper Left: On the keyboard ,4 U! fl, Lan Left: Piano class BAND First Row: George Harmon, Allister Macleod, Iohnstone Whittley, Dick Moore, Bill Durston, Bob Anderson, Mr. Mem- oli, Noble Miller, Bob Baldwin, Ed Lindop, Dick Pettit, Ed Hambly. Second Row: Burnell Patterson, Andrew Hoak, Richard Baron, Cossart Gentry, Don Clark, lim Rosback, Blob Thompson, Hal Wilkins, Billy Hearn, Bob Smith. Third Row: Chuck Day, Eugene Sawyer, Kenneth Crocker, Harlan Harker, Bert Hickman, Tom Sanchez, lean Horlacher, Ed Curtis, joe Thomas, Bill Scott, Iohn Postley. Fourth Row: Warren Herr, Gordon jenson, Ted Champion, Lewis Smith, Rex Ferguson, lim Crowley, Ed Stevenson, Harold Toinguist, Alan Dennis, Ralph Balls. 58 la? University l-ligh School was well represented when the members ot the All City Orchestra and All City Band were chosen. Under the deft and excellent training ot Mr. lvle- moli, these students proved their merit at the Los Angeles music festival held annually in the city. An unusual num- ber from both the orchestra and band achieved this great honor. just recently, a new group was formed, composed ot the best players of stringed instruments. Called the String En- semble, this gifted group ot students gave several assem- blies tor the school. One ot the outstanding numbers which was played by them had been composed by Mary Onfl O O lvlac Namee, a member ot the group. Last tall, at the tootball games, the band helped to cheer the team across the goal line with its stirring rendition of "On to Victory" and other school songs. lt also played at several song assemblies which were given before the stu- dent body. The orchestra this year was one of the largest ones which has ever been organized at University l-ligh School. Play- ing at the talent show, color days, graduation exercises, and the senior plays, the school year was tilled with varied and successful performances. The programs ranged from the heavy to the light in classical music. ORCHESTRA Violins: jean Hemmer, Frances Mattson, Mary Murry,"Betty Heinmiller, Mary Baldwin, joan Day, Lucille Dapler, Lewis Wilson, Pat Carruthers, june Porter, Ida Shimizu, Melvin Patton, joseph Meyers, Bill Knight, Bob Burns, Mar- jorie Theirs, Anita Blaisdell, Don Lebell. Violin Cello: Marilyn Strickfaden. Cellos: Harriet Hoak, Bill Scott, Connie Talbert. Basses: Dorothy Phillips, Pat Woodward, john Postley. Flutes: Margaret McCarthy, Annette Diennam. Oboe: Dick Moore. Bassoon: Kenneth Wheeler. Saxaphone: Bill Hern, Blair Attridge. Clarinets: Beverly Baker, Andrew Hoak, Phyllis Whitelaw, Alastair Macleod. Horns: jack Horlacker, Mary Louise Ogle. Trumpets: Rodney Kotter, Bruce Gilbert, Fred Richardson, Paul McCollum. Trombones: Bill Biehl, Ross McCollum. Tuba: john Hadley. Piano: Dorothy Black, Yosiho Kuramoto. Percussion: Kenneth Harris, jim Parnell, Westly Barber, Roy Hall. 59 Wag wifkin cz I0 cz Plays have been written about love and romance, tragedy and death, but never before about a red dress embellished with black poppies. When Penny Wood, played by Carol Aldrich and Muriel Mansell, decided to obtain said dress, no sacrifice was too great or too small, including her erst- while beau, Chuck l-larris. Chuck was played by two of the finest drama students University High has ever had the pleasure of seeing, Bill Stimmel and lim Parnell, For Chuck, the plot nearly ended disastrously because of one Roger Van Fleck, an out-of- town Romeo who captured the imagination of Penny. Roger was brought to the stage by the inimitable Alvin Levine. Other members of the cast were julie l-larris, glamorous girl friend of Mervyn: Sue Baruch, lean Bartelmehg Mervyn Wood: lack Garrett, Tom l-learn, Dr. Wood, who could not find peace and quiet: Ed Ramemlkampg Mrs. Wood: Nancy Lee Nichols, Margery Sweet, Millie Lou: Adele Karp, Bar- bara Blaisdellg Effie: Phyllis Livingston, Rita Buccolag El- mer: loe Bill l-loward, Tom Duffy, Mr. l-larris: Dean Mark- ham, Frank l-lardingg Shirley Wentworth: Carrol Foxg Ralph Wentworth: Bill O'Brien. The guests included Dorothy Black, Mary Louise Fisher, Eloise l-lendrickson, Mona Ohrt- land, Wayne l-lusted, Laurel Lee MacDonald, and Bettie Schmitz. Carol as the persuasive Penny. 60 Top: Muriel dresses for dinner! lim Parnell, Muriel Mansell, Ed Rammelkamp, lean Bartelmeh. Phyllis Livingston, Dean Markham, Frank Harding. une Under the usual excellent direction of Miss Barnesras- sisted by Analylle Smith, student director, the play came to a triumphant close. Mrs. Furbush, in charge ot costumes and stage direction, had the able assistance of her enthusiastic students. When the curtain rose on the first act the lovely set was warmly applauded by an impressed audience. Leonard Cabrera act- ed as stage manager assisted by Bob Volkman. The skilltul lighting was under the hand of Dick l-larrison, manager of the electric crew. Meredith Mathews was in charge ot makeup, and the set was designed by Norma Baker. f jim 5 1-3- .,-'-"' PO 1 ,, Rita Buccola, Adele Karp, Tom Hearn, Nancy Nichols, Margery Sweet, joe Bill Howard, Tom Duffy, Barbara Blalsdell Above Right: Sue Barach keeps Alvin Levine guessing. Center: Bill Stimmel as the hero gets the sympathetic attention of Carol Aldrich and lean Bartelmeh. 61 o ing Lai :singe- The cad, the hero, and I-he heroine Glamor versus pajamas One of the finest and most sympathetically portrayed plays was brought to our school this spring. "Stage Door," written by Edna Ferber and George S. Kaufman, met with the utmost success here, as it has done wherever produced. The play, double cast in the leads, as is Miss Barnes' habit, had two excellent actresses playing the role of Terry Randall. Muriel Mansell, one of the grandest actresses in school, far surpassed anything she had done before, while Sally McSpadden, a newcomer to the production staff, turned in a lovely performance. 62 "Stage Door" was a story of young actresses in a typical Broadway boarding house struggling for success and recog- nition. The plot revolved around Terry Randall, battling for her name in lights, jean Maitland, who gave up her doubtful stage career for a soft berth in motion pictures, and Keith Burgess, writer of blood and thunder plays. lean Maitland was played by stately and graceful Mona Ohrtland and l-lelen Darling. Tom Hearn and lack Garrett, two of Miss Barnes' most reliable players, brought David Kingsley, the movie producer, to the stage. Keith Burgess, Terry Randall David Kingsley .. jean Maitland . . . Keith Burgess . . Kaye Hamilton ., Olga Brandt Mattie ........ "Big Maryi' ..... "Little Mary" Bernice Niemeyer . Madeleine Vauclain judith Canfield .. Ann Braddock Bobby Melrose . . . Louise Mitchell .. Susan Paige . . . Pat Devine .... Kendall Adams . . Tony Gillette .. Ellen Fenwick . . . Mrs. Orcutt ..... Frank ....,....... . . jimmy Devereaux Fred Powell .i.., Lou Milhouser . . . Dr. Randall .... Larry Wescott . . . Billy .......... Adolph Gretzl . . . fag? 00If' CAST OF CHARACTERS Sally McSpadden, Muriel Mansell ... . . .jack Garrett, Tom Hearn . . . .Mona Ohrtland, Helen Darling . . . .Dick Miller, George Flournoy . ... . ...Laurel Lee McDonald .........,.Carmelita Ulven ..... . . .Elsi Breslow ................Adele Karp ..............jaan Bartelmeh . . . . . . .Patty Fox, Alma Higgins .Kathleen Keller, Analylle Smith . . . . . . . . . . . .Phyllis Livingston ...............joan Coulter . . . .La Vaughn Randles . . . ....... Margery Sweet .......MaryAnnRubel .............Martha Stratton . . .Royanne Wynne, Betty Anderson ...............Barbara Blaisdell ............BettyAnn Myron ................Rita Buccola ..Marshall Riddick, Bill Howard . . . ........,..... Robert Knudsen ......,jim Parnell . . . .LeRoy Edmunds . . .john Lotspiech . . . . . . . . .Wayne Husted Howard Rix . . . .Bill Biehl, Charles Meeks the doubtful lover ot Terry Randall, was well received by the two audiences when Dick Miller and George Flourney made their initial debuts on the stage ot University High School. Tragic Kaye Hamilton was portrayed by dark haired Laurel Lee McDonald. Phyllis Livingston was outstanding as judith Canfield. who leaned successfully toward comedy and evoked pleased laughs from the audience. Another comedy team was made up ot jim Parnell and Le Roy Edmonds. Two sets were designed for the play and carried out the predominant themes of rose and blue in authentic Victor- ian. The living room ot the boarding house was done by Adele Karp, Meredith Mathews and jackie Ferris. Margery Sweet was responsible for the bedroom scene. Again the excellent executive ability ot Mrs. Furbush, who was in charge of all the work behind the stage, gave just the right amount ot finesse to the production. Daryl Arnold was in charge ot scene shitting, and Meredith Mathews headed the makeup department. l i l i Boarding house adieux Advice from Terry l T ri, i 63 K Weel4s before school plays, color days, and minor pro- ductions are ready to be viewed by the audience, the work and planning of the stage crew, which goes on behind the scenes, has already begun. Their first job is to plan and design stage sets and costumes. The production crew reads the script, studies the psychology ot the play to make the sets fit the situations, then makes out the production charts. The set tor 'llune Mad" was designed by Norma Baker, with Carol Fox and lean Richards collaborating. Leonard Cabrera was stage manager for that production Upper Left What would a play be without electricians? Lower The cast must be clothed. flue ficened in our I0 ay with Bob Volkman and l-lelen Smith, his assistants. The electric crew, headed by Dick l-larrison, assisted by Charles l-larmon and Earl Case, were busy with the many changes in lighting needed to represent the various times ot day. An important job is held by the person in charge of the bud- get, he sees that the expenditures stay within a set limit. Small props and make-up are popular jobs among the mem- bers ot the crew. Meredith Mathews, Cenevra l-lenley, and Doris Lundgren were all make-up managers this semester. During the production of "Stage Door," Bob Volkman was stage manager, with Kenneth Wheeler and Daryl Arnold his assistants. Costumes create a very interesting problem, Designing and making them must be done for a costume play like the Buccaneers' 'iPirantics"3 and tor a modern one like "Stage Door" the color and style ot costumes must harmonize with the stage sets. Mary l-layes, Bobbie lane Orr, Carrie Lu Connor, and Marcella Teubert were all costume managers. lif t Right: Make-up artists turn Unihi lads into glamor boys. Left: Combine boards with a sack of nails, a few pots of paint, and a great deal of ingenuity-and the stage is a thing of beauty. 65 pracfica flfainin or No skeptic doubting the value of modern education could meet the challenge offered by University l-ligh School. l-lere, the practical arts are all that the name implies. No subject is presented in these departments that is not use- ful in every day life. Mere theory is not enough for the in- structors, for they base achievement ratings upon actual performance. ln addition to sewing and dress design, Miss Creen's and Miss Dickson's clothing classes dressed dolls at Christmas time to combine charity with learning. Miss Dickson is also sponsor of the very popular and active Suitable Dress Board. This board constantly works towarcl educating the student body in suitable clothing for all occasions. ln a case in the main hall, they exhibit seasonally appropriate costumes, much to the interest of every girl. The inevitable success of the "culinary route" to aimanls heart is stressed in the cooking classes of Miss Bennett and Mrs. Brandriff. During the spring term the latter intro- duced a new course called l-louse and Garden. It combines the regular time-making instruction with Art hints pro- vided by the indispensible Mrs. Furbush. The many keys to success in office work are offered by Miss Tubman, Miss Keefe, Miss Fountain, Miss Unger, Mr. Mitchem and Mr. Fife of the commercial department. Their range of courses goes from typing and shorthand to busi- ness law. Procedure in the offices of Mr. Stanton, Mr. Fife, Mrs. Lombardi, Miss Stevens and Miss Dunlap is made "simpler" by the advanced commercial students who act as office workers. They are taught application of their com- mercial knowledge, thereby gaining a priceless advantage known as experience. Wherever there are high schools there must be Ford cars. Mr. Cooke and Mr. Forrester conduct auto shop classes to see not only that there are Fords, but that they run. Mr. Dowey and Mr. Bangerter reign over the ever-busy wood shops. The boys make everything wooden from toboggans T 2 Doll Show Cooking 66 Weaving Clothing -x acfom Boys at work in practical arts james G. Cooke Grace Dickson Auto Shop Clothing Frances C. Brandriff l. Sinclair Dowey Sr. Problems Cabinet Making john E. Bangerter Myrta L. Green Cabinet Making Clothing Esther 0. Bennett james H. Hallock Foods Print Shop M. Delphine Tubman Margaret E. Keefe Bookkeeping Shorthand - Typing William D. Forester George E. McDermott Auto Shop Mechanical Drafting Rose Fountain Paul H. Mitchem Shorthand - Typing Business Law Helen S. Unger Salesmanship - Typing 68 lp in flc Mr. Fife Business manager of school finances ULCCOIJUQ fd Olf' yea? to elaborate cabinets. The past term saw the wood-shop boys working overtime to construct an entire new set of high hurdles for the athletic field. The print shop and Mr. Hallock are words to be said with reverence, for Mr. Hallock and his students render more service to more departments than does any other group at school. Boys taking this shop are kept busy printing the Warrior each week, and all programs, tickets, circulars and office slips used at University High School. Mechanical drawing is a very popular subject these days. As the aircraft industry calls for more and more draftsmen, Mr. MacDermott and Mr. Armstrong work ever harder with many boys bent over their drawing boards helping to fill the demand for designers. ,, lar 4' ln the early part of the year one of University's newest organizations, the Commercial Club, was brought into be- ing. lts first formal affair, the initiation dinner, was fol- lowed by a tea given by its sponsors, Miss Tubman and Miss Unger, and on May the second, they attended a busi- ness convention for youth at the Biltmore. This club was organized to make the commercial course more attractive to students and to bring before them the problems of the business world. Another aim of the club is to guide students in choosing their vocations. Among the people who helped this group get their suc- cessful start are Mildred Raber, president, Benjamin Adachi, vice- president, Cora Marie Starkey, secretary, jane Hashi- moto, treasurerg and Arlene Young, publicity secretary. ff?- jris, y l -v Al' work in the at- '. if fendance office COMMERCIAL CLUB First Row: Wilson, Raber, Miss Tub- man, Miss Unger, Holt, Cook. Sec- ond Row: Hashimoto, Duke, Sakioka, Adachi, Fajardo, Werden, Yawafa. Third Row: Takemura, Sakioka, Du- ron, Michael, Young, Takano, Mit- sueda. I ,W ic 69 C 81185 Alive to the new challenge which world affairs and the national emergency present to high school youth, the Social Studies department offers a breadth and sequence of courses and activities designed to help students understand their world of government, industry, and international complications, to fit them for vocations demanding a back- ground of history, economics, and government, and to pre- pare them to fulfill creditably their duties as voting citi- zens. Tenth grade students may elect World Cultures, which includes a study of major European peoples and the Euro- pean background of American history. The eleventh year takes up American Life and Institutions, the purpose being to develop more competent citizens and to give them an understanding of the country's major problems. The course lf'0lflfl Olfllf' includes a trip to the Civic Center, to study the work of the city executives, the courts, traffic hazards, and the jail. Senior Problems in the twelfth year includes Family Rela- tionships and Vocational Guidance. Three elective courses in the senior year are becoming more popular each semester: Pan-Pacific, a study of the countries bordering the Pacific, Latin-America, and the l-listory of the American People. A Pan-American Day As- sembly was sponsored by the Latin-American class. Following the mock National Convention of a year ago, was the mock election in November. Each social studies and senior problems class represented a precinct, chose a deputy registrar, and an election board. There were also stations provided at which the rest of the school registered and voted. The ballots included presidential candidates UVM Young citizens learn about their government from Mr Ramey Cecila R. Irvine-Coordinator-Social Studies 70 0U8lf'lfLlflfl8Iflf from all political parties, state and local officials, and state constitutional amendments, Voting was done the day be- tore the national election. Dramatizing the idea ot citizenship, a recognition pro- gram was presented under the direction of Mr. Ramey and Mr. Moore on Memorial Day. Further plans in line with this better citizenship program are being worked out by the eleventh grade classes and their committees tor otticial launching next year. Increased use ot speakers, sound motion pictures, and electrical transcriptions are adding to the value and inter- est ot the social studies program. A vitalizing tactor that should be recognized is the student teacher group of nine- teen men and seven women who received their training in social studies classes. E. Lucille Foulger Arthur C. Ramey Social Studies Social Studies Bertha L. Thomas Floyd I. Highfill Social Studies Social Studies 7l Melzar M. Lindsey Social Studies Alice K. Brees Social Studies Grace Redford Social Studies Ora M. johnson English - Public Speaking Oscar liminez Spanish Addie R. Chiles English Louise V. de Vergara English Frances C. Tubbs Latin Anne M. Beeman Librarian Virginia B. Lowers English Dorothy M. lohns French - German 72 Dorothy C. Merigold Coordinator - Language Luzerne W. Crandall Coordinator - English Gingbldg ji f0If' Thomas M. Henley Myrtle C. Force Kafharihe M- Reed English English - journalism English - Annual Beatrix M. Cooke Katherine M. Kent Elizabeth B. Slaven French 1 Spanish Spanish English Gilbert S. Moore English -- Social Studies lulia N. Daniel French - Latin LAN XOU , wid... . 5 '..- if-aw' ua- nv- my mL1Rsrii,ra'. mesa QULSHON be aaxbdp und ull!! -, 1.,.4...an4km..q'! p Lgcifg "Whein Presses Roarl' ,... that's when work is being done, that's when copy is nee-ded, that's when typewriters stamp out meaningless black type that eventually develop into important stories, and that's when rushed reporters have scurried the campus over, looking for news, To serve the school by publishing a school paper of high journalistic standards and to begin the basic training of journalistically inclined students are the reasons for pub- lishing the Warrior at University. The har-d work involved in maintaining su-ch standards is supervised by Mrs. Force, journalism instructor, and Mr. Hallock, printing instructor. Both departments work cooperatively in producing the award winning six-page weekly. ln ll8, journalism aspirants are taught as soon as they enroll, to write news stories properly and effectively Above, Left: Eugene Dvorin and Walter Loy, feature editors Center: loan Hoffman and Bob Harding, student advisers Dick Yates, Mr. Hallock, print shop instructor, Hale Bayley, p,inj. shop spans editor associate editor and William Young. Hale Bailey john Bennett David King William Young Dick Yates Gerald Fabian print shop print shop associate editor 74 elaarfmenf imf Kfcwd through the application of actual experience in interview- ing and in the serious study of books, with the proper amount of "that old demoni' homework added. Together with exchanges to mail, bulletin boards to arrange, and magazine stories to review, a well balanced course is had by every cub reporter. As his work progresses, added re- sponsibility is placed on him and big "scoops" are assigned or even a column to write regularly might be the reward for work well done. But, woe be unto the poor staff mem- ber if stories are quietly sneaked in past deadline or if last week's homework is nowhere to be found. For then his name is displayed on the "Dog House" list and the jeers of fellow workers are inevitable. Every Friday, rain or shine, a test appears on the board to refresh journalists' minds on news of the week and points of importance in proper writ- ing technique. Such is the life of the average University reporter. But it's not all hard work, there's fun to be had, too. Members of the fall staff enjoyed themselves at the semi- annual Los Angeles High School Press Association banquet, where, as charter members, Marylyn Craig, Bob Harding, Fred Maguire and joan Hoffman were named to the city- wide journalism honor society. To the University of South- ern California campus went four representatives of Univer- sity, where approximately six hundred high school journal- ists gathered for the annual Newspaper Day. Contact with National and Columbia Scholastic Press Associations, press conferences with the Los Angeles City Press Association, guest speakers at school, and Press Club parties at private homes all help to make the life of a journalist fast-rushing, hectic but fascinating. Serving as Commissioner of Publications throughout the year was former editor, joan Hoffman. ln the fall Fred Maguire and Bob Harding watched over the staff as co- editors. Assisting as associate editors were jean Hunnicutt and Marylyn Craig. Cail Dillenbeck took over page five as sports editor. Contributing witty features and Today's Pol- itics column were Cerald Fabian and Walter Loy. Writing up of the soldiers for the R.O.T.C. column was the ever humorous Bob Smith. Licking stickers for exchanges were Elinor Tresselt and David King. ln the spring co-editors Marylyn Craig and lean Hunni- cutt took charge of the staff with associate editors Cierald Fabian and David King. Writing features were Walter Loy and Eugene Dvorin. loan Lapp took care of exchanges, and staff cartoonist was Everett Way. Marilyn Craig ff! WARRIOR STAFF C0"cdll'0' Seated: loan Lapp, lean Hunnicutt, Marylyn Craig, Marie Miriello, Mary . Atkins, Pat Williams, Priscilla Crosby. Standing: Earl Case, Walter Loy, leazoljlelglrxull David King, Denise Rode, Marilyn Neely, Bob Harding, loan Hoffman, Boots johnson, Nellie Pectol, Tracy Thompson, leanetta Marshall, Eugene Dvorin. Elinor Tresselt, Gerald Fabian. 75 Cla ' hair: euiewem Left: Maxine Hamilton editor-in-chief Aiko Tamaki art editor Below: Winson Porteus Bob Nakava sports editor sports reporter Dorothy Seeley Doris Rasmessen student body editor G.A.A. editor f xW .mmgf 'WV' CHIEFTAIN STAFF Bert Hickman Seated: Mr. Killen, Rodney Donkin, Margaret Campbell, Elinor Tresselt, Dan Dailey. Stand- phofography edwor ing: Denise Rode, Miss Reed, Tom Dennison, Stan Thorsen, Howard Marks, Rodney Smith, Rudolph Schaefer Betty Schmitz. photography editor 76 mow! fl, From the shooting of the first scene to the very last fade- out in our school drama, the publicity agents and camera men of the Chieftain staff were on the job. Behind the scenes of every production are the script writers, who sup- ply the story. Such is the duty of the Chieftain staff, for they provide a record of all information and activities of the school year. The editor-in-chief, Maxine l-lamilton, with Aiko Tamiko and Carol Aldrich, art editors, began planning the layouts in the fall, and by spring the actual production was well under way. Assisted by Mr. Richard Killen, Miss Reed took over the task of annual advisor for the first time this year. Bert l-lickman, Rudolph Schaefer and Tommy Denison were co-editors for the crew of cam- eramen. To Dorothy Seeley, the student-body editor, fell the job of organizing and scheduling all student body clubs and senior pictures, assisted by Margaret Campbell, Rodney Donkin, Rodney Smith, Stanley Thorsen and Elinor Tres- selt. The art staff, under the direction of Mrs. Petremont, consisted of Colleen Boyle, Lynn Bassel, Eleanore Blaisdell, Bob Campbell, Mary Helen Kunce, Marilyn Neely, Louise yea? . . . Putnam, Meryl Riggs, Ciail Russel, Raul Sanchez, Aiko Tamaki, Carmelita Ulven, Sumiko Yawata. Cleverness and originality were shown in Bob Campbell's cover design and dry brush script, and Meryl Riggs' drawings and senior car- toons. This is the third consecutive year in which Bob Campbell has designed the cover. Doris Rasmessen, presi- dent of the Letter Girls, edited the GAA. section, Betty Schmidt compiled the drama section, while janet Bledsoe wrote of the many class activities. Daniel Daley, in charge of the administration section, also assisted with photogra- phy. Winson Porteous, able sports editor, on the job dur- ing both the fall and spring terms, was assisted by Rodney Donkin and by Bob Nakaya, the latter being in charge of minor sports and clubs. Under the direction of Denise Rode, organizations editor, was the crew of reporters. This year's theme for the annual centered around drama, the school year representing a rehearsal for life, with the various school activities composing the acts and scenes which now form the background for their future roles in life. S i Carol Aldrich CHIEFTAIN ART STAFF aff editor First Row: Eleanor Blaisdell, Meryl Riggs, Marilyn Neely, Aiko Tamaki. Second Row: Lynn Lily Odahara Bassell, Maryhelen Kunce, Louise Putnam, Carmelifa Ulven. Standing: Mrs. Pefremont, Col- studenl' body editor leen Boyle, Bob Campbell, Gail Russell, Sumiko Yawata, Raul Sanchez. 77 afifer' jckniciand Marjorie Wilkie George Des Rochers Ashley W. Hudnutt Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Robert C. Cameron Charles C. Fabing joseph L. Taylor R.O.T.C. - Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Alfred W. Roberts Floriculture john! W. Bosveld Floriculture '78 Gif lfUOIf' Wllleiiflsffffii we Amateur scientists at work. if 'Q---A Attilo Bissiri Coordinator - john T. Sawyer Science john L. Arnold Life Science Alice E. Cozad Life Science Frank I. Seeman Science Chemistry Evander Dixon Science Alvin S. Copeland Physiology Howard M. Rifenbark Science l Transvaal daisies receive attention. Ac. , xx ., Landscaping the campus. 80 One foot in business are the boys of the newly cre- ated Vocational Landscape Architecture class. Organ- ized this year as a three period class for the boys who have decided to engage in the various horticultural fields, the class has the unique advantage of working unhindered in a greenhouse which is the envy of every other school in the city system, as the greenhouse it- self has five thousand square feet of glass, and is sit- uated in an ideal location, a hollow where the warm winds of the Pacific sweep in from Santa Monica. With a maximum of twenty boys in the class, Mr. Roberts, the sponsor, succeeds very well in teaching his boys from the face of mother earth instead of from a blackboard. The class enjoys a novel surplus exchange bureau where plants that remain in the greenhouse can be exchanged for those of other nurseries. Already the class has succeeded in beautifying the grounds around the girls' gym with giant desert plants, and on any sunny day can be seen digging terraces along one of the steep banks of earth which in a year's time will be covered with ivy. ln a year or two other parts of the campus which have hitherto been neglected will bear testimony of the beauty treatment. Those who have visited the greenhouse, with its cultured rows of potted plants waiting to be set out, must well realize the amount of time and work put in there, for plants are open books for telling who has clone his homework, and can quickly prove those who are gifted with the proverbial "green thumb." Now that V.L.A. is well under way to becoming a big time organization, it is hoped that the class will co-ntinue to add beauty to the campus and to continue to produce its many fine results. Greenhouse potting and pruning. Y' m uw J w I 1 ', ','l,Q "wg 41' f "WL .,- W . , - f+w.1g,.Fw 2,.,:,g. Q..,L T .XM M., . n ,W 21,4 f ,ik . .1 ,- . M, lx.. N - A J., ,sm ,. f ' - - ' 1, 1 2 -f vm- wr .., , " ' , rf 1 E :ui .-4. A " ., fa Q -r Q. 4. Insmnusim In K wx 2 In which we work together for both fun and service. 1 W? I' ri! , ,-f, 31 .' ' F P r ll1Sj',htqA4 ' ?1'i,'g ,X 1. fr ' j , 'HFKHI '?Y1:a"'L'f' 1 -1 -1 im: W, , ,W . 1 f S1 wx-,., , , ' , ,,, ,,, fa :V K , , A ..... X z ,, ,J,.,, . .4 ,--,C-,nv .U , :Vu . , 4 ! A A II.2T'f .1-'fr' ' 1: ' ',. T , .21 , i-mv.. -f 'fv23gvp:j.J - - wr who 'G-i-111.-5. - I' Emi- ,. '.-- .f. N 1-pt. '- ,, A? 4 f M ..,,, ., 'ifmiiiii T ,, 7' ff' if bF152b6Q'n5i-1- 'J' ' .1-A 4, gf, E 1 qw , . fu., 1 , v J - ,.f- 4'-f izg4v?.?:'1-E J- , ,fwfi , K s- r- ,-1 --.N.,:-a .'3fg'-MQ' 3: 1 Mf.,,Qf ,- rr-pf ' :- -. ,,,wu:,g,,v, ug: 51 V: ff l ' 'Vg J .- , we tigisjjppf y WTF" . ' ' 2"iL ' 22 lm F k wing- M .W.qv,i.E:E:: ,T 'ggaffff-: ff' L - www-H ' we ' ,FWS , 1. mfr-. - M511 ' Jn 22' W. 5 , J: ,... M ,k,,'31-313, s ,A , wg . -- ,.mf1f,-L.e.- - L., ww.: ,1a:5'S'- f:5:'..ff 7- 'fm'-in -wlvdfwz -I 1 :IFS :JJ 2" 1' la'-'rv' 2.'+":vf51ffi" r. ,4 r A .u 3 " ' 1fw.,g- 1-Aa. .. , ,qlszmj If , Qirr- - V This" "A"-yf M- f'r4w1?W'3:M -4 AW? .-M :I2gF1If'..'.. , A . Mgff? '-2. ': t -M-:,,,, , .uw ., , ' V H, . 5 -. 15,-ni fggux ,- :':,fM,N 5-fe-vga.. W, 'f KM., ., , .. W 'f 5 ,,x,..,A ..7,, :mit w .WJXL ky VN. , ,.-1. ,Ag ww , A- , ,1 Wi" ff' 'W , . D viii ML 2 'R .I if 3 ' . A, ..- ,- -XY? .ff .fam ,W --7 HN .1f.:'1.f,w. 2 K, . , , .zrgfn-4-wa v- - 5- 1 .2 - jug .1 ,Q gg, x 5, -N 11.7 .'m.f, ', gm, , . 1"'h"f ':3?:w,?w'.u., -., V, - i -1' HAL 1 ,il-,1A.,M . WH, 'Q'- 1' -- -I-'ii ,nf--., ,,.,- , A .f,, . l . - V 'Yfwfe-1f""'L fu' ,lv-w 4- -.1 ,, , . ,gh , fy ' 'fl -up , ,,. A , f Wim- 1 ,Y - - ,f1',,,,,,?M ,., , . Mg. Q ,- "V ' ' 9 ,w- 6U"lfI, f0lf'lflfl Qlfif When the school holds any of its frequent "big events," to have it publicized is the desire of the committee in charge. In order to do this it is necessary for advance ad- vertising to be sent forth, and it is the Broadcasters who go from room to room effectively "broadcasting" the event. Another benefit of the club is that it helps the members to gain poise and experience in public speaking. Since a club of this sort must have a sponsor who has a command of the technique of public speaking, much of the club's efficiency is due to its dynamic sponsor and originator, Mrs. johnson. ln the fall the Broadcasters gave 470 talks publicizing ten different events-dances, assemblies, and other school i enterprises-and were just as active during the spring. i At last University High Schol has a creative writing club. The Laureates began their activities under the sponsorship of Mr. Moore, with joan Hoffman presiding as president. The club was organized to help the members improve their - - ' - ' First Row: Marie Miriello. lean Hunnicutt, lean Cochenour, loan Writing ab'l'lY and to Study the Style of great Writers' The Hoffman, Dorothy Seeley, Denise Rode, Mary Atkins. Second many events included the exchange of meetings with other Row: Mr. Moore, Ernest Bucholtz, Gerald Fabian, Rodney Weth- schools and lectures by writers. LAUREATES erby, Tommy Viertell, David Sanders, Tracy Thompson. BROADCASTERS First Row: Mitchell, Mueller, Peetx, Doke, Livingston, Tatreault, Hunnicutt, Poulin, Kaplin, Everett, Parslow, Daus, Tebbetts. Second Row: Markham, Diamond, Simpson, B. Blaisdell, Masser, Hardy, M. Bradford, Brunson, B. Miller, Cook, Heap, Hendrickson, Breslow, Hawley, Ryder, A. Blaisdell, A. Miller, Brown. Third Row: Hickerson, Wardwell, Baldwin, Andrews, McGill, Lotspiech, Brain, I. Miller, Doran, Sauer, Walker, Levy, Hokes, Pearce, Lokrantz. Fourth Row: Charnley, Harding, Eschrick, Knutson, Champion, T. Crenzback, Cooling, C. Grenzback, Steffen, Walker, Parin, Dwight, Owen, Dunn, Moore. Fifth Row: Friedson, Armer, lnge, Parker, Bringham. Godfredson, Manning, Whitmer, Stevenson, McClanahan, Lewis, Groskruger, McLeod, Scott, Bain, Reber, McCollum. Sl 6fligA fd For nine years the Knights have been an active service club of University High School. Members of this organiza- tion are chosen with the intention of bestowing honor upon boys who are outstanding in all phases of school life and giving them the opportunity of further serving their school. lt is the duty of the Knights to strive at all times to bet- ter the standards of conduct of the student body, both on the campus and in the auditorium and buildings. This end is attained by having the Knights sponsor campaigns and drives for bettering the school while carrying on their regu- lar duties such as ushering in the auditorium. The Knights have two social functions each semester, both being given with the Mawandas. These two events are the Knight-Mawanda Dinner Dance and the Knight-Ma- wanda "Social." The fall semester of this year saw twenty-two fine members with President Dave Cooke and Vice-Presi- dent Bob Craig as the officers. ln the spring there were eighteen members with Ken Wheeler as president and Marshall Riddick as vice-president. This year the Knights have been under the sponsorship of Mr. Casey. Senior girls, chosen for leadership and for services ren- dered the school, are the Mawandas. Yellow sweatered members during the term were engaged in such useful activ- ities as helping to supervise assembly conduct, filling stock- ings and delivering bundles for Christmas welfare work. Believing that all work and no play must definitely be avoided, the Mawandas enjoyed one social function each month. The parties varied from simple ones with games and refreshments at someone's home, to the biannual Knight-Mawanda Dinner Dance. The first experience of a new Mawanda is the formal initiation dinner where the president tells the aims and ideals of the club, her last, an impressive farewell luncheon presented by the non-graduating members. Fall leaders were Lois Marr, president, Thais Lenz, vice- president, Eleanor Blaisdell, secretary, Carol Aldrich, treas- urerg and Mary Louise Fisher, parliamentarian. Spring officers were Bette Mayo, president, Martha Stratton, vice- president, Aiko Tamaki, secretaryg Eleanor Blaisdell, treas- urerg and Margaret Ramsey, parliamentarian. Mrs. Harri- son sponsors the girls. l KNIGHTS' OFFICERS KNIGH1-5 First Row: Bob Campbell, Marshall First Row: lack Elser, Kenneth Wh I , N All F k M I G Riddick. Second Row: lack EISCY, Memsic. Second Row: Paul Sanchez, lgcibelliardtlhlgalaack I?IIelivsd::1Iohnolge::1 Toithligi Frank Moulton, Kenny Wheeler. Hirade, Lincoln Prather. Third Row: Phil Diamond, Bob Miller, Bill Sorenson, Bob Campbell, Ed Rammelkamp, Dick Miller. 82 6LlfU6Ufl Clif L..--1. . , MAWANDA OFFICERS First Row: Eleanor Blaisdell, Thais Lenz, Lois Marr, Mary Louise Fisher, Carol Aldrich. Second Row: Mar- garet Ramsey, Betty Mayo, Aiko Tamaki. lZ"",7" ,M-3 li' x'xiJ Lf MAWAN DAS First Row: Mary Takamura, Marilyn Bradford, Adele Karp, Betty Mayo, Elsie Breslow, Eleanor Blaisdell, Marie Marello, Aiko Tamaki. Second Row: Maxine Hamilton, loan Hoff- man, Sue Baruch, Genevra Henley, Mary Louise Ryan, Merrie Olsen, Marian Leech, Mar- garet Ramsey, Martha Stratton. Third Row: Mary Ann Rubel, Sumiko Yawata, Marylyn Craig, lean Hunnicutt, Dorothy Allen, janet Bledsoe, jean Bartelmeh, Mona Ohrtland, Sally McSpadden, Rita Buccola, Rae Ashman. 83 ln- ,I ALPHA TRI-Y First Row: Leech, Kiser, Olsen, Potter Woodward. Second Row: Gibson, Brink Ringo, Andreieski, Stroop. Third Row: Hale Mack, Durbin, Mitchell, Silver. 'vw TRI-Y OFFICERS First Row: Marian Leech, Mer- rie Olsen, Phyllis Whitelaw. Second Row: Mary Ellen Ringo, Virginia Potter, Naomi Chil- dress. Third Row: Lorraine Ringo, Pat Woodward, lrene Edwards, Peggy Harriet. BETA TRI-Y First Row: Hollman, Volder, Edwards, Whitelaw, Day, Cook, Kadota, Stroop. Second Row: Conklin, Stephen, McMullen, Herriott, Witton, Hammond, Freeman, Schrader, Ormiston. Third Row: Kilgore, Ulrich, Drummond, Graner, Ringo, Hunt, Yentsch, Turner, Mitchell. Fourth Row: Hassett, Funkhauser, Eldridge, Crimshaw, Childers, Prather, Brown, Bondurant, Hutchison. 84 Divided this semester into two individual groups, Beta and Alpha, the Tri-Y has not swerved from its aim of serv- ice. The Betas worked hard in the Christmas Drive but played equally hard at their carnival and their pot-luck suppers. Their officers were Phyllis Whitelaw, president, Naomi Childress, vice-president, Irene Edwards, secretary, and Lucille Granger, treasurer, with Mrs. Cooke, sponsor. Led by Mrs. Greene, the Alpha group chose as the term's project sewing for the National Needlework Guild, making layettes. Taking part in the area conference at U.C.L,A. for Girl Reserves, attending the annual carnival, and send- ing Merrie Olson to the conference at Asilomar were activ- ities in which members participated. ln the fall the entire Tri-Y was headed by Marian Fran- cis Leech, with Mary Chikasawa, vice-president, Lorraine Ringo, secretary, and Ann Pratt, treasurer. This term's Alpha officers in the same order are Merrie Olson, Virginia Porter, Virginia Kiser. HI-Y First Row: Kenneth Wheeler, Bill Sorenson, Iohn Peetz, Thor Henderson, lack Elser, Dick Miller. Second Row: Bob Campbell, Bob Harding, Ed Rammelkamp, Tom Hearn, Bob Miller, Phil Diamond, Frank Moulton. Third Row: Meryl Riggs, Douglas Miller, Tony Ginther, George Memsic, Perry Bangerter, john MacNair, Mr. Ramey. -U To create and maintain throughout the school and com- munity higher standards of Christian fellowship is the pur- pose of the l-li-Y, a club consisting of about twenty-one boys of the finest caliber. The leaders for the fall semester were Bruce Sieck, president, Frank Moulton, vice-presi- dent, Bob Ralls, secretary, Anthony Ginther, treasurerg Bill O'Brien, marshall. For the spring term were chosen john Peetz, president, Anthony Ginther, vice-presidentg Bob l-larding, secretary, George Memsic, treasurer, Marshall Riddick, marshall. Sponsored by Mr. Ramey, the club put on a campaign for a clean campus, hosted an All-U dance, and assisted with the Christmas work by packing and de- livering Christmas boxes. Another activity of keen interest was their frequent athletic encounters with other clubs. Their basketball team won the All-Western League Co- Championship. At one of their meetings they had as speaker the Reverend Mr. Chapman of the Westwood Methodist Church. 85 HI-Y OFFICERS First Row: Bob Harding, john Peetz, Mar- shall Riddick. Second Row: Frank Moulton, George Memsic, Tony Ginther. sl' fre mm Rainy day assemblies, yell-leader tryouts, March of Dimes-these are just a few of the important services ren- dered the school by the Le:ttermen's Club. Sponsored by Coach Purcell and the physical education department, this group is composed of those athletes who have earned a let- ter in sports. With a motto like "Good Sportsmanshipn to live up to, the lettermen have served the school by officiat- ing and maintaining order at gym meets, track meets, and other school gatherings, they sponsored pep rallies, letter- awarding assemblies, Helms Foundation awards and im- promptu rainy day gatherings of student talent, and in co- operation with the Letter girls of the CAA. they spon- sored an informal dance. They also prevented the illegal wearing of letters or stripes. Two rules of the club are that officers must be Senior A's and the student body president must be present at all meetings. Controlling the club's activities are five central Second Row, Raul Sanchez, ,ack Elser, Frank Maul, committees consisting of six members each. Commissioner of Athletics Bill Brown is president, Dave Doran, vice- president, Raoul Sanchez, secretarygThor l-lenderson, treas- urerg and Kenny Wheeler and lack Elser, Board of Advisors. LETTERMEN OFFICERS First Row: Dave Doran, Bill Brown, Thor Henderson. ton. LETTERMEN First Row: Wheeler, Hicherson, Barber, Elser, Brown, Doran, Henderson, Moulton, Deckert, Leishman, Dwight. Second Row: Allen, Webster, McCloud, Fictum, Dunn, Memsic, Bangerter, Donkin, Bennett, Gill, Arnold, Peetz. Third Row: Ottman, Markham, Attridge, McLean, Wardwell, Houchan, Martinez, Frazer, Yates, Smith, lennings, Burkey, Grosjean, Huycke. Fourth Row: Smith, Dunbar, Simpson, Riggs, Young, Locke, Iellef, Moss, Lewis, Hayward, Dillenbeck, Prater, McNair. Fifth Row: jones, Hernandez, Holtby, Fuiioka, lnbody, Perrin, Linsay, King, Anderson, Duncan, Stokes. 86 of ffergilf if The Lettergirls' Club is a special interest club within the Girls' Athletic Association, formed to raise the standards of health, leadership, and sportsmanship. lts membership is limited to twenty-five outstanding C.A.A. girls. lts regular duties are ushering at the Girls' League as- semblies and officiating for after-school sports. The club sponsored a fall playday given for Manual Arts and North Hollywood High Schools and were sponsors, with the Let- termen, of a spring dance. For entertainment a social is given every month besides the meetings held every two weeks. During the fall term the club was led by Carrol Fox, pres- identg Mary Roberts, vice-presidentg Kathleen Keller, sec- retaryg Haruko Yemori, treasurer, and Ruth Mundhenk, sergeant-at-arms. The spring term was officered by Doris Rasmessen, presidentg Bernice Huefe, vice-president, Dale Hewson, secretary, Betty Belding, treasurer, and Dorothy Bruce, sergeant-at-arms. These officers, under the spirited leadership of Mrs. Harlan, had a very successful season. . ,Jil T43 803158 Ya LETTER GIRL OFFICERS Bottom Row: Carol Fox, Doris Rasmessen, Ruth Mund- henk. Top Row: Kathleen Keller, Dorothy Bruce, Dale Hewson, Betty Belding. LETTERGIRLS' CLUB First Row: Mrs. Harlan, M. Hankins, I. Richards, R. Mundhenk, D. Rasmus- sen, M. Vincent, D. Bruce, D. Haskell. S. Yawata. Second Row: K. Keller, H. Hambly, D. Hewson, B. Huefe, P. Cotter, B. Belding, S. MacSpadden, A. Mil- Ier. Third Row: E. Blaisdell, C. Fox, B. Darsie. M. Ramsey, M. Stratton. B. Davis, A. Theis. 87 5? ff... I r SABRE AND CHEVRON First Row: Charles, Knudsen, Andrews, Pratheaj, Iune Stewart, Cook, Oroville Thompson, Allen, Fifer, Mallicoat, Young. Second Row: Ecclestone, Steffen, Burns, Howard, G. Smith, Harmon, Iarabin, B. Smith, Rix, Mug- ser. Third Row: Gentry, Danielson, Sanchez, Champion, Andes, Sorrenson, Bringham, Elkins, Lucey, Gray, Fetzer, McCIanahan. MELEDONIANS First Row: B. Schupp, I. Whitley, W. Loy, P. Diamond, Mr. Henley, I. Fuller, B. Williams, B. Wade, I. Askey, N. Childress. Sec- ond Row: M. Brown, M. McNamee, L. McDonald, P. Almquist, L. Robinson, I. Hoffman, B. Selih, L. Iennings, I. Mielstrup, B. Ryan, B. Walker, S. Doman, C. Freericks, D. Allen, B. Cobb. Third Row: B. Andrejeski, M. Olson, R. Drummond, L. Craner, I. Daus, M. Chikasawa, C. Umehara, G. Hatago, Y. Teshiba, l. Shimizu, S. Dellinger, N. Hart. Fourth Row: S. Hiestead, H. Good- kind, H. Harris, G. Henley, I. Westburg, C. Fox, A. Barnes, M. Schnell, N. McClellan, I. Richards, M. Ramsey. Fifth Row: H. Laskey, A. Baca, B. Kossack, D. Pegram, B. Reber, I. Russel, I. Postley, B. McDonald, P. Polk, A. Macleod, B. Miller, T. Yamada. 88 umincufied With Norman Allen and Bob Cooke holding down the presidency, the Sabre and Chevron Club had a busy season. They sponsored two military balls, the first being held on December twentieth. At this dance the Reserve Officers' Ladies' Association of Santa Monica presented medals and trophies to the members of the corps, both non-coms and officers receiving their warrants. The drill-down conduct- ed by Lieutenant Colonel Bill Livingston was the highlight of the evening, while the music of Bob Condie and his or- chestra and the balloon decorations helped make it a gala affair. New members were initiated into the organization on November twenty-ninth at Crey's lnn in Westwood, where they were subjected to the usual indignities. Honorary officers for the fall semester were Nancy Rey- nolds and Betty Roberts. ln the spring term Iune Stewart and Oroville Thompson were chosen. Active officers for the first term were Norman Allen, presidentg Dave Charles, vice-president, Bill Prather, secretary, Bob Mallicoat, treas- urer, and Iohn Andrews, parliamentarian, during the spring semester. The glowing countenances seen about the campus on re- port card day probably belong to those individuals who have qualified for Meledonians by receiving the high grades nec- essary for membership. Ably sponsored by Miss Tubbs. they well accomplished their purpose during the school year. The fall term saw the chapter playing host to the district meeting of the California Scholarship Federation. The Meledonian President, Pete l'VlcNair, was elected Dis- trict Chairman. Through the courtesy of the club, Dr. joseph Kaplan, head of the Department of Physics at U.C.L.A., speaking to the students on "Science and Youth in National De- fense," furnished one of the most enthusiastically received assemblies. The spring lvleledonians were the largest group to date, numbering l64, with l5l fall members. Under the leadership of President Phil Diamond, they sponsored a suc- cessful drive to decrease absence and tardiness. To have gained membership in the Meledonians is to have "achieved the honorable"--and upon the growth of this club depends the growth of fine scholarship at Univer- sity High School. MELEDONIANS First Row: I. Drake, H. Lischner, B. Harding, R. Adachi, E. Lindop, D. Missimer, B. Levy, V. Bagley, T. Dennison, B. Hickman, H. Willhoyt, A. Miller, K. Nishi. Second Row: H. Hertzog, Miss Tubbs, B. Lamb, L. Kato, A. Thyman, M. Hamilton, L. Burzell, B. Adams, B. Cooling, A. Stickney, E. Hinreiner, P. Dollard, H. Iohnson, M. Stratton, L. Kudo, I. Funkhouser, N. Bonds, A. Tam- aki, E. Turner, F. Mizutani. Third Row: C. Wymore, D. Burgess, I. Hunnicutt, N. Cordon, B. Griffiths, B. Williams, M. Hor- ton, D. Hubbard, B. Schmitz, P. Heap, P. Miller, M. Bradford, I. Layne, D. Lcllier, I. Bondurant, Y. Ieniye. Fourth Row: B Adachi, R. Schaeffer, H. Cole, B. Logan, M. Flemming, V. Tebbets, I. Russell, I. Davidson, I. Ginsburg. I. Shepherd, M. Slobe I. Coulter, B. Knudsen, S. Yawata, I. Hashimoto, D. Friedlander, R. Levee, D. Caldwell, V. Wilson. Fifth Row: Bill lnge, E Raguse, E. Burgess, K. Kelley, V. Hollingsworth, l. Nieto, I. Merk, D. Yates, I. Barthelmeh, B. Iensen. M. Iohnson, A. Cassard P. Liljedahl, B. Rhein, E. Rabin. Sixth Row: T. Walker, D. Mills, D. Groman, R. Peeler, D. Plotkin, M. Manning, H. Vigeveno, D. Lebell, E. Lee, B. Attridge, R. Wyrick, B. Kossak, G. McDonald, T. Burns. Seventh Row: L. Hamilton, G. Stroop, B. Young, I. Thomas. Y. Stroy, L. Smith, I. Zukin, R. Roese, W. Overpeck. D. Allen, I. Hiney, D. Pegram, D. Hardy, T. Masaoka. v gl: or ign .9 f uence Highlighting the winter session under the direction of Miss Tubbs, sponsor, and Bill Lepage as Pontifex Maximus, were the celebration of Virgilis two thousand and tenth birthday, and the semi-annual inauguration of officers and the banquet to which the A9 Latin students of Emerson junior High School were invited. Besides these events over which Margery johnson, newly elected Pontifex Maximus, presided, .the spring session was highlighted by the visit of Dr. Eleanor R. Wembridge, who spoke on "Learning Ancient History With a Spade." LOS UNIDOS Formed to promote friendship among the Mexican stu- dents, Los Unidos has sponsored many successful activi- ties this year. Officers, fall and spring, respectively, were: president, Aurelio Baca, Raul Sanchezg vice-president, Toby Hernandez, joe Fajardog secretary, Eleanor Rivera, Victoria Munoz, Rachel Rivera, treasurer, Raul Sanchez, Elsa Duron, sergeant-at-arms, Manuel Martinez, joe Cruz. First Row: V. Barajas, N. Escobar, R. Rivera, M. Torres, V. Vasquez, A. Burgess, Sponsor Louise De Vergara, M. Saralegui, E. Rivera, L. Carrillo, D. Delgado. Second Row: H. Rodriquez, B. Saralegui, L. Vigil, B. Apalatequi, E. Duron, V. Munoz, S. Gonzales, M. Conzales,iA. Coronel, j. Sandoval, H. Cerera. Third Row: T. Gonzales, L. Baca, M. Esquivel, P. Valdez, I. Esquivel, M. Mar- tinez, j. Rodriguez, D. Flatez, R. Rivas. Fourth Row: W. Burgess, T. Tajardo, G. Sanchez, j. Cruz, M. Munoz, L. Deanda-, R. Ramirez, A. Villasenor, C. Zamora, Raoul Sanchez, president. gs--L.. 90 S.P.Q.R. First Row: Anderson, Small, Tebbetts, Miss Tubbs, Wil- liams, Harris, Gordon, Crosby. Second Row: Robb, Cooke, Ormiston, Daus, Friedlander, jensen, Lamb, Hughes, Abrecht. Third Row: jensen, Kelso, Stodder, Whitley, Parker, Wetherbee, Viault, Fox. ana! ofker cfudri . . . The purpose of the Press Club is to obtain a better understanding be- tween the Warrior and Chieftain staffs. Fall officers were Bob Hard- ing, president, jean l-lunnicutt, vice- president, and Elinor Tresselt, sec- retary-treasurerg and for the spring semester, Fred Maguire, president, Marilyn Craig, vice-president, Pat Williams, secretary, and Catherine Mitchell, treasurer. PRESS CLUB First Row: Marie Miriello, Betty Schmitz, joan Hoffman, jean Hunnicutt, Mrs. Force, Dorothy Seeley, Denise Rode, Elsie Breslow, Gladys Gravengaard. Second Row: Doris Rasmessen, Patty Hallman, Maxine Dailey, Maxine Arto, T Katherine Mitchell, Pat Williams, Winson Por- , teus, Gerald Fabian. Third Row: Eugene Dvorin, Richard Wyrick, George Volker, Gor- don Otterstrom, Fred Maguire, john Bennett, Walter Loy, Bob Harding. if jAPANESE STUDENT CLUB First Row: F. Mizutani, S. Yawata, I. Mori, T. Mikami, j. Hashimoto, M. Takemura, Mrs. Chiles, T. Masaoka, M. Takano, M. Sakiola, H. Tamaki, K. Nishimoto. Second Row: C. Umehara, M. Teshiba, B. Uyimori, T. Ishii, T. Mitsueda, H. Kiriyarna, A. Tamaki, S. Tokunaga, C. Mitsueda, M. Hada, K. Nomura, L. Mihara. Third Row: M. Chikasawa, Y. Teshiba, L. Kato, F. Yotsu- kura, H. Minabe, S. lwamoto. Fourth Row: R. Hashima, Y. Kagawa, T. Shimizu, B. Adachi, T. Hiraide, T. Yamada, T. Uyeno, T. Sakioka, T. Tokuda, H. Nakata, M. Hayashida. To promote better understanding and friendship among japanese and American students as its purpose, the japa- nese Club has been very active. lts most outstanding event was a cultural program consisting of dances, a display of japanese costumes, a demonstration of flower arrangements and an exhibition of sports presented before a local wom- en's club. The planting of a cherry tree, a gift of the jap- anese Club, will serve as a symbol of friendship among Americans of japanese parentage and Caucasian Americans. The Cabinet consisted of john Miyasaki, Tadashi Masao- ka, Toshio l-lirade, Mary Takemura, Sumiko Yawata, jane l-lashimoto, Masako Takano, Tomiye Mikami, and the spon- sor, Mrs. Chi les. 9l LL'-:.':t:L ocafion pafro A The Senior Auto Patrol, composed of selected members of the senior class, is an auxiliary of the Safety Committee, and is, like the Safety Committee, under the supervision of Mr. Fabing. SENIOR AUTO PATROL Directed by the Safety Commissioner, the patrol is large- First Row: T. Ueno, R. Morer, E. Corekin, H. Nakada, D. Pond, D. ly responsible for the success of the automobile registra- BebfllfelllgerAlgrnoltldeeriecgntfbvlii-affilz LC'Edf:::j, Elilrhedi Rlhijldinligisf tion policy, which is recognized as the most efficient auto- Nf. Hayishida: L. Gorymly, D. Anderson, G. Medley, Rf Beckwith, sf mobile registration and safety policy in the Los Angeles city Aldrich, E. Mahoney. School System. "C-otta go on duty at my post" is a very familiar cry among the Squires of University l-ligh. Civing up half and sometimes even all of their lunch period to patrol the halls and grounds, the club members perform an essential school service. The Squires are really the junior chapter of the Knights, and, led by their popular sponsor, Mr. Lin- sey, they are ready to assist the student body in any service that it requires. The student leaders of the Squires are always capable and outstanding fel- lows. The fall president was Bob l-lardingg while the spring prexy was Cliff Chisholm. Because of the stiff requirements for membership, it is one of Uni- versity's honor organizations, and a boy who is in- vited to don the familiar black sweater is generally . active in most phases of school life. SQUIRES - First Row: C. Chisholm, B. Pearce, I. McNair, D. Brunsen, G. Sanchez, D. Markham, I. Van Corder, H. Lasky. Second Row: B. Davis, S. Thorsen, E. Fetzer, D. Andes, D. Harrison, I. Barton, R. Donkin, N. Braine, B. Adams, T. Ginther, N. Leishman, R. Smith, I. Dillenbeck. Third Row: T. Bruns, C. Daily, L. Henderson, T. Ishii, B. Cooling, K. Meyers, E. Case, A. Baca, C. Simpson, T. Yamada, D. Hardy, I. Parker. Fourth Row: E. Rink, B. Davidson, B. Wardwell, B. Fictum, E. Scott, I. Esquivel, I. McGill, I. Mil- Ier, N. Charnely, I. Loeranz, D. Miller, B. Stevenson. Fifth Row: E. Lee, D. Caldwell, N. Codfriedson, B. Bringham, T. Masaoka, T. Grenzbach, B. Gill, W. Miller, D. Hern, I. Lotspiech, T. Lewis, B. Sutherland, D. Grodske, L. Burzell. 92 ,F 2 Y X , I., ,wwf W I J ' X :M 'X - mfg' : if ' 5' "' 'al X X 1 'i 1 ,X 5-Xgaeivfi fi "W- .L . 4 - -. X- IX - -' V: , ', , " yi, xg XJ,- ,. 52633 5 -,L ff' .XE , . fn-21 ' A 'W " -.1-Xmgf "rw" 'L , sw L J 1 f Q xml' K- C --I ei,-A. Af: Xr if XXX.. . X, . 'X "TW", X ' ,.a,, ,, - , ,, XX' :XJ 3. '5. 1, ., , ,L Us , "fl ' ,. w7'.'X X' ,- ' X4., V -X ' my .u ,,-. ,,,,,, V ' ,ivy ' 1,. Q XJ ' ,. YN--X XX law' .X gg., '-XX' X -Xgxvj. Xc,,j.f7., IX !.FXf:f.,. ., ,, ,WH W, , M iff X "LL-'71 511.5-,f,k X X , , ' .XXXL-' wh - A 5,19 ,XL - ' 'f X Y Agni, 11? X X" 'ii W , .X fix ,fy 3 gi.. f. 41. X 1- X Aw, w X. . ., 1 .as X-ei-5 fir: Xa- X 3 554 -i, diff tl, .Cf-again-,meg Q. K X, ww fl . . X' fwv -1 H-- .X . A ,532-fX. sind? 4-1, .04 L.-,MX ., gs-an- ,E Ik - . un.: X L -X XX , ,V LM .XX .Y 'Xi -C iw ,X im, - X .g ,1 M, , . 3.4. , : 15311-fx : X . ,Lil lwgglf' . .Xfi X 'YTRfJ'7'55f1':51 , X X., .N , X an X 1umi,X,,.,,M5a gggmggl-t-ML64 , , sf .Lf ,W Q We liked lots of action, too, and sports- manship in all competition. ,. .. . , . , . v.m1w,- , .i - ', -7-,,fy,a ., - 226 ' . 11' , A , , Q j'3filf'.f, 'jgsf -I , ' .. ,u,LQ.,1-:L-1. f." If gs I 1,-Az f- .--1xk-iw--- I X' I- ,. , V f -, I, hy. ff. -'A -'- , . PSX I. A v ',- ', 1 - l 'iff' 1 Eff 1 fl frffi ,ij-I-,j yew 1' 1 ' l"' -' we-. , ff 1 :5"'5f'1' wig -1 P . 5 ' imgijigl , . K Qikkgm-,, X I, . , . r li lliiiiklfly - ! ' ,,, ffl? 'f . , i,, ' I gf , I f 1 ily ffL1'fm , ' f' - , ,A fs 1' 1' J' " if W4 f - f e " -, 'H "' ff. 'I'-1wf.'!'5"f4" , ,A-sr. if mind, xm-wwf, , . FFW1 sf w we ' R S5 K 4 . L" A "fSJ.l ,mf ,ug F S F ,V W ' 4, 5 5 . ,.5qg,.1 , ,I ' Q aa, Y -gf? P 5 1 -' " ff ., ,M EH us 'x "fs .. , . , ' 1' 1 R., - Ng .5 -,gg V 1' ,F k Qfjj, 67.42, ' .ggfr 4, v W , r, ., .J J 1 N ,, Q--2.211 N ' w-ksP1.:fsHn1i'1auL3 -' z On fo UiCfOIf' University ...... University University University University ...... University Hollywood Fairfax .. Dorsey .. Hamilton Los Angeles .... Venice . . Coach Wilcox Faced with a roster of inexperienced players at the be- ginning of the season, Coach Tom lRabbitl Wilcox built up a surprisingly strong eleven to place fourth in the West- ern League title race. Newcorners Chuck Leech, Charlie Vaughn and Tom Ott- man along with veterans lack Elser, Bob Ralls, Doug Miller and johnny Peetz, made up the elusive charging backfield. Breaking the way for the backfield were such sterling linemen as Frank Moulton, George Helms, Bill Brown, Leon- ard Cabrera, Thor Henderson, Art Moss, Gil McRae, Dean Markham, Dick Yates, Norman Leishman, Troy Horton, lack Stokes, Blair Attridge, and Bob Wardwell. Captain Art "Sticky-fingered" Moss was recognized as one of the best pass snaggers in the circuit by receiving a first string berth on the All Western League team and sec- ond string place on the All City eleven. Thor Henderson, tackle, lack Elser, back, and Frank Moulton, center, were placed on the All Western League second team. ln the first league game of the season University earned a hard fought victory over the Fairfax Colonials on the lat- ter's field to the tune of l9 to l3. Leech, Ottman, Miller Line . . . Leishman, Henderson, Helms, Brown, Moulton, Yates and Moss. Backs . . . Ottman, Vaughn, Ralls and Miller. ni emifg, ggkf an and Peetz did most ot the ball carrying for the Warriors, with linemen l-lelms, Yates and Moulton breaking the way. ln the University-Dorsey game the Redskins' aerial at- tack led by Elser and Miller put the local eleven on the long end of a I9 to 6 score. More than once Moss reached into the ether and pulled down seemingly impossible passes. The Warrior eleven journeyed to La Cienega playground only to have l-lamilton score in the last three minutes of play to tie the score at 6 to 6. With swivel-hipped lack Elser slipping through the entire Yankee team to sprint '58 yards into pay dirt, the local squad made their only tally. Elser again put himself in the limelight by playing a great Ottman Elser galloping around Hollywood with Brown keeping him company. Vaughn . I t f ,X I fs 3, yr VKYAHVM VWKLQQWA-A nvigwkft 'ivwgoseiim ,M fi-uw. ,, Q1-.cf 5- f .. , , ' ' Wm-'r'fW'-Wrap if M..m..a....,M,, 5 if ,jf ' 2 K qu A a nlir slrrl f ' W wp, Markham Yates Leishman Miller 94 win defensive game and stopping several touchdown threats. Playing the Western League Champion L, A. Romans on the victors' field, the Warriors were the victims of a 33 to O onslaught. Elser turned in the outstanding performance for the Reservation squad, averaging 45 yards for each kick, In the last game of the season the Warriors lost to the gain? mighty passing and running attack of the Venice Condo- liers with a score of 20 to 7, playing on the winners' field. The Redskins' only tally came in the closing minutes of the first half when Moulton recovered a Venice fumble. Miller passed for the touchdown and Peetz kicked the extra point. ln the only practice game of the season the University in A - -wx ERR. X 49' i at-Sf. i Ginther Moulton Moss Horton Pggfg 5l'0k2S 95 Elser Henderson Leech Wardwell W -A-mx! gli-.f'MQ.3,. 3' ' a 4'7 " ' 1 i " " "'T'i-"W ' , i f-ss 'Q ti--1 ' 'Pr' I . s fl 3 ' 5-92, I i ' - A M . , .,,- . . 1 r f-3, , ff 'if ' ' - f """"'-'---N .,.W.,,,,.,,,,,,,i ' : 1 'V , " ' '-1 D rl I . ,, - .,..1L:!5,fif tm-, ..- 4 " QM i 1 . , , , l ur I --sh I . o off Captain Moss taking a long pass in the Dorsey game ? squad defeated the Hollywood Redshirts 7 to O. The local eleven piled up l3 first downs to the Hol- lywood Sheiks' 2. The lndiansl lone tally in the closing minutes of play was a l7 yard pass from Miller to Moss in the end zone, Playing honors went to Vaughn, Miller and Peetz. The varsity will be hard-hit next season through the loss of some of the finest players in the league. Those that will be missed the most are Art Moss, last year's captain, lack Elser, Bob Ralls, johnny Peetz, who is the fastest backfield man on the Warrior eleven, and Thor I-lenderson, Dick Yates, George l-lelms, and Troy l-lorton. The starting line- up for next year's varsity will probably consist of Leishman and Stone at ends, Attridge and Mark- ham at tackles, Wardwell and Owens for center. The backfield will be composed of Doug Miller, Chuck Leech, Charlie Vaughn and Blair Fictum. First Row: Church, Brown, Ginther, Ball, Stone, Leech, Beer, Leishman, Peetz, Fajardo, Vaughn. Second Row: Scott, Wardwell, Ottman, Dickie, Kanegai, Decker, Yates, McRae, Markham, McCarthy, Daily, Konekamp. Third Row: lewett, Attridge, Case, Mc- Collum, Moulton, Henderson, Elser, Miller, Moss, Stokes and Fictum. 96 ggkfing auf' iam Holding down the cellar position, the University Bees Warriors 20 to 6. Playing against a tar superior l-lamilton had a bad season, losing every one ot their league games. team the Redskins were drubbed 26 to O, and dropped the Despite this, many worthy players such as David l-luycke, last league fracas to the L, A. Romans 27 to 6. Stan Oswalt, Wes Barbour, Dave King and Bob Cray, will be returning for varsity ball next year. Under the direction ot Coach lim Pursell the Papooses seemed to click only in the Dorsey game, which they lost l2 to 9. The local squad led until stopped by an offensive by the Dons in the last tew minutes. ln the initial practice game ot the season the Reservation squad played the Van Nuys Wolves to a 6 to 6 tie. ln the first league en- counter the Fairfax squad trampled them with a score ot 22 to 6. The Venice lightweights overpowered the First Row: Deckert, Kakehashi, Hartwig, Ashcroft, Hawley, Hinley, Small, Groves, and Anderson, Mgr. Second Row: Cano, Matsumoto, Senor, Huycke, Abrams, Cooling, Thorsen, larvis, Young, Martinez, Esquivel, Gray. Harvey, Konekamp, Dunbar. Third Row: Kidwell, Brain, Burzell, Grodske, McCollum, Ishi, Hernandez, Crilly, Gill, Hirado, Oswalt, Henderson, Beck- with, Hayward, King and lelleff. - A A Hn. In-n-Ann... - -.-A-f--:--L-----S Huycke Barbour Small Dunbar Kakehashi Decker-t Oswalf Young Duran Martinez Gill King 97 If'Q0l Seven victories, three defeats, second place in the Western League race, and one player on the All Western League team comprised the record hung up by Coach jerry lvlarvinis varsity casaba tossers this year. Bruce Sieck was honored by being selected on the All Western quintet. Two defeats by the Hamilton championship squad and one by the Colonials were the only losses suffered by the local five. Forward George "Bucket" Memsic played 40 quarters out ot a possible 40 and scored 74 points. High point man was Bruce "Dead-Eye" Sieck with lOO points for an average of lO points a game. Bowman tipping one in with Wheeler and Bangerter standing by Prater Bangerter Dillenbeck, Wheeler, Lewis, Memsic, Sieck and Dunn. g0lfUf' way Taylor "Long Boy', Lewis, only returning letterman next year and spark of the team, scored 62 points. Lincoln Prater, Ken Wheeler and Cayland Dillenbeck alternated at the guard positions. Perry Bangerter, lim Dunn and Frank Bowman also saw much service in league games. The Reservation quintet scored l45 field goals to their opponents' l l7. The melon tossers put 35l points through the hoop to their opponents' 292. ln the league opener the Hamilton Yankees won a hard fought game from the Reservation quintet 40 to 3l. The fast improving University cagers put down a determined Los Angeles five 29 to 24. The fast breaking Fairfax five romped over the Warriors 37 to 27. Siec-k led the local players with nine points to his credit. At last, hitting their pre-flu form, the Warriors shot their way to an easy 46 to 29 victory over the outclassed Dons. The Venice Condoliers received a 48 to l6 defeat in their game with the Warrior quintet. The Reservation squad 0 Ollflfle went completely wild, shooting from all angles and making seemingly impossible shots. The Warriors defeated the Dorsey Dons 36 to 28 in their second game. Captain Ken Wheeler sparked the local quintet by his quick breaking starts. The crucial tilt with l-lamilton found the local squad de- feated 42 to 24. ln the first half the teams matched each other point for point, but finally the title-bound Yankees shot into the lead. The next game saw the Redshirts defeat the Romans 24 to 22, in the closest of the season's league games. Avenging an earlier season defeat, the locals were vic- torious over their closest league rivals, the Fairfax Colo- nials, 4O to 36. With Sieck leading the way, the Reservation casaba team closed its season by defeating the Venice Condoliers 46 to l8. BEE BASKETBALL TEA M Lewis, Prater tipping one in the hoop with Memsic coming in for a follow-up 99 Wal., Led by the only returning letterman, Fred Sawa- hata, and other fighting Papooses, Sutherland, guard, Valdez and Webster at the forward spots, and Binninger, center, the Varsity understudies placed third in the league. High point honors went to Sutherland and Valdez with 4O points each. The Babes' first encounter with Hamilton ended in a defeat 34 to 24. The next fight was lost to the L. A. Romans, with a score of 3l to lO. The Red- skins just couldn't hit the buc-ket the first three games, even in the fracas with Fairfax, which they lost 4l to 22. The next game was a victory for the Warrior Bees, for they beat Dorsey 35 to Zi. Pepped up by this victory, they were victorious in the two following games, beating Venice 29 to 33 and the second game with Dorsey Z3 to l5. The Warriors again beat Hamilton in a close 3O to 29 but lost the second Fairfax struggle 24 to Zl, and LA, again vanquished the Understudies 3l to l9. beating Venice 32 to 23 in the last game gave the Bees five wins and five losses. Bee cagers fighting for third place . .. .l XA "g'g.' 1 Cgaqh Ma.-vm Coach jerry Marvin Dunn, Prater, Donkin, Wheeler, Lewis, Memsic, Davis, Bangerfer, Bennett, Hardy. M w Wall, Wai . . . Losing only to the Los Angeles Track Team the Univer- sity Warriors completed a successful year, placing several men in the All-City and Coliseum meets. Outstanding trackster was Doug Miller who persisted in breaking the shot put records. Esquivel, Bee l32O man, turned in many a fast lap to break the B record twice. lack Elser broke both high and low hurdle records. SUMMARY OF EVENTS University 57 - Hamilton 47 lOO-Smith lHJ, Patton iUJ, Peetz lUl ..... .. lO.5 220-Smith lHl, Patton lUi, Sauchez lH3.. ,... 23.2 55.5 440-Murdock lUi, Slee iHi, Wellum lHi ...... 880-Sauckel lUi, Holtby lUi, Henderson lUl .. 207.3 505.2 Mile-Shanks lUJ, Esquivel lUi, Hannum lHi .. H.H.-Sheriff lHJ, Elser lUJ, lVlcElwain lHl ...... l5.8 L.H.-Elser lUi, Sheriff lHD, McElwain iHi ...... 2l.3 Shot-Carpenter lHJ, Peralta lHi, Scott lUi .... 49'lO" Pole-Gill lUl, Hickerson, Leishman lUJ, Han lHl . .ll' B.l.-Gill lUl, Woods lH7, Miller lUl ..... ...l9'4" H.l.-Lestelle CHD, Woods lHi, Livingston lUl .. ...6' Relay-University University 33 U3 - Los Angeles 56 l!3 lOO-Hamilton lLAl,Peetz lUl,Turner lLAl. Time lO.7 220-Peetz lUl, Hamilton lLAl. Time 22.8 4-40-Los Angeles 880-Murdock lUl, Day iLAl, Munson lLAl. Time 2206.0. Mile-Shore lLAl, Memsic lUJ, Esquivel lUi. L.H.-Elser lUJ, Barry iLAl, Lee lLAl. H.H. -Elser lUl, Barry lLAl, Hollingsworth lLAl. Time l5.4. Shot-Miller lUJ, Eichstad lLAl, Lewis lUl. 50 feet. Pole-Lee iLAl, Acosta lLAl, Dickerson, Dwight lUl. ll.3. Hi.- Maim lLAl, Dunn lUi. l3.l.-Turner lLAll, Riggs lUl, C-ill lUl. VARSITY TRACK First Row: Brown, Ball, Hickerson, Fictum, McCollum, Moore, Elser, Scott, Lee, Mueller. Second Row: Amling, Riggs, Shanks, Esquivel, Henderson, Wright, Coach Purcell, Leishman, Stone, Bangerter, Miller, Reber. Third Row: Cruz, Sanchez, Wardwell, Van Olinda, Bennett, Poulin, Hirade, Houchen, Pickett, Patton, McCollum, Schoonover. Fourth Row: Munson, hldPt C'llP kM ' Dun D'ht Small, Lewis, Sut er an , ra er, I , eacoc , emsic, n, wig , Peetz, Cook. Fifth Row: Deckert, Murdock, Conard, Hudson, Parten, Case, Hayward, Schmitz, Dvorin, Larsen, Anderson, Attridge, Moulton. MA fa cd E51-5 lOl ,Q ses . 880-Broadway lDl, Pierick lDl, Murdock lUl. 2:04.5. ear uri C eer University 59 2X5 - Dorsey 44 3X5 H.l.-Brown, Palmer lDl, Dunn lUl. 5' 8" 100-Peetz lUl, Hough lDl, Kirby lDl. 10'1" Shot-Miller lUl, Siatos lDl, Lewis lUl. 50' 9V2i' Pole-Gill lUl, Hickerson lUl. 440-Sanchez lUl, Palmer lDl, Schneider lDl. Time 51.7. 220-Peetz lUl, Hough lDl, Kirb lDl. Time 10.1. Y Mile-Smith lUl, Shanks lUl, Esquivel lUl. High Low Hurdles-Palmer lDl, Nelson lDl, Bangerter, Shot Put-Miller lUl, Siatos lDl, Lewis lUl. 50' 9V2', Broad lump-C-ill lUl, Kirby lDl, Anglin 1Ul.21'8V2" Time 434418. Hurdles-Elser lUl, Dwight lU1, Dunn lUl. 15.2. Dwight lUl. Time .21. Relay-University. Time 3 :6.3s. ' 880- University 65V4 - Venice 3836, Murdock lUl, Henderson lUl, Tanaka lVl. Time 2:10.2. Poulin lUl, Pfeiffer lVl, Decker lUl. 5' 8" Patton lUl, Kirkpatrick lVl , Heine lVl. Time 10.2 Hi.- 100- Shot-Scott lUl, Moulton lUl, Lewis lVl. 44' 730. H.H.-Elser lUl, Dwight lUl, Weaver lVl. Time 15.7 440- Sanchez lUl, Huggins lVl, Simonson lVl. Time 51.8. Peetz lUl, Elser lUl, Heinel lVl. Time 22.2. 220- L.H.-Kirkpatric lVl, Bangster lUl, True lVl. 19.9. Pole-Ellis lVl, Pena lVl, Hickerson lYl. 10.6. Mile-Shanks lUl, Esquivel lUl, Moore lUl. Time 42565. 13.1.-Beyrouty lVl, Bill lUl, Deckert lUl. 21, 5V2" Relay-Venice. BEE TRACK ' First Row: Manning, Esquivel, Furtivo, Sawahatta, Zamora, Gonzales, Ryan, Mathews, Carilly. Second Row: Madison, Hartwig, Holloway, Beckwith Moss, Marer, Gray, Graves. Third Row: Frank, Kokehashi, Pearce, Rock Bisbee, Diamond, Leonard, Rubel, lsl1i, Rosenthal. Fourth Row: London King, Stapleton, Pearl, Parten, Locke, Dunbar, Barbour, Annis, Dwight. 102 Coach Purcell 100- 220- 440- 880- Mile-Tie for first between Memsic and Logan IFJ, Esquivel IUJ. Time 4:49.4. ' High l-lurdles-Elser IUJ, O'Brien IFJ, Dunn IUJ. Low Hurdles-Elser IUJ, O'Brien IFJ, Dwight IUJ. 20. Shot Put-Miller IUJ, Rouse IFJ, Lewis IUJ. B roa cl High jump-Dunn IUJ, tie for second, lvlecee IFJ, Liv- Pole Vault-Tie for first between I-lickerson IUJ, Breese Relay-University. Time 3m. 6s. University 66 2X3 - Fairfax 37 U3 Peetz IUJ, Fictum IUJ, Patton IUJ. Time 10.1. Peetz IUJ, Beauchamp IFJ, Parter IFJ, Time 22s. I-loltby IUJ, Burns IFJ, Ritchie IFJ. Time 53.6. Sanchez IUJ, C-eorge IFJ, Munson IUJ. Time 2.72. 'Ayr ...J-A Time 15.4. Distance 51' 10" lump-Beauchamp IFJ, Clifford IFJ, Riggs IUJ. Distance 21' 9" ingston IUJ and Poulin IPJ. 5' 73Ai" IFJ, and Gill IUJ. 10' 6" Peet: and Elser Leading the pack. Miller digging in for a record. xu"Q5'F..'jQ43-,-ig--lgf' 6 , Q 4 . 112 " CEE TRACK Hickerson takes a high one First Row: Bisbee, Rudder, Taylor, Vasquez, Chase, Stapleton. Second Row: Pearl, Dunbar, Aronis. lohnson, Fujioka, Power. Third Row: Tokuda, Minabe, Snooks, Cooper, Graves, Striecher. 103 -i,, Avi. ui, 5 " BATTING AVERAGES 1941 Players AB R H E lnbody, ss. 29 5 5 4 Memsic, 2b 36 3 7 4 Wheeler, 3b ' 34 7 9 4 Prater, c 22 6 6 4 Smith, lb 27 l 3 3 C-ill, lf 27 5 6 l Abel, cf 30 4 6 O Leech, rf 23 ' 3 4 l Moulton, c 6 O l l Dillenbeck, f lO O O 3 Prefke, cf 3 l l O Duncan, p. 34 7 l3 3 Total 281 42 61 28 VARSITY BASEBALL First Row: Bat boy, Guthrie, Duncan, Dillenbeck, Coach Marvin. Second Row: Snow, Smith, Memsic, Leech, Moulton. Third Row: Wheeler, Abel, lnbody, Gill, Prater. BA l 73 l 92 290 .273 ll2 .223 2OO l74 l64 OOO 333 383 82 Playing in the newly formed city league of eleven teams, the University Warriors placed fourth. Led by one of the best hurlers at University for several sea- sons, Ken Duncan, the Redskins fought their way up the ladder, winning six games and losing five. Besides being the outstanding pitcher of the sea- son, Duncan led the team in batting with an average of .383. Coach Marvin rated him as one of his most consistent players, along with Lincoln Prater and Kenny Wheeler. Duncan struck out 77 players and walked only 4O all season. ln the game with the Huntington Park nine, the local bag-taggers were victorious 3 to l. Duncan, War- rior sensation, looped one over the fence for a home rung while the reservation squad played errorless ball. The Warriors again returned home victorious from Hollywood with a score of 7 to 4. Chuck Leech and Ken Duncan turned in the outstanding performances for the local aggregation. i l lO4 University University University University University University University University University University Y t i ik Qlflfl BGL? Obi VARSITY RECORD .. .... .l .. ...8 .. ...7 4 3 4 0 5 Kenny Duncan at ba jefferson . Hamilton . Hollywood Venice . , . Bell .,... Riis ..... Los Angeles Fremont . . Dorsey . . . Fairfax .. Again playing on the losers' field, the Unihi nine defeated the Venice C-ondoliers 4 to 2. Prater, Wheel- er, and lvlemsic played bang-up ball with Duncan pitching a five-hit game. ln the cross-town battle, the reservation squad de- feated Los Angeles 3 to 2 on the Romans' diamond. Wheeler and Abel led the hitting, each with two hits out of four trips to the plate. University lost its game with Riis 7 to 4 in a closely played game on the Redskins' diamond. Duncan had the ball game under control until the sixth frame, when a wild throw home scored two Riis runs. Mem- sic, Unihi's versatile second baseman, made three hits out of six trips to the platter. Managing the baseball teams were Guthrie and Snow. Bud Gill, up from the junior varsity, played great ball in the outfield after "Cigger" Prefke left school. Smith, local first sacker, will follow closely in the footsteps of Lloyd Ellis, first sacker for the War- riors for the previous three years. lin Xl! . El - F, ,, sh-u K" BEE BASEBALL First Row: Guthrie, Houchen, Iennings, Webster, Albanese, Snow. Second Row: Moss, Hernandez, Fajardo, Villa, Fujioka. IOS 7 Q07 Firing from four positions, the fifteen-man Ninth Corps Area Rifle Team, sponsored by Sergeant Price, took 33rd place in a field of 250 teams from the regular Army and Senior R.O.T.C. The Hearst Trophy team, made up of the first five men of the Ninth Corps Area match, scored a 30th place in a highly competitive field. g The Tennis Team, coached by Mr. Taylor, and led by Roland Rudd, captain, played a highly successful series of games against their league opponents: Van Nuys, Redondo, Venice, Dorsey, L.A., and Fairfax. Members of this Year's team included Rudd, Davis, Gottfredson, Bennett, Markham, Raguse, Anderson, Mackenzie, and Finney. YELL LEADERS Bill C'B:'ien, Dick Miller, Marshall Riddick. RIFLE TEAM Major Norman Allen, Capt. Bob Cook, Sgt. C. 0. Price, First Lieut. Bill Burns, Lt. Col. Bill Prather. TENNIS TEAM Simpson on the parallels. First Row: Bill Davidson, Dick Anderson, Ed Finney, Dean Markham, john Bennett. Second Row: Roland Rudd, Elmer Raguse, Norman Cott- fredson, Richard Levee, David Caldwell. lO6 W7 The Cym Team, coached by Mr. Dixon, though lacking in experience, ended the league race in fourth place. Led by Crosjean and joseph, only returning lettermen, the Warrior gymnasts lost their first encounter on the home floor to Venice in a thriller to the tune of 6l V2 to 58lf2. Traveling to Hamilton, the Indians were defeated GOLF TEAM Harold Landon, Bill Savage, Conrad jarabin, Gordon Tyner, jim Perrin. arriom by a superior team in a score of 83V2 to 36V2. The fol- lowing two meets, held at University, were lost to Fairfax and LA. l-ligh, respectively. Intent upon revenge, the War- riors invaded the Dorsey campus and carried away a sizzling victory to the tune of 7l V2 to 47Vz. Top scoring honors for the season go to Crosjean, ace tumbler and long horse man, with a total score of 44 points, followed by other top scorers, Chisholm, with 38 points, McCarley, with 2OV2g and joseph, with ZO. The Golf Team, led by Captain Conrad jarabin and sponsored by Mr. Forrester, has been one of the best teams to camp on the Warrior reservation. In an early season tilt they smashed out a 433-438 victory over a strong and favored LA. squad and scored an easy victory over a Samohi team, with a score of 555-562. Members of this year's championship team included Cap- tain Conrad jarabin, Bill Savage, jim Perrin, john Holmes, Harold Landon, Dave Doran, Pierre Monyier, and the only girl member of the team, Renee Linquist. i i . fs s i ,Q ,tu I-nh' joe joseph taking first place with his iron cross ' E .f: 1 'r-..--F' tr I A 1,7 GYM TEAM lO7 e , in fA On parade at the inspection COMPANY A First Row: Corp. Eley, Weatherbee, Koch, Woodworth, Allen, Moynier, First Lieut. Fifer, Standing Captain Charles, Lieut. Steffon, Corp. Bishop, Gramiza, Wyrick, Swanay, Nickel, Shillock, Friend, Knudson. Second Row: Corp. B. Adams, Chapman, Durso, Gamble, Tait, Corp. E. Adams, Corp. Tuck, Walker, Thompson, Zukin, Wilson, Pond, Peeler, Ford. Third Row: Babcock, Riley, Clarke, Zucker, Spencer, Metz, First Sergt. Sorenson, Romney, Campbell, D. Campbell, Petro, Cranillo, Gabriel, Tillinghast. Fourth Row: Harry Ritchie, Senecal, White, Boyd, Ecki, Staff Srgt. Bringham, Hook, McDonald, Goetz, Cross, Dzalak, Ashton, Staff Sergt. Harman. 108 jj, li ii . wffa-.4..mu'2g.a-.effsr s if A 9 Gtlflflflg With Lieutenant Colonel Bill Livingston in command for the fall semester, the University High School Reserve Offi- cers' Training Corps had one of the largest enrollments in the history of the school. Under the capable direction of Lieutenant Cameron of West Point and Sergeant Price of the U. S. Army, the cadets were divided into three com- panies. Captains for the first semester were Bob O'Neil, Norman Allen, and Frank Gillespie, Major for the spring term was Russell Reed. ' Because of the jump in the enrollment of the corps, Ser- geant Price was forced to requisition the army for more uniforms. Under the direction of Cadet Captain Allen the drill team turned out thirty strong, elimination tourneys brought it down to the correct number. Moving pictures, lecture classes in reconaissance, and football games between the officers and men were but a few of the activities in which the R.O.T.C. participated. An active Sabre and Chevron club under the leadership of Cap- tain Allen sponsored several events and its members offici- ated at the military ball. Dancing lessons were given for cadets who wished to at- tend the annual ball, for which Bob O'Neil was master of ceremonies. A drill-down was the high light of the evening which featured the music of Bob Condie and his orchestra. no O O O Medals were awarded at this formal affair to Captair Prather, best officer, Captain Allen, most popular officer Lieutenant Colonel Livingston, best shot: Corporal Postley, best bandsman, Corporal Centry, best corporal, Sergeant l-loward, best sergeant, Staff Sergeant Smith, outstanding non-com, Douglas Beamish, best private, Warren Over- peck, best recruit, and Frank Kelso, best private's manual of arms. The honorary officers for the fall semester were Nancy Reynolds, Lieutenant Colonel, and Betty Roberts, Major. With Bill Prather as Lieutenant Colonel, the spring semester completed one of Unihi's largest enrollment years. In April the R.O.T.C. participated in a city-wide competi- tion in the Coliseum. Thirty-six members of the band were selected to compete in the band division. Corporal Stillman Sawyer was selected to compete in the squad competition. Lieutenant Bill Burns was in command of a platoon from B Company, which took third place in the platoon compe- tition. Out of eleven Los Angeles high school groups par- ticipating, the University R.O.'l-.C. garnered second place for the band and third place for the infantry. Under the direction of Lieutenant Cameron, 226 cadets entered the competition for trophies and streamers. Participating in the Americanism and National Defense Co .QB-n First Row: Bishop, Forsyth, Van Sickle, East, Kattle, Lt. Burns, Capt. Knudsen, Lt. Howard, Gray, Sawyer, Henderson, Bryant, Hiney, Elkins. Second Row: Begley, Willis, Terry, Lane, Stoncburner, Croman, Nutting, Hantch, Whetmore, Missimer, Calla- han, Driver, Vasquez, Bissire. Third Row: Kendser, Kelso, Hawkins, Overpeck, Allen, Begley, Prehoda, Peyton, Auld, Hirsch, Van Wagner, johnson, Tennyson, Danielson. Fourth Row: Place, Ware, Eddins, Brown, Robertson, Sevy, Andes, Davidson. Coleman, Campbell, McGregor, Brubeck, Croft, Kissinger. lO9 omefizing Exhibit held at the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce building were eight cadets under Corporal Richard Rice. Selected from the drill team for this extra duty were Rich- ard Romney, Mac Willis, WalteriDanielson, Douglas Allen, Carlton Sevy, jack Bishop, Elmer Fetzer, and jack Dollard. Six members of the R.O.T.C. were present at the annual Americanism meeting held at the Ambassador l-lotel. After dinner, members of the R.O.T.C. units throughout the city participated in drill-downs. A drill-down of the manual of arms was held for privates, corporals, and sergeants. lVled- als were awarded for first, second, and third places. A sabre drill-down was held for officers. ln the latter the officers of Unihi carried off top honors, with Bill Young receiving a medal for first place, and Bill Prather receiving one for second. The annual federation inspection was held on May second. june Stewart and Oroville Thompson were named honor- ary lieutenant colonel and major, respectively, by a vote of the entire corps. The honorary officers were escorted to the military ball held on june thirteenth, by the lieutenant colonel and the major of the corps. ou! STAF F First Row: lst Lieut. Conrad jarabin, Capt. Bob Cook, Capt. Bill Young, 2nd Lieut. john Andrews, Master Sgt. jim Lucey. Second Row: Lt. Co-l. Bill Prather, Major Norman Allen, Private Bill Frimmel lbuglerl, 2nd Lieut. Howard Rix, Master Sgt. Ralph Musser. ' COMPANY C First Row: Fetzer, Corp. Cash, Culbertson, Powell, Purse,Chittenden, Lieut. Ecclestone, Captain Mallicoat, Lieut. Smith, Corp. Beam- ish, Thain, Parker, Corp. Bearman. Second Row: Corp. Cox, Mayes, Burns, Thompson, Weston, Corekin, Brennan, Dollard, Mayotte, Munoz, Rodriguez, Oakley, Rogers, Srgt. Inge. Third Row: Corp. Finney, Mitchell, Iennings, Donoho, Fo-x, Iavieck, Schloss, Corp. Rice, Tuck, Gronsky, Smith, Danielson, Evans. Fourth Row: Corp. Bromley, Palmer, Campbell, Tarson, Childers, jones, Staff Srgt. Gentry, Corp. Kossask, Wachtell, Sheir, Allen, Martin, Staff Srgt. McClanahan, First Srgt. Wallace. llO .'50!6k8If' The captain leads calisthenics. ' COLOR GUARD A Corporal lack Peyton, Staff Sgt. Ernest Cancio, Corporal Harold Shultz, " ' - .- Private Rubin Vasquez. TA, Y 'T' 's . X in 1 ' ,' 4 , DRlLl' TEAM . Lieut. R. C. Cameron, Sgt. C. O. Price. Officers: Smith, Howard. First Row: Rice. Allen. D0ll3l'd. Feflef. Daniel- son. Second Row: Willis, Romney, Bishop, Andes, Bromley. Third Row: Walker, Cray, Beglcy, Keudser. Levy- l l l l l x l2TH GRADE G.A.A. First Row: B. Tice, I. Hemmer, S. Weiss, I. Coulter, A. Higgins, Y. Randles, D. ludd. Second Row: Mrs. Harlan, P. Mac, D. Rasmussen, D. Hewson, I. Richards, R. Mund- henk, M. Vincent, D. Haskell, M. MacNamee, I. Daus. Third Row: M. Dover, D. Black, K. Keller, P. Driggs, B. Huefe, M. Stratton, M. Holt, B. Belding, A. Young, M. Woelher, I. Hoshimoto. Fourth Row: H. Silver, A. Cook, C. Fox, D. Bruce, M. Ramsey, P. Cotter, S. Yawata, A. Theis, Y. leniye. Fifth Row: C. Cook, E. Blaisdell ' G ' H ' C. May, C. Matson, N. Baker, G. Cook, S. MacSpadden, F. Mitzutani. enevleve arnson Mary McHarg l Unihi goes in for archery A tense moment at speedball U Soon after school began our galleon was over-svvarmed a novel event because the pirates ot Unihi served box with buccaneers and sailors from Manual Arts and from lunches instead ot the usual afternoon refreshments. The North Hollywood. The event was a playday given by the visiting sea-goers, members ot the C.A,Afs ot North l'lol- C- A A the theme being pirates bold on seas ot old. lt was lyvvood and Manual Arts High Schools, arrived at our port l l2 in Lura Love Mary Harlan I acfion . . . ilTi-l GRADE G.A.A. First Row: S. Hiestand, H. Harris, E. Shoff, D. Woolard, I. VanMeter, I. Ferris, H. Smith, B. Ware, B. Bennett, R. Reifel. Second Row: A. Scammell, H. Dodson, P. Miller, B. Willis, F. Danielson, D. Hann, T. Ottman, I. Stier, B. A. Walker, M. Gregg, B. Friedman. Third Row: I. Frank, l. Nieto, P. Kaiser, D. Bailey, B. Wade, B. Tate, V. Ioseph, M. Nakaya, L. Schwing, H. Cries, B. Reeves, C. Ryder, P. Liljedahl. Fourth Row: N. Childress, M. Grimshaw, M. Hayes, B. Hayes, D. Nordine, B. Dur- bin, P. Crosby, B. Griffiths, M. Wilson, I. Anderson, H. Wilhoite, R. Zimmeht, F. Hodges. Fifth Row: R. Hall, P. Woodworth, B. Amling, S. Moore, B. Barton, S. Dillinger, H. Hambly, M. Hankins, B. Davis, A. Miller, T. Tamaki, M. Wada, l. Shimizu. Sixth Row: P. Heap, I. Schroder, B. Rhein, M. L. Fisher, B. Sly, R. Biel- skis, I. Dietrich, P. Devlin, B. Youngberg, G. Hatago, A. Blaisdell, C. Shine, F. Hart- ley, D. Bloeser. Much ado about a ball AQ! f about ten o'clock and after a gala time composed of a pro- gram in the gym, competition on the field, eating, and sing- ing songs in the grove, the adventurous C.A.A.'s departed and Unihi remained victorious on the home ship. Before and after this colorful playday given by the C.A.A. and organized by the Lettergirls' Club, the group attended other playdays given by the C.A,A.'s of Dorsey, Manual Arts, and Torrance. The GAA. prides itself in being a leadership training group. lt gives good training to girls who wish to go into girls' league and student body duties or offices. Many out- standing Seniors began their climb in the GAA, A continuous and stronger interest in athletics is stressed by the C-.A.A. Many types of sports, both individual and team, are played. ln the fall, hockey was played, but bas- ketball was rained out and volleyball took its place. Bas- ketball, speedball, and baseball were played in the spring besides the individual sports which were played throughout the school year. Tournaments in archery, badminton, and tennis increased the competitive spirit. ll3 To further interest in sports and knowledge of rules, a C.A.A. paper named "Smoke Signal" was edited. The edi- tors, Mary Vincent and Elfrieda Shoff, and the assistant editors, Hope l-lambly and Beverly Ware, were assisted by a staff of girls from all grades of C-.A.A. This C.A.A. paper was under the capable sponsorship of Miss Mcl-larg and was printed by the University printing department. One of the newest additions to the numerous sports was swimming, the girls meeting at the Deauville Club where beginning and advanced swimming, diving, and life-saving were taught. The Girls' Athletic Association was led by such capable leaders as Margaret Ramsey and Ruth Mundhenk, presi- dent, Ruth Mundhenk and leanne Richards, vice-presi- dents, Sumiko Yawata and Dale l-lewson, secretaries? and Sally McSpadden and Annie Miller, treasurers. The C.A.A. is fortunate in its enthusiastic sponsorSZ MVS. l-larlan, who assists the members of the Letter C-irlS' ClUl3f Miss Mcl-larg, in charge of tenth grade G.A.A. as wel? of after-school activities of the entire C.A.A., also the pub cation of the "Smoke Signalf' Miss Love, head of the gf physical education department sponsors the affairs of i whole C,A.A. One of our most helpful gym teachers is Mrs. l-larrisc S who works hard at mending the bad posture habits of gil V for she has charge of the corrective classes. Despite rr lack of spare time, Mrs. Harrison has found time to be 1 energetic sponsor of the Mawandas. G.A.A. OFFICERS Kneeling: jolene Van Meter, Ruta Beilskis, Connie Cook, jackie Ferris. Standing: Barbara Davis, Ruth Mundhenk, Eltrieda Shoft, leanne Richards, Anne Miller, Margaret Ramsey, Dale Hewson. l0TH GRADE G. A. A. l Badminton workout First Row: Wynn, Durig, Cooke, Lyon, Ferris, Anderson, Hildner, Drazan, Durvall Second Row: Moore, Mattson, Urich, Small, Conklin, Killgore, Riclot, Smith, jones 9 Long, Bondurant. Third Row: Miss McHarg, Harris, Herriott, Hutchinson, Turner, Brown, Witton, Hallman, Hassett, Layne, Pizarro, Gizk. Fourth Row: Lollier, Car- bon, Abrecht, Mitchell, Shroder, Ohlund, Owens, lens, Funkhouser, Bond, Yotsukura, Whitelaw, Edwards. Fifth Row: Crowder, Stevens, Waters, Baker, Prather, Brown, Delyea, Mitchell, Shepherd, Daus, MacNamee, Mann. Sixth Row: Baker, Hartwig, Cobb, Cobb, Schwartz, Price, Nichols, Rider, Kuramoto, Oppeland, Schwab, Ogle. L- QM? i 43 E A ' , I f ' " ,X ,fa ,gvrwf 5 Syd-X Q fs 'TVN ,a"j 7' ff' V 5, '1 ' -p .ue W. F, , 4 , I v 1 , A .,. ,N L ,,. 1 1 ,W .Mg . w L . ' .. A X , 5 . 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Suggestions in the University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

University High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

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