University High School - The Cub Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 86

 

University High School - The Cub Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1930 volume:

Mi,- ' .-Mmmm Mmm. yl ' ji n iMjLJ )LuJ- ' (-e, CLEARANCE PAPERS Pier Ci -rt .Vr ,-{t i ' f A £,J f4 .s- »-r Sailing ' Vtr eL j Cje Jrn A.A ty J y f O THE TUG OF THE TIDE The CIip|ier Cuh lies in the port. The waves around her play. They splash and dance in merry sport. And beckon her away. She strains ajjainst the anchor chain That holds her yet at home ; The tide is tugging, and again She longs to ride the foam. — Phoebe Cooch Three OFFICERS AND CREW Cai)taiii — l ' " .(lit(ir-in-chiff First Matr-Stail)(i:ii(l Watch- Assistant i ' " (litnr Second Mate- Port Watch — Assistant h.ditor Third Mate— Knsint ' ss Manager Steward — Ciih A(l is(ir Bo ' sn — Publicity - - - Watch Officers — Beacon I.ig-hts Passensj;ers _ - . Cargo- Personal Baggage Excess Baggage I ' .ctty I ' .aiiey - Bill Brock - IClizalieth Arnistronj - Harold Sternitsky - Miss Cunningham - Robert Moorehead - Archie McPherson - Olin WeymoutVi - Richard Irwin Gilbert Clark - Olin Weymouth Margaret Dietz, Jack Bannister - iielen Wright - Grace Spencer Shiping News Sporting Bulletin Souvenirs - _ - Ship ' s Painter Quatermaster — Technical Advisor ------ Don Jones First Class Seamen — Phoebe Cooch. Mary Deans. Charles Dondero. Jim Fuller. Shirley Funck, Phillip Gustafson, Thomas Hopkins. Jean Hunt. Fleanor Jahn. Evelyn Land, Barbara Lee. F ' rances Mer- rill. Ra}- ( )uer. l ' " lizabeth Peart. Robert Petersen. Dorothea Richmond, ' irginia Robertson. Albert Smith. Elizabeth ! mith, Grace Sweitzer. Helen Williams, Faye Wrinkle. Second Class Seamen — George Bidwell, Herbert Bolton. Geraldine Butler. Rosalie Caffarena. Floramay Christopher, Evelyn Harding. Dorothy Luihn, Gertrude Pugh, Helen Waterman. Pilots — Art ------ Mi s Hole, Miss Whitmore Business Adviser --_--. ; ii- Fleming Printing -------- Mr. Martin OUR GUIDIHG LIGHT ' ! " () .Miss ( )li e Stewart A scliolar. a loyal and cheerful coiiirade. An organizer, a maker of leaders, To us an inspiration. We as the class of December, 1930 utter our sincere appreciation to Miss Stewart, our guiding light, who has directed faithfully our destinies throughout our high school career; who has been as a balance wheel for our activities, taking a personal interest in all of us; who. like the navigator of a shi]). has cliarted our courses, making us confident that we shall arrive safe] ' at our destination. FOREWORD Tins year vc are charting an entirely new course for the Cub. We, the Seniors, are setting forth upoTi the " Cli])i)er C ' ul) ' for " ports of the World " . We sail on December 12. and invite you to see us off. Throughout this book you will discover the salty tang of the sea and also the inoileru comfort of large steamers. Let your hearts be with us as we travel up the gang i)lank and wave goodbye to you who stand upon the dock to follow in a few short years. To Miss Loretta Haum. the whole Cub organization is very deeply in- debted. She gave the far-seeing conception around which this book is cen- tered. Xo praise is high enough for her who started it on its way to com- pletion. We are very sorry that she was forced to take a leave of absence on account of serious illness. . t the same time, may we express our appreciation to Miss Mary Cun- ningham, who filled so energetically and intelligently the place left vacant by Miss Bauni. She is one of the best sports with whom we have ever worked. Whatever success the Cub may have is due to her unfailing inter- est and untiring efforts. — Bettv Bailev. Editor-in-Chief Nine BEACON LIGHTS The lieacDii li,L;ht Imni. tlm " the ships pass by C)n their mutes to the pi)rts of life ' s sea. Their steath ' lieanis can never die; The ' ll shine in nienuirv. However far we sail from here, Xo matter where we roam, We ' ll not forg-et the friends so dear, That shine for us at home. Ten ALUMNI THAT ' S a miglity fine ship. " said the old salt, nodding toward the Clii)per Cul), riding gently on the swell of the tide. " If you ' ll look close on can see that the main royal studding sail is missing, but the Inmt whi]) takes care of the mizzen r()}al in such a manner as to make the cross jack unnecessary. " " Who did vou say was responsible? " I asked meekly. " . ast there. 1 ijlunil) ft)rgot that you didn ' t know anxthing about ships. Well, it ' s a good boat an} va}-. " " So I ' ve heard, and she has had some might} ' fine crews toc). " " Well, now vou ' re showing signs of intelligence. Sure she ' s had fine crews: thev couldn ' t have been better. I ' ve known them all. " " Where are they now? ' hat are the_ - doing? " " Glorv be! Xobody knows where the_ ' all are. Some ' s lawyers, some ' s doctors, and some are in business. Some I know nothing about. " " Doctors? That ' s interesting. Who are the doctors? " b-d l-lwert is a full fledged M. D. now, and so is Gertrude Turner, who graduated from Johns Hopkins. George Jacobsen spends his spare time exploring cavities, with Patd King as a friendly rival. " " . nd the lawyers? " " Lewellvn Toland is an outstanding success in that profession so far. She has been admitted to the bar. at the age of twenty two. .She is the first Woman to do this, in California. That ' s something to l)e ])roud of. " There are many business men. some of them very successful. Xorris Xash is the manager of the lills estate, Donald Crane is with the Alarchant Foundrv, Davton Clark is assistant manager of a San Francisco bank, and Fred Seulberger has a flcjrist shop in Oakland. It is hard to find a branch of business that is not represented. " There has always been good music on the Cub. The talent has not l)een wasted. Helen Reynolds is well known as the harpist in the San Francisco Symphou} ' Orchestra. Beatrice Colton received a fine music scln)larship and is now studying the violin in Furope. Dorothy Dukes Dimm and Bill Bress- ler are both starred radio jierformers. Doroth - is with a well known string trit). and Bill has his own solo hour over station KFI. " Well. I must be going. Goodnight. Come around tomorrow and Fll see if J can ' t teach 3 ' ou the difference between the bilge and the binnacle. " PASSENGERS riu ' gangplank ' dnwii, and ( mc hv one W ' f cliiuii aliciard the ship. I |iiiii the land lUir wnrk i dune. We ' re ready fm- our trip. Sunn yon ' ll see ns saiUnt ' o ' er The sea sd wide and hhie, So don ' t forg ' et. yon friends on shore, Tlie next to sail are on. HEQBEDI BOLTON MAI3Y DEAN WAD rORfH WHITE FMNCINE 5AKEB PI2EX V. peevT TCEA : ect. CLASS OFFICERS The Senior Class was very fortunate in having an excellent set of officers this term. Herbert Bolton, the class pregfldent, is a hard-working, pleasant fellow, liked by all. Mar ' Deans, as ' ice-President, is also well liked. She was valuable as Girls " Advisor, and as an assistant to Herbert. Francine Baker took the difficult position of secretary and performed her duties well. With the exception of the president, the hardest task in the High Senior class is that of treasurer. Wadsworth White has given mu ch of his time and his ability, to fill this position excellently. PASSPORTS The Clipper Club is ready to set sail for distant ports with its hold full of liaggage, and its decks crowded with passengers. The passengers on this noble ship had many requirements to pass before they were given per- mission to climb the gangplank. Having fulfilled these requisites, they, of course, had to have a passport. We have re-printed these passports in order that you may ' obtain a better idea of the passengers, and so that the sea- farers themselves may remember with whom they began this memorable voyage. Sixteen ' im Ef Niine: Stanley c MeAA. N ' .mc: _arlo_ Cerlnl H.«hl:5 ' li:L r,„: Brown M.,i,: Black SculptU ' r Heiht; £U2 " 1 Namc -3» .• aichaiit_ Nam.- Al i ce Coa ptc " ' ' " — ' Hrithi: 5 ' 2 " E «; JJ.ae Hiit: Slonde Sraceful Tecoroua Hm,: Brown Seventee N.iir.c: Catlierlue J UU Nam , Wm, Yost i r. _ ■ : ' ' Hrish :5l. " Eyes; 31ue-gi-ay Hy««: Brn ' ivr, Ilair: 3z A iSZi H:.ir: BrOKi: Sedate Indifferent Name : V BjiewQrth White Il™,5 ' ' " Ey«; Blue Eye; Bl ' Jie HMr. ■« 3„..._ H.I.- arOFa. t " rrstlc Name: Eorofr.y Lulhn s , . 3oi ?e Eye.: 31 je Ui.r: Llii.t . ' pro V Ih«: Lliihl. brov.n 1 Snthusl tlc ? Ha,r Bro n EiflclMii Heiehli ' i ' 11 ' Eyes: 3iU£_ Hair: SiiCfc .C Songstress N.,i s I insr_. Heishl: 6 ' 1 Eyw Ha.t Light, Bx;- 3e: Name — Isus ■ Bllleler II Fves, WiiJLUiLuA) fflnsoiiie Eighteen Name Xorman PArUh | Nam.. L. lanneke HeitSi; 5 ' 61- Eyw: Blue lUir: Brown Nune; X. -Jiedllnd- . Eye: Blut _ :ij.t: Ela:iie_ Del 1 berate N ' jmc; Thornton ;;ray_ lU.fhtiS ' 10° Eyes; Gray_ , Ua. Elack Name: _Bettj BaU f H.ishi: q ' 11 " Srown Eyes; H,i,. Light BroT.r. niljrer.l Name: L ten_? ' r5eJc_ He,th.:S ' 11 " E»«: Blue I Hair: Lig ht Brown . - Amusing I Orator N»mer ray irrlnkle Name Ra y Pi-ahlgn Height: Eyes: 5re n_ 31on de Coy 4 ws. U MLJUit. ' 4Ut Name: H, BO 1 ton Hei«hl: S ' 10 " -Licit- Blue Hau 3raira_ Joo-ilar Heujht: - 51-3 " — I Ey. Blue H,i,: D ark Bro wn Name: °3icer He,6h.: 5- 1 " Eye,: Blue Hair: Part , Frlvoloi Jlou , Nineteen Name: Rtchard .Irwin [ lk,gl. : 5. ' il l . .„ lives: Light dray--- llait Brown Intellectual Name: Ralph Mnffnt.t. Eyes: Hair: Light Br own 4t Shirley Funck -fi , Rutl: 3or Hei6hc:5 ' ul!_ •p --« Blonde. Petate Kyes: 3:iue Hair: 3JK!Wn Liter try k.cA 4r Jiz yt 4, R JLW Ha.r: -!-o; ::- Trov, ;., ' t W AoojA k N.-,™i;!irvln Klchol. ; Mj j. Donald Jones He,ch, ' ' = " Hfieh,: 5 11 " E c, ; . , . i;v«: Brown H«ir: Bljaci: Hair: BroTi-n Persevering " K. i£«. ' ,V ' .imeiJean Hunt - [l.ithl: 5 ' 4 " F-jn Blue Sreen H«,: Red , Arou.rpiH at i Name: Bobertn Hut: Heichr: EyM: I3rown Ibir: Dark broAT._ yischlevouB S. Sternber ■ »m«: - __. N mc- " . obertaon Hclehl: 5J_S " Eyo: Hazel Halt Dark Broitn ood aport Name Grace Swcitzc; Heiehi:S!3 ' • ,,, Brown 7f a£ul 3u Black Debutante L - J H»ght: £ Njme; aahJtoaxellfiafl. N.m ' Lay an Wnmo K Hciclu; =_• 41 E)«; Bliie H.ii: Li ght Brown r.ft, Competent -J MjXA i OJ)6 i,-AtJi Name: Claire Jradhofj oiiv Yohn Hm i.i, . ' ' _ Hair Brown Cheerf Nam r: K. Hciglii Hair: SlaCiL llelod ious ila.c .t ' a Aj UxecugCf n Name: T. -Hopkins V 1 1 Heishl: 5 ' .5_ " . _ iftk Iw Fy«; Liilht Blue i ' ' Ha.r. RM afin Sesir.. ' :n Name: H. Z l:nr, eT!na n Hcichi: __5i_ " . Eyes: Ligh t 31 Je Hair: LlSSt ..3r05Vn Coouettish Name: 01 JJL . Wejjiouth Hc.chi = ' 1 " F.,cs. ' :-ue Hair: Brovm Gra.tmarian d2C- i i a Ar Name: 7 v- " ■ ' T - : Height 1 t e. ll..; -.- Hair Firnrtp llcichi: S S; 1,«: Blua ll..r: Broi l. ■»ltty Sas MI H H-JTl- 6 ' 3 ' t,a: Brown H.i„ B lack .lonohnlant K.,r 31onfi : Ji: " ;»ti.irill3t ! Hair: R«d N..»,v Rose Land iu,ehi 3 ' 3 " L)e ; ilreen :i..f BlacS Unconcrr.. SJ - Hcichi: .£L 1 " » fo-.ul r ., 1 W J -e Lecn Name: rraxiic-iiart Heish.:5 ' ICJ " Eye»: 3rajr I rk: Brpim Uodest 5 Athletic Twenty three •■ J p N-, : Jta Von Hersey . n,„,: jL Jfl E,«s: Blue-gra y Ey«: 3Xue Hair: Li ght Brown. I Hai„ Hed -.,mc; p-ifipfx; Cn och X,,m.: Sanf dilajlox Hc,ehl: 5 ' 3 " lleighl:6 ' _._. Ejcs: ,2X£eil tyef: Blue Ha.r: Sp-Jl-R londe Hair: Blot:- = L esi Orny Deal-olonri e Scholarly N nie: Son Camrtofill , Hcishtia- ' —S " Eyes: IKUSai Hair: Srown Learned : J. Killenbrar.d Kamc: p. Klnraae, i ' IC " H-et..- £ ' 6 Light BroTm ?.e?erved . .me: Myx tieJMU-SfiJL Name: = " 5 Le Clair i-.J.. " ■ " ■■ _- Hcieht: 5 •_, IQ " Blonde . Eyes: BlUe_ Ha,r: Dark_ , , , rrenc)j3PTL ' ;; ■ TOi ' faaL:j , ag . ' mj;..i .... ' " " rm. N.mc; F. Cfillttopher r ... Hjit Auburn ilA. ' at. T-i-nn c;rar« " Tpftncftr Blue Light ar i.«p Thoufhtful C jN-imc: B. MacTavl sh llciehl: 5 ' 2 ' 1 ,c.: Blue i ,r; Red Gentle Eyn: Bros;. - ):t£jL Exotic Nimt; Albert S inl t » H«5hl: -si-ai Eyn Blue H«it: - -Blonde Dexterous Qr Niinc : l!vra priiBi-nt Hc«h. 5 ' 65_ E)e»: 31ue Hait: Ligh t Bj own vUlet N ' mc; P " aff3renj_ IHHE ii iH F x,- SroAr. H.„- RlarV " ' ClI Ac-omodatir. L: i yo " Name: Floieaca Eobbln Namt: «r, analdfloiL, Creea Sroitn Hciehi: 5JL.65- E)m: Rliie 3u8lnesBlike Hair: Btoam Conservative Twenty-five Name: p, Rl r hmn nfl Heieht: S-L-61 Eyes: Jieea Hau • Jrcmn las e leal Name: -iiia.-Haar.kO ' Heighi: Eyes: 11 " 2lacli Black Football Star •dUrt z McLn.. - ' d ' m Nj„5 3111 3rock_ Height: _5- ' -T Eyes: - i.lue ,j ., Brown Versatile Name: Jack . Ec ejemQiid. Heiehl: 5_.-S Eyes: SrOTOi Hair: Lirht Brown_ Carioor.lst N.imc: J, Sanalste r HaAl: 3 ' 11 " Eh»: K Tue are en _ lljit Llsht Brown --_ ) ardle Star filler live z;rown DarJL_3ra?tH Friendly Name: . Kelfin--Virli t Heigh.: 5 ' 5 " Eyes: .Bxom Hair: JJaik Pxam Discreet Name: tiai Deane Ileiehlj ! — Ey Dsj-k Biown, ' lal,: Xa,: Black cue Hujr-acniou N.me- J. Crosv ell Heigh,: 5j 6 " F.yes- Brorm H:,ir Broxra Obliging K fl n. TTiiiiBJiiB ,th.. ? ' - 5- 1 1 „r. BTOim Attr it 1V-. Hellcenl N.ntii. C ' ' W t .4,.4.4. C CLACv ' CARGOES On the decks the cargo waits To be stored lielow. Boxes, cartons, bales, and crates All with us shall go. Closely ]jacked within the hold, Safely put away — " e " ll value it far more than gold. On some rainv dav. Tu70Tlt V-Ilillrt EDITOR ' S NOTE: We are interpreting the liter- ary section as those an- chors of sacredness which one -will find liiddein in the personal Ijaggage of a traveller on the " Clipper Cub " . Wandering through this personal weight of cargo, we find and here bring to light a few of the idealistic essays stored carefully in steamer trunks, stories locked in the scat- tered suitcases, and the lighter treasures, such as poetry and rhythmical im- ages, within the hatbo.xe. . BARMACLE BILL THE SALIOR (The Sad Chronicle of His Reformation) T HERE are few persons left who can truthfully say chat the}- have not heard the song of " Harnacle Bill the Sailor " but important as the song is, it is only a ])art of the liijle stfiry A hich I am about to relate. It all took place in a little Massachusetts sea port town with wide clean streets and plenty of breathing space between the k)w white houses. The main street ran down to the b each where a small wharf extended into the bav- to take care of the occasional whaler that dropped anchor there. When there was a shi]) at the end of the wharf, the town was filled with a cheerful bustle, the school children were given a holiday, and everybody took a hand in the pleasant task of relieving the jolly tars of their wages. When the ship sailed away, the town settled down to its usual state of coma, stolidly facing the violent storms. On one of these ships Barnacle Bill arrived. Let me introduce ycjii to Bill himself, a huge Scotchman, a weathered sailor. Dressed in dirty dungarees and heavy ])ea jacket, he directs the unloading of the cargo, with his red hair to frame his weather beaten face. His bellowed commands come across the water like the booming of some distant fog horn. When Bill pushed through the swinging doors of the village saloon that evening, he found his mates well ahead of him on the road to delirium tremens. Bill accepted the handicap cheerfully and at once set about cut- ting down their lead. Bill was well able to uphold the old Scotch traditions. Within an hour he had the others hopelessly out-distanced. He had pro- posed to the bar maid, reduced the furniture to a heaj) of splinters, fought the village police force to a stand still, and now. having the saloon to him- si ' If, lie aspired to hifjlier tliiiiji; , accordini td lii own now I ' oiil ' iisrd ideas. By this time his face liad tai en a hue closely apiiro.Niniatiiif, ' that of his hair and hi kers and he was in a very jovial mood. With one last hxjk at the wreck of the l ar room he lurched into the street. . ciowd that had been lookintj throufjh the window melted silently and swiftly at his ap- proach. He tried in vain to call them hack, feelinjj; annoyed at their lack of play t illness, and so, with the help of a picket fence he started toward the ship. He got along- nicely for some tw-ent ' or thirty feet until he came to a gateway, only five feet across to be sure, hut he didn ' t trust his legs to carry him that far unaided. With a glance at the stars to make sure of his course he dropped to his hands and knees and taking careful aim lowered his head and charged full speed at the opposite gate ])ost. .Somehow he got off his course, for when he finally crashed to a halt, he found himself on the lower step of a porch. He sat down to think it over. .Somewhere above a window opened. " Who ' s that knocking at my door? " asked a feminine voice. Drunk or sober, Barnacle Bill was always a gallant gentleman and equal to any occasion. He cleared his throat. " I ' m old and tough and ready and rough, I ' m Barnacle Bill the Sailor. " To his surprise the feminine voice willingly offered to come down and let him in. With this encouragement he sang another verse, and so it went for twenty or thirty verses. Bill was not a man to be easily discouraged, but the door remained closed. He was getting sleepy. He lay back but hardly had he closed his eyes when the door opened. Someone pulled him to his feet and — . Barnacle Bill never knew just what happened after that. He was very tired, his head ached terribly, his eyes didn ' t act right. Dim flashes of an old man with his collar on backwards and a little ring which he had diff- iculty in holding were all that he remembered. When he awoke he lay very still with his eyes closed. He felt vaguely troubled, the ship was unusually still, there was no patter ot bare feet on the deck above, the smell of tar — . Suddenly he sat up with wide eyes. This was not his bunk, this bed with clean, white sheets. This room with papered walls and sunlight streaming through the window was not his cabin. He looked out of the window ; there was the beach and the sea and far out to sea a ship was slowly sinking below the horizon. He buried his face in his hands. What had happened? He had been drinking of course: there was no. thing unusual in that, but this room and this bump on his head? Someone had played him dirt ; they couldn ' t get away with that, not with Barnacle Bill. He picked up a chair, balanced it lightly in his hand, and thus prepared to do battle, flung the door open. No one wis there — only a short hallwa y with some stairs at one end. Thirty-one V . - 1 iR.; . -.j Bill walked softly to the head of the stairs and listened. Someone was down below. He could hear a distant rattle of dishes; a woman was sing- ing. Xow he had it — that voice — he had heard that before. Well, he wouldn ' t have an - tmuhle with a woman. Throwing the chair into a corner he stump- ed down the stairs. Following an odor of coffee which assailed him he found himself face to face with a talile, set with shining silver, a platter of sausage and bacon in the center, a stack of pancakes dripping bright yellow, trickles of butter to one side. For a moment Bill forgot the subject of his search — what man would not. " Good morning, " came the voice. Bill whirled about. There stood a woman with a pleasant smile, happy blue eyes, and dark lirown hair touched with grey. Bill was too surprised to notice more. " Won ' t you sit down? You ' re just in time for breakfast. " Bill ])erche(I himself i)recariously on the edge of a chair. The breakfast could not be called a success socially. Bill wolfed the food that was set be- fore him. keeping his eyes on his plate and making muffled replies to any attempt at conversation. After breakfast the woman suggested that he take a walk. Bill was glad for a chance to escajje. " Lunch will be ready at twelve, dear, " she cautioned him as he left. Bill stumbled down the steps and strode away, a very troubled sailor. With the aid of information given by an evidently well informed loiterer whom he met. Bill soon figured out what happened. He had serenaded Mrs. Wilson, a grass widow, who had married him without hesitating. He was a married man without having had any choice in the matter. He did not think well of it. He could, and did swear feelingly in several languages, promised to drown himself at once, — and reported promptlv for lunch. Six months later the ship again dropped anchor in the little bav. A sailor wandering along the beach came upon Barnacle Bill sitting on a rock. It was not the Barnacle Bill of old. His hair had been cut and his whiskers trimmed, his coat was neatly brushed ; he had on a clean shirt. " Well, blast me lights if it ain ' t old Barnacle Bill. " he chuckled, " caught and tamed at last. " A laugh was cut short by Bill ' s fist which dropped him in a heap on the sand. " I ' ll na hold it again ye. laddy, but what ye said was na exactly the truth. Ye see, the widow did na have a chance. I married her before she could say nay. and I ' ll have ye know I ' m the master in mv house. " He glanced at his watch. . look of consternation came over his face. " Hoots mon, I ' m late for lunch. " He stood up hurriedly and knocked the ashes out of his pipe. " There ' s no hurr}-, ye ken, it ' s just that I ' m a wee mite hungrv. " He hurried away. — Archie McPherson. THE SEA S( i.M I ' ri 1 1 Xl 1 ill cvorvoiie is irresistahly drawn to tlic ca. Its cease- lc s rhytlim lulls tired spirits! It fascinates with its ever chaiifj iii; moods. When all is calm, a sinister mood seems luulerlyinfj. as a jjiant whose exes hold a smoiilderinsj flame. When its fnrv is un- lashed, it is a demon who demolishes souls as well as shijjs. In any mood, a sii] ernatnral force seems superintendiiifj all. causing the calm of heaven or the anjjer of the furies. The (|uiet of the sea after a storm is so stni)en(lous that its very breath seems to lie — " 1 am I ' ower. " — Frances Merrill. MID-DAY IMAGES The brick-purple leaves of the Japanese plum tremble like a humming bird thru the north wind gusts. S " The garden of grouped shasta daisies sparkled like a bank of snow ; over these swam a swallow tail breathing the summer sun. A long bed of geraniums against a dusky brick wall ; and a few pink ones intermingled guarding the gods of the slums. A listening plum conference, spreading far their branches to breathe in the vastness and immensity of sugar from the heat. Backyard weeds and grasses and dust, olive-green, yellowish-hay, and brown ; each in spots, receiving the sun-beats, and occasionally nodding drowsily. — Richard Irwin B ' THREE CS RO ' X 13 — State 13! Brown player injured, he is being taken from the game! ' e don ' t know who ' ll be put in. " Reg " Gaines is on the bench with his injured shoulder and apparently there is no ' tither man to play the position, " the pulilic speaker announced. Gaines ' entry into the game raised the morale of Brown ' s team. The halfback carried the ball, making large gains. State called for time out. " We have just got to stop Gaines, " said " Red " Stuart, the State cap- tain, " and stop him hard enough to put him out of this ball game for good. After we get him we ' ll win this game — he seems to know our plavs. Any ■ injuries, fellows? " and as there was no response Stuart signalled the referee and the ball was put into play. The gridiron battle between Brown and State is one c,i the football classics. Intense rivalry always prevails and this year was no exception. The week earlier " Reg " Gaines had been injured and the advantage of Brown had been destroyed. Now he was in. however, showing his true form by making the State team look seriously ill. Gaines took the ball on an end run and as tackled by Hall, the State quarterback. In the heat of play. Hall, contrary to rules, jjurposelv kneed Gaines in the shoulder, opening- the injury and causing him tn be carried from the game. Hall never arose until noon on Sundays and the day after the Brown game was no exception. . t dinner he was profusely showered with con- gratulations for having stopped Gaines " run yesterday. With each succeed- ing congratulation Hall felt worse for he knew that he was sailing undef false colors. To tell the truth, he felt miserable. More to escape the queries of fellow students than for anv other reason Hall went to Chapel Hour that Sunday evening. At State the University authorities invite eminent speakers to lecture to those students that care to go each Sunday e ening. Strange as it mav seem there is usually a good sized audience. On the Sunday following the Brown game the lecturer was a prominent Y.j I.C..- . man who had earned a big " S " some years before. Dr. Arthur Hollands. These gatherings were held in the front rows of the main auditoriunr. Tonight a strange sight met those who arrived early, for there in the center of the platform stood an old fashioned rocking chair. On the dot of six o ' clock the little door to the side opened and a distin- guished looking man stepped out. He was followed by President Cottinger of the university who frequently introduced the speakers. His stature could not have cxceede l five feet six : yet he was not a dapper man for liis sliouklers we re as liroad as Hall ' s. To look at liiin, one wonld easily iinafjfiiu- liiin a suc- cessful Wall Street hanker. After a few brief introductory remarks the ] resi lent retired and Dr. Hollands seated Jiimself in the roekin!, chair, lie C(iinnieiue l li ' casually sayinjj. " This morninjj i was jircijared to fjive you a talk on a subject different from that which you are f oini; to hear this eveninjj. This afternoon, while listening over the air, 1 heard an orj an recital played by a master over cjne of our ])rominent stations. The majority of the program was of medium quality but all of a sudden the organ broke into brilliant melody. My mind, at ease with the world, had not even noticed the announcer when he had told the name of the selection and I would probably have forgotten the composer had I not noticed the peculiarity name. It was a Scandinavian name and at this moment I cannot even recall it. The selection had the dei)ths and resounding qualities of the fjords, the song of the snow, and above all it had a message for all of lis. During the jilaying of the composition there ap- peared at frequent intervals harmonic chords in groups of three. This re- minded me of a graduation speech delivered some twenty years ago when I graduated from high school. The subject ' The Three Cs ' has given to nie the best conception of life that it has ever been my good fortune to hear. To- night we shall apply those same three c ' s with our own meanings and inter- pretations. " The first is Courage. One in college must have courage. Only yesterday did members of this school exhibit courage to a high degfee out there on the gridiron. The necessity of courage has been emphasized for at least three thousand years and it shall still insist upon staying with us. To bring closer to us the real meaning of courage let us consider the courage of the Pilgrims. They pushed civilization into the wilderness just as hard as those eleven stalwarts yesterday upon the gridiron i)ushed the l:)all over the goal for a touchdown. " Let us consider the second " C, co-operation. W ' sterday again u])on the grid those same eleven athletes, representing you, co-operated and won that game. Just in this manner have men throughout the ages combined to help their brother men. Ves, fellftws, w e need co-operation as much if not more than we need courage. " The third ' C, consecration, sounds rather formidable, doesn ' t it? Well, first let us think what it means. Consecration means for us the dedication of ourselves to the attainment of a given end. As the knights of the Round Table consecrated themselves to the protection of the ])oor, weak, and de- fenseless, so in the stadium yesterday eleven strong men consecrated them- selves to play clean, hard, and square football. " Yesterday these same three c ' s were put into actual play. It does Thirty-five takf a kit of courage to stop a man running- al)Out three feet per second, particularly so when that man weighs close to two hundred pounds. Those eleven men co-operated and won the game playing as one instead of ten or eleven parts. Those same fellows were consecrated yesterday when they went onto the field to fight hard, fight squarely, and to fight fairly, and to win for State. " After this concluding statement there was a short discussion and the meeting broke up. Hall went to his room to prepare for classes on the fol- lowing Tuesday because he knew that it would be impossible for him to study on the morrow as there was a field trip in Paleonthology scheduled As this was to be a fossil hunting expedition, all of the party were to look for peculiar rock formations. Hall ' s mind was so far off the subject ■ that at the end of the day he had nothing to show for having gone on the trip. The only thoughts that would come into his brain were those concern- ing the Brown game incident. ( )n the following Thursday morning Hall was walking across the cam- pus when Paul " Red " Stuart, the football captain, touched his arm. " Say. it surely is great that you ' re winning the Hickingbotham Medal, " he said with a lusty back slap. " It isn ' t official yet, you know, but one of the committee let it slip before he knew it. " " The Hickingbotham ledal for citizenship! Say, you are as crazy as a loon. " he caustically remarked after considerable effort. " Well, it is true, " replied Stuart. " Maybe, " Hall said. Then as if remembering something he muttered a hasty thanks and left the wide-eyed Stuart standing amazed. That morning Dean Rice, Dean of Men, received a visitor who refiused to state his business to the assistant in the outer office. " Good morning. Hall. What can I do for you? " he cordially inquired. " I just heard from Paul Stuart that the winner of the medal was to be myself. I really don ' t want to seem over anxious, but might I ask? ' ' " Well, Hall, that is rather a hard question to answer. " after a pause, " please regard this as strictly confidential. " Then slowly, as if choosing his words with care, he continued, " i would not be surprised if you " " re the com- mittee ' s choice. " " Well then, it is not too late to reconsider your choice? " " No, it isn ' t. " " Here goes. " he said with a sigh as he began to recount the incident of the Brown gatne. After finishing with this narrative the dean excused him and he went to his room, relieved for the first time in about a week. It was autumn sunu ' ton years after tlun llall a ain lelt the nffiee of the Dean of men. It was the day uu whieh the student awards were made, hids to honor societies were i i en. the initiation to the V fr " S " Society was lield, and above all, the awardinj;; of the citizenship medal was made. It was the custom for the student iiody to assemhiy in the (Ju.idr.inic ' e and to ijo from there in a body to the . udilorium to hear whom the committee h.id selected as the most representative citizen of the i;: ra(liiati in class. After the journey from tiie (Juadrani;le to the . uditorinm had i)een completed, and the audiince seated, tlie I )ean of Men arose. Uaisiilfj his hand for silence, he commenced, " l ' aculty, students, and friends, before the awardinsj of the Hickinyhotham Medal we have a prominent ijcntleman who will address us. The l i.i.;ht llonoraiile Paul Stuart, Senator from this state. " Mr. Chairman, faculty, and students. " he henan. " five months afjo John Hall, a ]iast winner of the 1 lickintjbotham Medal passed away. His ' life, a brilliant ins])iration to all of those whom he made ac(|uaint ance. broui ht him many friends. Several cjf his friends decided to honor his memory ith a fitting tribute. Rememberin the iiitense feeling of loyalty to his Alma Mater, we decided to i)lace upon this campus a memorial. These friends of his bestowed u])on me the gratifying pleasure of presenting to you the John Hall Memorial Trophy to be i)resented yearly to the most outstanding athlete in the graduating class. " May I ask you to bow your heads for a few seconds in memory of John Hall, a strong man ])hysically, mentall -. and morally. " — Gordon Arlett A FOG Oh, niany ' s the night that I ' ve waked u]i And found the city all entombed In silent, soft, enfolding fog. The eerie silence of the mist That closes in upon the town Has dulled the tumult down below; But out across the bay I hear The melancholy fog-horns sound To lone, lost ships their warning call. — Bettv Bailev Thirty-seven BROTHERHOOD To THE end " that brotherhood may prevail " a lieautiful and costly building has been erected at the head of Bancroft Way in Berkelej ' . Today, International House is considered an architectural and struc- tural masterpiece. The public comes to admire the Spanish interior, to praise the majesty of the facade. After the polish of newness has worn off, will the House still be the suc- cess it is today? Will it have gained its goal? Time, and time only, can tell. However it seems reasonable that living with our brothers from far away will give us a better understanding of their lives and ideals. When we have that understanding, then we may have international peace, which is the quest of the world today. — Bettv Bailev THE TERROR OF THE WEST Once, in the days of good Queen Anne, W ' hen galleons sailed the sea. There lived a fierce and violent man, A pirate bold was he. Full man_ ' a worthy ship he sent To rest lieneath the blue. And many a bloody hour he spent In shooting sailors through. Each Spanish treasure ship he met He fought and robbed full well. And of her crew, those living yet. In slaver}- he did sell. For years this villain ruled the sea, And was an awful pest. Until his nickname came to be The Terror of the West. Then one dark night a ship he spied, ' Twas larger than the rest. But still he wasn ' t satisfied. His prowess he must test. He waited till the ship drew nigh Thirty-eight And then began the fight His pirates raised a mighty cry That echoed tlirough the night. Then suddenly, to liis surjirise. A volley s ve|)t his deck. lie called his nu-ii among the cries, They answered to his heck : " Quick, throw the ammunition out, For surely ' twill he hit I " liut even as they ran a shout . rose: the ship was hit. Through waters that were icy cold And black as ink, he dropped. Past silver eels and fish of gt ld. L ' ntil at length he stopped. He lay a while with IhrohlHug brow, Believing he was dead. . nd then began to wonder how Ik- had a aching head. He glanced about, but all was dark Except for one green light Tliat, shining faintly, made a mark, A ])in-]ir!ck in the night. This roused his curiosity : He rose from his bed of sand. And found he walked more easilv Than he had done on land. . long the m stic ocean floor The Terror made his way. Until he found a carven door Where it was light as day. He stood and wondered what to do. And, hearing not a sound. With Pounding heart he ventured through. Then gasped — he saw a mound Of human skulls flung far and wide. He turned, and would have fled. But the space the door had occupied Was now a flaming red : High up above u])on a throne There sat a figure weird With sapphire hair no man could own Thirty-nine And matching azure lieard. In vain the Terror j lanced about — There was no place to run : The door had lieen the one way out. And it. alas, was g-one ! Though trembling like a leaf, he stood And faced the awfid Thing: His heart felt like a piece of wood Before that spectral king. Slowly the ghastly Creature rose And gazed upon the man ; The Terror watched his red e}es close. And saw him wave his hand. There then arose a mighty din. He trembled in his shoes, And saw gaunt ships come sailing in, Manned by skeleton crews. And one liy one they came to rest — Full sixty ships were there. Then came the skeletons, four abreast And formed a circle bare. The Terror could not watch them prance ; It was too much to see His victims ' bones in ghastly dance On the bottom of the sea. The Creature ' s eyes then opened wide. He waved his hand once more. His frightful subjects, side by side Slunk out and left the floor. The Creature then (produced a jar Filled up with Spanish gold. He flung the pieces wide and far. To the Terror ' s feet the} ' rolled ; As soon as one piece touched his shoe, A swirl of bubbles came, Irridescent, rose and blue. They played about his frame. The Creature waved his hand again. The bubbles danced away. But where the Terror ' s form had been. The somber sea held sway. — Phoebe Cooch. VISIONS H.W l ' ( ' i nutliinj - niiii-i- iiniKUtant in iln mi a lirii lit iimincr day, I was aiiiik ' ssly w amlciinjj aloiij; llic iicaili. In a h(irt time 1 had kit all signs of liahitation far hchiiid. I was fasciiiaU ' d by llic strangi ' shells and hits of soa life that had been washed u]) on the sands. I ' or miles the shore line ran along sandy heaehes and steep ragged cliffs. I reaclu ' d an e |)eeially high liaid . and elindu-d np. My iew from the top-most jiU was magnifieent. I eoidd see an endless arrav of meringue eajtped wa es marched np on their foe: then reaching the shore come on in fiu ' y, swirling, swishing, and s])l;ishing S])ray far on the rocks aho e. The wind seemed to lie the water ' s ally, for it was hrilly screaming, screeching, whipping the frenzied waters cm. I gazed hack at the small illage in the distance. I was amused by its queer, superstitious inhabitants. I smiled cynically upon recalling the legend I had heard the night before, a time worn tale of a girl waiting for her lover, and seeing his sjiirit rise from the sea. Wondering where such a tale coulcl have originated, I started down the other side tif the cliff. Upon reaching the bottom, I found myself in ;i small peaceful C(.)ve. Quite pleased, as 1 felt a bit weary from my wanderings. I sat down in the warm sun. I could but faintly hear the roar of the waves, and the wind ' s whistling screech seemed far less shrill. So soothing was this atmosphere. I lay down feeling dreamy and a bit hazy. 1 noticed an enticing ca ern a short di.--tance. but nothing coidd tempt me from ni} ' retreat. 1 lay basking in the sun a few moments, when suddenly a strange voice reached my ears. Thinking perhaps someone else had discovered my oasis, I half rose to see who it was. To my astonishment 1 saw a young girl, hardly more than a child, sitting on a carved --ock in the mystic cavern that had at- tracted my attention. She was still now and was staring out over the hori- zon. I was instantly full of pity for she looked so lonel)-. so grief-stricken. Suddenly, as if seized by imjiulses, she rose and began making her way to my sandy cove. I lay motionless, almost fearing to breathe, lest I frighten her. As she drew nearer. I could see that she was a real daughter of the sea. Her CN ' es. sad and wistful, were the color of the billow - wave.- ; her long wavv hair, the color of the sand dunes. She was clothed in a long, snowy, white robe. Her strange beauty fascinated me, as she stood there, her gaze focused on the dim and distant horizon. Then raising her arms, her face and i)alins Forty-one turned upwartl, she cried in a doleful voice; yet so faint and undefined were the words, I coidd gather l:)Ut a few of them. " Oh, great, dear mysterious sea. Please bring back my loved one to me. " She liurled herself on the sand and lay sobbing like a small child. She lav thus for a long while, and then suddenly became quiet. Slowly she turned her head toward the sea once again, her face illuminated as if struck l)y an inner vision. Her features, now glowing with joy, had an almost ethereal appearance. She rose and quickly ran to the water ' s edge. Stretch- ing forth her hands in childish fashion, she called in her sad. mellowed voice, ' ' Ah. but I ha e been waiting long for you. " I stared at her. mystified, for I saw no one coming toward her. She reached for something; then, as if being led by a heavenly body, easily strode out on the waters. Paralyzed I watched her for a moment, then realizing her danger, I started to the edge to call her back. 1 was too late, however, for she had gained distance with incredible speed . I fancied I saw her white garments flowing in the wind lint I could not quite distinguished her from the crest of the billowy waves. I then hastened to the cavern from whence she had come, but found no evidence of anvone having been there. 1 was puzzled and shook myself as if to relieve my be- ing of the strange vision I had just seen. Stirely I had been lulled to sleep and had dreamed this thing. As I made my way homeward, the waves mocking me, I mused at the likeness of the dream to the legend I had laughed at. Doubt shall no longer becloud its authenticity. — Fave Wrinkle. DIGNITY I walked up the Avenue of Chinese Quinces And as the wind cut across my face I looked high to the sky and the clouds. And with the dignity of daffodils I scorned them all, and just walked And walked Up the Avenue of Chinese Quinces. — Richard Irwin EXCESS BAGGAGE ISS ulUcr: (iiistnictiiitj in class play) How do you address a baronet? P obo: Your Lordship. Miss ' olker: And his lady? Bobo : Vour ladyship. Miss X ' olker: .And an admiral? Bobo : Er— your flagship. M No. 6321 : When 1 tjet out of here I ' m jroing to have a hot time, aren ' t you? No. 2842: I hope not. I ' m in for life. Jean Hunt : (to clerk in store) I want a box of ajiples. Clerk: Do you want Baldwins? Jean: Surely. Did you think I wanted some with hair on? I asked her if 1 could see her home. What did she say? She said she would send me a picvure of it. Father: Herbert writes that he has a beautiful lamp from boxing. Mother : I always knew he ' d win something in athletics, the dear bov. Aten : ' hat do you do for a living: Bannister: Breathe. Seen On a Pink Slip " Went to an osteopath Wednesday after school. Had to go to the doctor Thursday. " Forty-three Mrs. Nelson: Did }ou open the window wide? Brock: You bet I did! I ])ulled the top half all the wa_ - down and the .bottom half all the way up. Hot Dog! Into the grinder went our pup — Vou never sausage cutting up. Scotchman Dies of Heart Failure ! He had been throwing pennies to the little children when the string broke. " It is funny I do not rememljer limping when I left home, " said the ab- sent minded professor as he walked down the street with one foot on the curb and the other in the gutter. Miss Lindsay : (in French class) You ' re too literal. You don ' t read be- tween the lines enough. Gordon Arlett: I can ' t very well. It ' s erased too much. Miss Stewart : If } " ou want a thing done, do it yourself. Thomas Hopkins: How aliout cutting your hair? 1st Stude : What is the difference between a sewing machine a,nd a kiss? 2nd Stude : I give up. 1st Stude: A sewing machine sews seams nice and a kiss seems so nice. " My heart is in the ocean. " cried the poet rapturously on the Bermuda boat. " You ' ve gone me one better, " said the sea-sick passenger as he tightened his grip on the railing. Bobo : (in riotous senior meeting) This is the best senior class I have ever been in. Geraldine Butler: I would be at an awful loss if you weren ' t here every day. Jack Bannister: That ' s all right, ]Mr. Aten ' s here. Miss Baum : Does anyone know ' ashington ' s farewell address? Charles D.: Heaven! Charlie Dondero: (to Miss Cunningham) It ain ' t fair to mark a whole word when you get it all spelled right except one letter. The Big House A-a-ab I Throat Cutter The Big Bosses Disco rded fir riiT. r 1 Unconscious A Private Droodcast r 5 wvt Tbe Cr?d Forty-five s HIPPING N EWS VOL. 1 CLIPPER CUB NEWS. DEC. 12. 19o0 XO. 1 CUB ASSEMBLY The assembly to promote sales for the Clipper Cub was held on Wednesday. October 29. It was a gala occasion for Xeptune hiraseli was present to witness the initiat- ing of certain neoph -tes into the order of the Drastic Knights of the Sea. He listened with glowing ad- miration to the harmony of the Cub Orchestra and the Boys " quartet but when Herbert Bolton recited " The boy stood on the burning deck, " he gnashed his teeth in rage. Neptune ' s valet could hardly con- trol himself when Daisy Marchant danced a sailor ' s hornpipe. When it was all over, great was the grief and consternation of Xeppie be- cause he had not bought a Cub and could not read about his entrance into society. But his grief was soon turned to joy — by the arrival of several high-powered Cub sales- men. The cast of characters included such actors as Bob Petersen, who impersonated Xeptune ' s valet, and -Archie McPherson as Xeptune him- self. Bob Moorehead. publicity man ager, was greatly assisted by Ray Ouer and - r c h i e McPherson. . rchie McPherson contributed the idea of the skit and Ray Ouer staged and directed the production. DINNER DANCE The social festivities of the Senior Class were opened auspiciously on the evening of September 25 with a dinner-dance at the University High School Cafeteria. More than seventy-five seniors enjoyed the event. The decorations were carried out effectively along a graduation idea Small diplomas were suspendea from the lights and ceiling: while the place cards were made in tbt form of miniature graduation caps. The affair was under the general chairmanship of Francine Baker. Entertainment was furnished be- tween courses by Elizabeth Smith, who offered a vocal selection, and by Joaquin Grill, who rendered several piano numbers. Following the dinner, the festi ntie5 were transferred to an adjoining room, where the rest of the evening was spent in dancing to the music ol Joaquin Grill ' s Hot Spot S -ncopa- ters. The guests of honor were Miss Stewart, the class ad -isor, and Carl Fay, president of the class of De- cember, 1929, Ever -one enjoyed the evening, for what more can man desire than good food and congenial friends amid pleasant surroundings. SHIPPING NEWS CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12, 1930 GRADUATION RITUAL " With the ringing of the chimes, we. the graduating seniors, take our places among you and invite you to share in our innovation. " So begins the new commence- ment ceremony, which was written last term by the members of the English Eight classes. Much of the beauty of the lines may be at- tributed to Elgin Heinz. As it was produced last term, the ceremonial is one of the most im- pressive graduations ever given. It is centered around the idea of the building that the students have ac- complished while in high school. It also suggests the building that is yet to come. Charles W. Cadman ' s " The Builder " is wonderfully adapt- ed for the nucleus of the music used in the ceremony . " Build Thee More Stately Mansions " is also used as part of the musical theme. The objects which represent the traditions, ideals and strivings of our school life are placed upon the altar as symbols of the influences which build our lives. The arrangement of the altar on the stage, and the lighting effects make a very artistic scene. The blue caps and gowns of the gradu- ates and the lovely sheaves of flow- ers are appropriate in simplicity and beauty. This performance differs from ordinary graduations in that there is no speaker, everything is done by the students themselves. SENIOR DAY . new and exciting event was held this semester. It was the ath letic competition day between the low and high seniors. It was called Senior Day and was such a success that the seniors hope it will be a regular calendar event. . tug of war was the first event. This was held at noon. About one hundred in all participated, fifty on a side, with Ed Schneider captain- ing the low seniors and Bob Peter- sen captain of the high seniors. . fter school two rather shabby looking teams of about fifty boys each lined up at opposite ends ol the football field. Each had a piece of rope about six feet long. . t a given signal they charged at each other like two armies on the field of battle. Occasionally struggling boys with arms or feet tied were dragged from the field. After about fifteen minutes a whistle was blown and the " tied-up " and disabled of each team were counted. The team that had the least number was victor. .After this the much anticipated touch tackle football game was held. Bert Gustafson captained the low seniors and Bill Brock led the high seniors. The girls held a basketball game at noon and a speedball game after school. The whole day was a huge suc- cess aud was appreciated by most of the students and a number of the faculty as spectators. Forty-seven SHIPPING NEWS CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12, 1930 CHILDISH PRANKS REVIVED AT KIDS PARTY Father time took a flop Wednes- day evening, October 29th, and rolled l)ack the pages that have so swiftly turned for the past ten years. The high seniors found thenisehes once more riding kid- die cars and scooters, skipping rope, and indulging in such childish past- times as musical chairs and wink, Lolly pops, red apples, dough- nuts, and other refreshments, which are supposed to tickle the kiddies ' fancy, were in evidence. The occasion was the semi-annual Kids ' Party and a jolly good time was had l)y all. Promptly at ten o ' clock, the seniors scampered homeward ia kiddie cars, scooters, and roller skates. Bill Brock was general chairman. Under him were Dorothy Luihn, food chairman; Jt)hn Hillenhrand, decoration chairman ; Grace Sweit zer, entertainment chairman ; and Bob Petersen, chairman of the clean-up committee. TROPICAL SETTING FEATURES SENIOR DANCE The class of Decemlier 1930 en- tertained the class of June 1930 at one of the most lirilliant Senior Dances ever seen in the history of the school. Chairmen of the various commit- tees were Phoebe Cooch, decora- tions ; Francine Baker, invitations ; Geraldine Butler, foods ; and Bob Petersen, clean-up. Bill Brock was SENIOR MOTHERS GATHER AT TEA Ships, Spanish shawls, fkiwers of different hues, and a treasure chest overflowing with precious jewels formed the motif in the decoration scheme at the Senior Mother ' s Tea. It was one of the loveliest social events of this term, and was held in the library on the afternoon of October 22. Miss Olive Stewart, class ad- visor: Herbert Bolton, class presi- dent : Francine Baker, secretary of the class ; Wadsworth White, class treasurer ; and Shirley Funck, gen- eral chairman of the tea made up the receiving line. The program consisted of musical numbers, which were arranged by .• lbert Smith, program chairman. I llizabeth Smith offered two vocal selections. An oboe solo was play- ed by Archie McPherson. Harold Sternitsky favored us with a vocal solo of the sea. Rosalie Cafferena had charge of the re freshments which consisted of tea, sandwiches, and cookies. Dorothea Richmond planned the decorations assisted by Evelyn Land. Invitations were issued by Faye ' rinkle assisted by Grace Sweitzer, Mary Deans, Lavon Wor- cester, and Frances Merrill. Patronesses included Mrs. E. H. Bolton and Mrs. Wm. Deans. doorman and Gordon Arlett, floor- managfer. rSeiiior ' pmiu V -- y ' -Ai Forty-nine s B PORTS BULLETIN VOL. 1 CLIPPER CUB NEWS, DEC. 12, 1930 NO. 1 MR. ALLISON No one is more deserving of praise for the successful footljall season just passed than our Coach, Mr. Ehvood Allison. By instilling his own personality into the team, he has filled it with clean sports- manship, courage, an.d remarkable playing ability. His determined fight and " never-say-die " spirit have wf)n the friendship of every- one, and have gone to make the season ' s record a successful one. When attending college at the Oklahoma State Teachers ' College, Mr. Allison received block letters in track, football, and basketball. After leaving college, Mr. Allison secured a position coaching foot- ball at Clinton High School, in Clin- ton, Oklahoma. The following two years seemed his greatest. During this time he turned out two all- state wrestlers and his football team won the state championship. Also, he coached his track team to a county championship. Turning westward, Mr. Allison traveled to Oakland where he coached at Fremont High, and Roosevelt. After two years, as head of the Physical Education de- partment of Roosevelt we find him, in 1928, football and basketball coach at our school. To the fellows who play under Mr. Allison, he is an ideal; typical UNI 0— COMMERCE 7 Playing their first game of the season, the University Cubs went dowi to a hard fought defeat at tht hands of Commerce High. The game was fairly even for the first three quarters, with Commerce hav- ing the slight advantage. Univer- sity threatened the Commerce goal only once, late in the third quarter when Don Jones and Willie Hay- wood, halves, carried the ball to the eighteen yard line. On the next play, however, the Cubs lost all they had gained on a fourteen yard penalty for holding. On the follow- ing play Commerce took the ball and in five consecutive first downs marched the ball fifty yards to the ten yard line. From here, Earle Hoose, quarter for the transbay team, plunged across the line in three attempts. The extra point was added on a pass. Coach Allison used many players in the game and some promising material resulted. Bert Gustafson. acting captain, Walt Gossler, and Pete D ' Alfonso showed up well in the line, while Willie Haywood and Don Jones looked good in the back- field. of good sportsmanship and clean hard playing; frank and honest with a winning personality. We pay him tribute. SPORTS BULLETIN CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12, 1930 UNI 0— RICHMOND The I ' nivtTsity N ' arsily in its second game of the season, battled to a scoreless tie with Richmond High, on the Oiler ' s field. The game was fairly even at all times, but due to an advantage in weight, the Oil City lads were slightly superior. A heavy south wind was blowing, making it im- possible to pass or kick with much success. Late in the first half, the Richmond team recovered a fumble on the Cub twenty yard line, and plunged to the five yard marker only to be held by the Cub line. The only Cub threat came late in the third (|uarter when a pass to Parish put the ball on the Rich- mond ten yard line. The ball was carried to the three yard line, but on the next play University was penalized 15 yards. After the pen alty a place kick was tried, but failed. With only two minutes to play in the last quarter, the Cubs started a spirited advance, but it was ended bv the gun. UNI 19— MT. DIABLO Playing its third game of tht practice season on September 12, the University X ' arsity beat the powerful Mt. Diablo team 19-0, The game started with University receiving the kick off. On the next play. University scored its first goal on a pass. Willie Haywood to John Landon. The extra point was missed. University again scored PIEDMONT 0— UNIVERSITY The l ' ni ersity var ity traveled to Piedmont on Sept. 19 to battle to a scoreless tie. The first half was mostly played in niidfield with neither team o])ening ii]). The sec- on l half was started with Univer- sity oi)ening u] an attack which marched the Highlanders under their own goal posts. Hut their at- tack was stopped when University failed to make a first and ten on the eight yard line, . ' gain Univer- sity failed to score when Haywood threw a pass to Blake over the goal line which could hardly be reached. The rest of the game was ])layed in Piedmont ' s territory. The game showed University with a good of- fense and a defense hard to break thru. The outstanding players for University were Arlett and Captain Petersen. But on the other hand, the game proved fatal to Universi- ty, for Hart and Landon, who play- ed good football, were seriously in- jured and lost to the team for a few weeks. when Willie Haywood ran around right end 45 yards to a touchdown. The extra point was made. The game from then on was fairly even until late in the last half. University again scored by three line bucks by Arlett. The try for the point failed. The scoring was all over for the game and the two teams played evenly until the last when Diablo started a passing attack. Fiftv-one CUB ROSTER Arlett, Gordon Half 17 165 5 :9 . two years Blake, Leo End 18 165 5:U ' 2 two years Bold. Robert End IS 175 5:11 none Botto, Beno Full 16 165 5:10 2 none Brock. Bill Quarter 17 155 5 -JV one year Condit, Dave Guard 18 173 5:lUi two years D ' Alfonso. Peter Guard 16 162 5:7 two years DeLeon, Paul Quarter 16 120 5:5K. none Fay. Philip Half 17 150 5:10 none Fratus, Bob Half 16 140 5:7 none Gage, Charles Tackle 17 174 5:10 none Gale. Leland Guard 17 173 5:11 2 none Gingg. Junior Guard 17 175 5:11 two years Gossler, Walter Center 17 175 5:10 one year Gustafson, Bert Tackle 17 175 6:00 three years Hadlen, George End 17 175 6:00 three years Hart, Frank Full 18 160 5:10 ' three years Haywood, William Full 18 175 5:10 one year Hansen, Elmer End 17 160 6:00 none Hickman. Alelviu End 18 168 5:11 ' -2 none Jones, Don Full 17 162 5:11 one year Landon, John End 18 170 5:11 three years AIcLeod. Don Guard 17 155 5:11 one year Moorehead. Eric Half 14 145 5:8 none Nathan, Paul End 16 160 5:10V2 none Parish, Norman Quarter 19 152 5 :7 three years Petersen, Bob Tackle 17 178 6:1 two years Stallworth. Tom End 18 150 5:9 one year " alim, Antone Tackle 17 142 5 :8 2 none Steel. Alarshall Half 18 158 5:11 none Weikert. Arthur Center 17 155 5:11 ' three years Weiss, George Half 19 143 5:11 none hadlen 74MH - -.- ' Fifty-three Fifty- five UnI-;y ?Clymondj " Game It (Mrf ParT h fl VA. Tech Game SPORTS BULLETIN CLIPPER CUB NE WS DEC. 12. 1930 OAKLAND 0— UNIVERSITY UNI 6— McCLYMONDS The first jf! " " " ' the classic ui The University-McCl y m o n d s O.A.L. fjanies this season, ended in frame was one of the most thrilling a scoreless tie. University put a contests staged this year. Roth team on the field that showed a j .. ,,, . , . j .,, . |„,„j .,.p„ .jth strong line, a good interference, anil ,, ,., i i • .i i„, ;„ ' . McClvmonds having the edge in a verv dangerous passing attack. ' , , , Tu i -ij ♦ ' »■ 1 llH ' hack-field, whde the Cubs had The ildcat s puntnig, done l)v Henry Zavala, was ..utstanding, a stronger line. The first half was along with Ray Kaliski ' s line played scoreless l ut the Cubs ' de- plunging. Kd Carlson led the line fense was strong. Twice in the in its stubborn attack, (iordon . r- fj,. ],.j],- .y l,ackecl up the War- lett ' s off-tackle plays, while a bit . , .j , ., one-yard line but inaccurate, if improved should be a ii » it i. »i,„ T r-Kr were unable to block the McLly- threat. monds ' kicks. University pushed to the 25 yard , , , . ,. ■ ,. u- 1 ■ J 1 » o 1 1 I The second half showed the line in the third period, but Oakland stiffened and got the ball on downs Cubs opening up with a powerful In the same period two incomplete offensive drive. University drove passes, one to John Landon and to the ten-yard line only to be pen- another to Leo Blake, if completed, ztd on the fourth down for hold- would have been touchdowns. . - , , . „gj „,1 then At this early date Oakland and the Cubs pulled the surprise play University were rated the strong- of the day. Junior Gingg, Cub cap- est teams in the league. tain, dropped back and place-kicked a beautiful goal. This was again SAN LEANDRO 0— UNI 7 repeated in the final period, when the McClvmonds Warriors ' defense Coming out of their third com- stiffened, ' stopping the Cub offense, bat of the O.A.L. season, the Cubs y„„jor Gingg again place-kicked brought a victory of 7-0 home. The giving the Cubs the game. Credit San Leandro team entering the j j g n g because, on both game as underdogs, pulled a sur- i -jcks, the Cub line held and not a prise and held the Cubs scoreless until a determined drive from deep ball was placed on the one yard line, in University territory, featuring from which Arlett carried it over Arlett and Haywood. When the in one rush. Gingg converted. Cubs had arrived on the Pirate 10- Whitcomb and Farmer made it yard line, San Leandro was penal- tough for the Cubs, both jilaying an ized 15 yards for holding; so the excellent game. Fifty-seven SPORTS BULLETIN CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12. 1930 TECHNICAL 0— UNI 6 After four years of defeat at the hands of the Tech team, the L ' ni- versitv Cubs annexed a victory on the gridiron. The score was the same as it was the last time L ' niver- sity beat Tech in 1926, 6 to 0. At that time " Mose " Lyman was coach here. The game opened with L ' ni- versity kicking off and the Cubs forced the Tech team to their own eight yard Hue. From here, Brown, Tech half, was forced to make ' a hurried kick which went straight up in the air. It was recovered by Blake on the Bulldog four yard line. .Arlett cracked center twice for two yards ; then Willie Hay- wood drove off tackle for the touch- down. Captain Gingg, guard, kick- ed for the odd point but that ball went wide. The rest of the game was scoreless. UNI 13— ROOSEVELT 13 Playing the next to the last game of the season after a week lay off the Cubs came out with a 13-13 tie. The first score of the game was made when Hart dropped a punt and Roosevelt recovered. From here two plays ran it to the Cubs ' 3-yard line where Nieman, half took it over. The try for point was made. The Cubs then started a determined drive, featuring Hay- wood and Arlett, from their own 45-yard line for a touchdown. The try for point was ruled good when Roosevelt was offside. The game CASTLEMONT 6— UNI 7 The last game of the O.A.L. was l)layc ' d by the fighting Cul: s against Castlcmunt at Castlemont. The Crusaders kicked off to University who immediately started out to score. They started a steady 40- vard march which carried the ball to Castlemont " s 20-yard mark. From here a pass. Willie Haywood, fullback, to Johnny Landon, end, scored the Cubs ' lone touchdown. Norman Parish, cjuarter, kicked the e-xtra point which meant victory. The rest of the game until the final quarter was scoreless. But in the last quarter, after recovering a fumbled Cub punt, Castlemont started a drive featuring Captain Ed Duncan. Then Maasdam snag- ged a ball fumbled by Duncan in mid-air and yained 20 yards to the Cub 4-yard line. From here Orr scored. Duncan ' s kick went wide, and a little later the game ended. was even from then on imtil .Sham- lin broke away for a 65-yard run to a touchdown. The try for point failed and the quarter ended a few minutes later. University again opened up and staged ano ther march down the field, featuring passes and long runs to score. The try for point failed. The rest of the game stood as a scoreless tie with University having the slight edge, playing in Roosevelt ' s terri- torv most of the time. - " " ■= - - Fifty-Nine SPORTS BULLETIN CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12, 1930 GIRLS EHiOY VARIED SPORTS SWIMMING Swimming has always seemed to be a popular sport with girls of University High. On August 17. the sport started off with a big splash at the Y.W.C.A. pool. Eigh- teen girls participated and were di- vided into two classes, intermedi- ates and advanced. From 3 :30 to 4:00 p. m.. the girls played games and did what they liked. From 4:00 to 4:30 p. m.. both classes were in- structed at once. Miss May E. Fisher taught the advanced group while Aliss Thelma Elliott, a stu- dent teacher in P.E., helped the in- termediates. Diving was so popu- lar that Miss Fisher gave it special attention in the advanced class. JUNIOR HIGH GIRLS ' SPORTS Although three grades of the school have already been trans- ferred to Claremont there is still much activity in girls ' athletics. They have been swimming with G.A.A. The Girls ' Athletic Association, under the leadership of Virginia Cull and Miss Hazel George, has concluded a successful term. A new system was inaugurated this term in order that the G.A.A. might be under the leadership of one gen- eral sports manager. The general manager appointed her assistant managers. This term they were : Barbara Kellogg, swimming; Jane CoUett, crew ; Martha Langheldt, basketball ; and Dorothy Madison, hiking. Virginia Cull was this term ' s president, Eileen Sternberg was vice-president and program chair- man, while Betty Cross was secre- tary. the senior high school girls every Wednesday at the Y.W.C.A. They have been playing soccer Monday afternoon under the leader- ship of Miss Marion Avery. SPORTS BULLETIN CLIPPKR CUB NEWS DEC. 12. 1930 MUTTON BAKE The annual Miitlun I ' .akc. spdu- sored hy the ( " ... .A,. was lu ' ld on August 21. alter scliodl. at juhn Hinkle Park. I ' min four n l ' i c o ' clock, ijanies were played, alter which a camp fire was lijjhted over which the mutton chops were haked. (jym student teachers, as well as alumni ])r(iminent in sports attended and enjoyed the hake and entertainment in which some of them partici]iated. Twenty-two tickets were sold, and under ' ir- sjinia Cull, j eneral chairman, the affair was a great success. Miss Hazel George, M i s s Hannah Rowell, Marylee Nahl, and Harriet Baker were some of the prt)minent people attending. CREW SPREAD The U.H.S. rowing crew visited Lake Merritt regularly from Sep- temher second until October twen- ty-third, each Tuesday and Thurs- day from four to five o ' clock. Ruth Parle was coxswain for team one, and Jane Collett, crew manager, was coxswain for team two. Em- barking, dis-embarking, oar drills, and racing were practiced. At the closing of the season, October 23, a spread was held. Despite lamen- tations of the girls concerning the close of the crew season everyone enjoyed eating dinner on the lake BLOCK " U " DINNER The second annual (iirls ' I ' lock " l " ' Dinner was held . o end)er 1.?, in the school cafeteria. .Any girl li;i iiig a I ' lock " L " ' ])in was eligi lilc for the dinner. In order to be awarded this jiiii. twelve hundred ])oints must be earned by partici- ]iating in after school s]iorts. This ])in is considered difficult to earn, and is ])articularly desired by mem- bers of the G.A.. . .Mumni, teach, ers, and several girls still in this school attended atul enjoyed the entertainment and dinner. BASKETBALL Girls ' basketball began on Tues- day, November 4. There were about a dozen teams, each one par- ticipating in at least six games. It was planned that there would be two teams from each class, and that they would play each other during class time to secure sufficient prac- tice. Martha Langheldt, basketball manager, was assisted in managing the games by the student referees and time keepers. There was quite a turnout, and many fast, exciting games were ])layed. A modified form of the court game, called " Nine-court basket- ball, " was played by the younger girls. Sixty-one SOUVEHIRS We sail from University, We leave her far behind ; Through fortune or adversitv, Her name we ' ll bring to mind. The friends we ' ve made in four long years, The studies manifold, The work, the play, the joys, the fears, Are mem ' ries we shall hold. Sirty-three Press Clippings VOL. 1 CLIPPER CUB NEWS, DEC. 12, 1930 NO. 1 THE STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council, under the able leadership of Gordon Arlett, student body president, has carried out the activities of the student l ody in a very efficient manner. The commissioner of girls ' affairs, Geraldine lUitler, has upheld the high standards of the former j)resi- dents and has set a worthy example to the ones who are to follow. With Edward Schneider, commis- sioner of boys ' affairs, as leader the boys hav e ended another successful term and have cooperated with the girls ' league in a splendid wa3 Wilbur Donaldson, commissionei of pulilicit} ' , with his committee has advertised in an effective man- ner all the school events. The U.H.S. Follies this term was the work of Jack Marchant, com- missioner of special events, and was said by all to be a great success. The Junior High, a fast disapp- earing group has had as an able leader Richard Prescott. Well planned dinners, dances, and parties showed an active social af- fairs commissioner in Phoebe Cooch. Hod Case as yell leader has help- ed us to have a real rooting section and a prosperous football season. Finances have l: een controlled bv George Dinimler, treasurer, and al- though the work was by no means easy this term he showed his abil- THE BOYS ' LEAGUE Guiding the Boys ' League through its activities of prom oting athletics and fostering the ideals of good fellowship, cooperation and loyalty among its members has been the work of Edward Schneider, Com- missioner of Boys ' Affairs and ex- officio President of the Boys ' League. The council, composed of the of- ficers Edward Schneider, president, Donald Jones, vice president, and Paul Baldwin, secretary-treasurer, and one representative from each class has planned assemblies and carried out its duties successfully. THE GIRLS ' LEAGUE The Girls ' League, led by Geral- dine Butler, Commissioner of Girls ' Affairs, has carried out its purpose of developing cooperation and good fellowship among the girls. The officers who have aided Ger- aldine Butler are: vice-president. Peggy McGuire ; secretary, Mar- garet Dietz ; treasurer, Helen Wright, and song leader, Virginia Steinbach. ity in the fact that all the debts were met. Jean Arlett, clerk of the council, and Elizabeth Foote, U-N-I rep- resentative, have done their share of student government very ef- ficientlv. ChmrrtKfx of S ' tduding ' Committees - J ot s ' Si ance Sixty-five PRESS CLIPPINGS CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12. 1930 GIRLS ' RALLY COMMITTEE AROUSES SPIRIT AT U.H.S. U.H.S. — Arousing spirit and ad- vertising games were the chief functions of the Girls ' Rally com- mittee which was under the super- vision of " irginia Steinbach this semester. The meml ers of her com- mittee were Elizalieth Armstrong, Peg McGuire, Kay Alitze, Evelyn Schlichting, and Elizalieth Peart. The costume worn by the girls, on game days, consisted of a white middy, dark skirt, a white coat sweater, with a football eml lem on the pocket, and dark beret. Aside from accomplishing their regular activities, the girls success- fully staged the one-act play. " Trouble at Satterlees " , for the U.H.S. Follies. BOYS ' RALLY COMMITTEE The Boys ' Rally Committee, tra- ditional spade guards, selected by the school yell leader, " Hod " Case, assisted in preparing rallies for all the football games. The members, distinguished by their white sweaters, felt Cub foot- ball eml)lems. and blue and gold caps, had the responsiliility of see- ing that the spade, symbol of Uni- versity High school spirit, did not leave the school ' s hands. The members of the committee sold tickets for both the practice and O.A.L. games, often took charge of the admission gates, and HOD CASE YELL LEADER r)ur yell leaders. Hod Case, chief, and his two assistants Melvin Baumgarten and Jim Rucker. with their enthusiasm, have made Uni- versity High ' s rooting section a howling success. The whispering U-N-I. the Go- Get- ' em-Cubs. Give- ' em si.x. . h-La. and University varsity yells have had a new vim this term and our rooting section has lieen very enthusiasm. Hod has also intro- duced two very effective new yells, the Fight ' Em Cubs, and the Circle Cul)s. Good entertainment, humorous skits, snappy yells, peppy talks, and high interest in the games have characterized this term ' s rallies. . mong the speakers at the various rallies were old grads. members of the team. Coach Allison, and two Student Body presidents of other schools. Leo Battaglin. of Tech, and Frank Bowles, of Oakland. assisted the gym and field commit- tee in kee])ing spectators off the playing field. Led by W ' eido Lancione. chair- man, the members, Gordon Arlett, Don Nelson, Edv. ' ard Schneider, and Olin ' eymouth, with the yell lead- er. " Hod " Case, and his two assis- tants, Melvin Baumgarten and Jim Rucker, roused the fighting Cub spirit and helped our football team on to victor ' . e fnter Club Council Sixty-seven PRESS CLIPPINGS CLIPPER CUB NEWS DEC. 12, 1930 GIRLS ' VIGILANCE COMMIT- CHIEF JUSTICE DONDERO TEE HELPS MAINTAIN ORDER AT U.H.S. U.H.S. The girls ' Mgilance com- mittee, led by Jean Hunt, Associate Justice, accomplished a great deal this tL-rni in helping maintain order in University High. There were sixteen girls on the committee, whose duties included stair, hall, and assembly. A girls ' court, consisting of the associate justice and two lieutenants, Dor- othy McCallan and Jean Arlett has met in room 51 e ery Frida_ - to trv offenders. ENFORCED U.H.S. LAWS Charles Dondero. U. H. S. Chief Justice, has played an active part in the smooth running of the school during the past term, with the aid of eighteen members of the commit- tee which he appointed. The three vigilance lieutenants, as chosen by the Chief Justice at the beginning of the term were ; Lieutenant John Landon, who was in charge of the order in the assem- blies ; Lieutenant Bert Gustafson, who was in charge of the hallways : The girls ' vigilance committee, in and Lieutenant Harold Sternitsky, conjunction with the boys ' has help- ho attended to the problems of ed keep our school in a good condi- ,„,„,,i„g. „,| ttj g. tion throughout the past term. It was the duty of the comnnttee to turn in the names of those bo_vs who had connnitted offenses to the Chief lustice. In order to o:ive the STANDING COMMITTEES AT WORK The standing committee of Lhii- versity High School rendered the students a fair trial before sentence, main assistance to our student ourt meeting was held on each goverment last term. These com- p,.; , , , offenders of the ])re ious week were brought before mittees which had different func tions helped to preserve order, take charge of student body elections, t ' ' i ' ' S ' - ually the person who and performed other duties for the committed a first offense was correct running of our student body. The most important com- mittees were the Point System, Vigilance, Finance, Election, and Scholarship. This term the stand- ing committees were quite success- ful under their chairmen and Gor- merely warned, but if the act were repeated a detention would be given or a task assigned. Dondero deserves much credit for the fine way in which he accom- plished his task and for the great don Arlett, student body president. executive ability he showed. FUN AND FROLIC . I;in orgfanizatiiins and iiiili idiial li(l llicir l (.-st tliis U ' rm to make llie Follifs siK ' ci ' sstul. 1 lu ' i ii ijuralion was plciKlid and ln ' causc dI tlic coiiipfli- liiiii tliat existed, tlie skits w eie of a line standard. Tile llifjh Seniors produced as their farewell performance an ori 4;inal skit entitled " ' i ' lic Little Red School House " , which took lis hack to our jjrammai school tlays in a very realistic way. The characters were: ttie school-master, Charles Dondero ; Percy, . rchie Mcl ' herst)ii ; Mrs. Van Smytlie, IClizaheth Smith: I ' atchs, Herbert Bolton: Rastus, Charles Howdish : Hecky. I ' lvelyn Land; Superintendent of Schools, Jack I ' -dg-emoiuI ; and Susie, La on Her- sey. The Music Box also carried out the general theme of the Follies in their production of a Kiddies Revue. This con.sisted of a rhythm hand by members of the club, a hoop dance by Dais ' Marchant, a doll sons., ' - by Helen .Murray, a piano solo by " incent Duckies, and a romper chorus by the dancing classes. " Trouble at Satterlees " was the one-act play presejited by the Girls ' Rally Committee. The chai ' acters were Dorothy, portrayed by Kay Mitze; Alice, by Virginia Steinliach ; Marion, by Evelyn Schlichting: Mildred, by Elizabeth Peart; Miss Saterlee, by Elizabeth Armstrong, and Kathleen, by Peggy Mc- Guire. The play depicted life in a boarding school. The Low Twelve class contributed to the program b}- presenting a play written in poetry entitled " Jane Clay " . John . ffolter was the Judge; Phyllis Barnett, Jane: W ' oodrow Johnson, Mason: Paul Barrett. Steve; Evelyn Schlichting, the Mother: Edward Schneider, the Policeman: Don Nelson, the Clerk; and Roy Inglebrightsen, the Detective. The Boys ' Glee Stunt, " . way Out West " , was introduced by a whip dance given by Dais} ' Marchant. The Girls ' Glee also contributed to the musical side of the program by singing a group of " Favorites. " " Before the curtain " acts added a great deal to the gaiety of the evening and kept the audience entertained while the stage crew did their business. These acts included a humorous war-time skit by the High Eleven class, a skillful hand-balancing act by Russell Howland, and " Cartographs " by Jack Edgemond. Another individual stunt was a toe dance by Leona Dahock. Joatjuin (irill and his Hot Spot Syncopators entertained the audience before the program and during the intermission by rendering several peppy ' numbers. The sale of serpentine and candy made the performance complete and so ended another successful " Follies " . Sixty-iiine DRAMATIC KIGHT " The Admirable Crichton, " a four act play by Sir James Barrie. was presented by the dramatic classes with the help of the art and stage-craft classes as the offering- for Dramatic Night. November 7. The use of a four act play was a pleasant innovation, being the first one to be presented for a number of years. The plav deals with life among the English nobility, and the soundness of the class system is the theme. The scenes are laid in a formal English drawing room, and on a desert island. Lord Loam, played h ' Lawrence Cherry, invites his servants into the drawing room on stated occasions, where the}- are treated as equals, thus demonstrating his beliefs. His famih-. Lady Mary. Virginia Steinbach : Lady Catherine and Lady Agatha, Charlotte Stewart and Claire Bradhoff, are forced to submit to his ideas. When the party is " " shipwrecked on a desert island. Crichton, the butler, in the person of Horace Case, becomes master of the situation. The supporting cast was made up of Charles Bowdish as the Honorable Ernest W ' oolley. Woodrow Johnson as Lord Brocklehurst. Jean Hunt as Lady Brocklehurst: Donald McLeod as Reverend John Treherne. and Peggy McGuire as Tweeney. The members of the household were played by Nell Aiken, Eric Eaton. Roy Inglebrightsen, Elden Clark, Daisy Marchant, Frances Merrill. Evelyn Land, ' irginia Cull, and Jean Scott. DRAMATIC MATIHEES Aside from the production of " The Admirable Crichton. " the dramatics classes have presented several one-act plays to selected audiences. Among these were " Sham " . " The Eorfeit " . and " The New Word " . The cast of " Sham " did such an excellent piece of work that the characters were re- qusted to repeat it before another audience. The characters were the thief, Sam Holmes: Clara, Madeline Bond: Charles. Wadsworth White: and the reporter. Antone Valim. " The Forfeit " was presented before an invited audience of about fifty people. Howard Sheldon, the leading character of the play, was portrayed by Raymond Peabbles. The other roles were : John Pembry, Joaquin Grill: Marjorie Hyde, Phyllis Barnett : Mrs. MuUins, a charwoman, June Beckman : and Thrupp, an office boy, W ' eido I ancione. Seventy I) mm. I Hi _ I A - ' j ■ usic J ht Seventy-one MUSIC KIGHT The l)ig- musical event of the fall semester, Music Night, crowded the in ■on the evening of Friday, October 3, 1930, like no other musical performance had ever done in the past. One of the reasons for the huge success of the event was that a minstrel show was included in the program, which literally swept the audience off its feet. To open the performance, the combined glees and choral classes sang The Lost Chord, accompanied by the school orchestra and directed by Mr. Carter There was enthusiastic applause after this selection, but the interested aud- ence soon calmed down when the Revolutionary Etude was played as a piano solo by Daisy JMarchant. Following this number, the stringed trio composed of Beatrice Metcalf, Anne Salinger, and Jane Granger played two classical selections. The combined glees then sang Deep River, a Negro spiritual, and the Viking Song. There was such prolonged applause after this number that " time out " had to be taken until things quieted down a bit. The clarinet trio consising of Kenneth McDonnell. Bill Holman, and Wal- ter Zinke played two numbers. Then Bett} Bailey sang several classical num- bers for the attentive audience. The Girls ' Glee then sang Indian Sumer by Hopkins, and the classical i)art of the program was brought to a close by the school orchestra, plaj ' ing Andante from the Surprise Symphony by Haydn. Ne.xt on the unique program was the much awaited and planned for Min- strel Show given by the Boys ' Glee Club, The part of the Interlocutor was taken care of by Paul Barrett. The parts of the end men were handled by Hal Sternitsky, Jack Edgemond, Don Jones, Jack Marchant, John Affolter, and Charles Bowdish. The show opened with a hang when " all dem black boys " sang Cut Dat Melon. This selection was followed by the Levee Song sung by the entire company. Ben Deane next sang Get Awa ' From Dis Co ' nfiel ' . He was ac- companied by the chorus. After this number Phil Gustafson sang a tenor solo entitled The Marriage License. A patter song, Liza Jane, was offered featuring the baritones and Hal Sternitsky ' s banjo accompaniment. This number received three encores and could have continued only there vere other acts to follow. A quartet consisting of Melvin Baumgarten, Ben Deane, Carroll Hedlind, and Don Jones sang Down Mobile, a weird negro numlier. Following the quartet. Hal Sternitsky did a solo song and dance combination of Walky Talky Jenny, a negro trot. The Interlocutor, Paul Barrett then sang Dixiana with the chorus assisting him. A clog dance, by the Hotfooters, and accompanied by Joaquin Grill followed. The perform- ance was brough to a close b} ' the song Good Times Am Comin ' which was rendered by Charles Bowdish and the entire company. Seventy-two SOCIETIES TIk- clubs 1)1 L ' .ll.S. |)l:iy ;m iiu])urlaiit part iti the- siicial lite of the stu- dents. There is a club in this schtiol lor any interest a student may have. I ' -veryone houlil ha e .a club with hich he is associated as it i ives experi- ence in the work he enjoys. It " he likes social service work there is the Rain- bow Clul) and the W. H. Society. If he is musically inclined there is the Music Bo.x. If he has two major interests there is ample time to devote to both as there is a g;roup meeting on Monday and anotiur on Tuesday. Some of the largest clubs in the school are: The Rainbow Club, the W. H. Society, the Music P.ox. the (lirl Reser es. the Service Club, the I ' .lock U, and the Ili-V. The Music Box, under the able leadershi]) of Vincent Duckies and their advisor, Mr. Carter, has found much musical talent in its membership. Barbara Lee, aided by liss Ogden, a new and efficient advisor, has guided the Rainbow Club through another successfid term. The W ' .l ' i. Societ_ -, with Bill lirock as its president and Dr. Foster as ad- visor, has maintained its usual standard of hel])ing others. ? Iaking a welcome addition to our case of trophies, the Aviation Club has presented to the Student Body a cup earned by them for making the highest number of points in the Oakland Tribune Model Airplane Contest. The language societies, including the French Club, presided over by Elsa Magana. the Latin Club with Albert Lester as its president, and the Spanish Club headed by Bob Morrill, are furthering the practical knowledge of fore- ign languages. In order to create cooperation among the societies, an Inter-Club Council was formed. The main function of the Council is to give charters to those clubs which fulfill certain requirements pertaining to their membership and activities. The board has the privilege of taking awa} ' the charter if anv club fails to comjily with the rules and regulations as listed by the Council. The Council consists of an appointed chairman, a Central Board, and the presidents of all the clubs. The chairman for the fall term was Phyllis Barnett and on her board were Muriel Gibson, John Landon, Jack Marchant. and Paul Barrett. Through the Council, the clid)s worked in unison and were able to accom- plish a great deal. Seventy-three HOKOR SOCIETY The honor students are the most exclusive group in the school. Any student desiring to become a member of the society must have at least a B average, that is A ' s and B ' s in excess of C ' s. He must also have contrib- uted in someway to the betterment and success of our school. It may be in thf lines of dramatics, athetics. music, or in many other ways. The board which selected last term ' s Honor Students was headed by Bob Petersen. He had as his assistants Dorothy Lea and " incent Duckies. R.O.T.C. The University High School unit of the R.O.T.C. has made excel- lent progress during the past semester despite several drawbacks. A special examination was held to determine the Cadet Major for this term. Cadet Alajor Ritchey was finally chosen after a close contest. The other officers for the term were: Adjutant Major, Louis LeClair; Cap- tains, John Hillenbrand and Fred Wolkenhauer ; First Lieutenants, Clark and Hill: Second Lieutenants, Mingham and AlcPherson : Ordinance of- ficer, Sias : Philip Gustafson and Stanley Kerr are the Color Sergeants. Peg McGuire was the winner of the Alice Berry Robertson Contest held this term, which was open to all students in the senior high English classes. Peg ' s selection was a cutting from " The Tragedy of Nan " by John Masefield. The other two contestants in the finals were Mary Isabel Essig, who gave a part of Alice Gustenberg ' s " The Unseen, " and Beatrice Aletcalf, whose selection was from " Where the Cross is Made " by Eugene O ' Neil. Alden McClelland was another contestant of the finals, but he was un- able to give his selection at the assemlily which was held on December thirteenth. Seventy-four ' ROTC. Seventv-five THE CUB ' ith sails unfurled and passengers aboard, the good ship ' " Clipper •Cub " embarked on an adventurous vo_ ' age, bound for faraway ports. Throughout the voyage notes were jotted down in the ship ' s log of the numerous adventures undergone by the party of voyagers. The crew, sel- ected by the passengers before the voyage, was to guide the ship ' s destinies and were also made responsible for the organization of these notes into a bound record of their last vo age. THE LOOKOUT The Junior High School Lookout has its place among University High School publications. It is a product of the Low Nine English classes and contains stories, and humor. It is very changeable in policy and is suited to the whims of the classes. Sometimes it comes out once a semester, and sometimes it makes its appearance every quarter. " henever it appears, and in whatever form, it is welcomed. U-H-l The U-N-I, one of the three daily high school newspapers in the state, was successfully published last term by the six editors with the aid of the News classes. The staff included Alignone Cardwell, Elizabeth Foote, Leonard Eliel , Sam Holmes, Louise Lonneke daily editors ; Kelly Woolpert, Sports Editor; and Charles Bowdish, business manager. Under the daily editors, were various staff editors who had different sections of the school to cover for material. The staff editors also supervised the reporters. The object of the Daily U-N-I is to advertise school activities and to give students experience in newspaper work. A j. - apTi ' A • misutft d a Seventy-seven r V ENVOI " Tis neaii - time to leave, and we Are half afraid to go. Are half afraid of ports we ' ll see, Of lands that we will know. ' e gather now with friends on shore We may not meet again : One last goodl)_ve. and then no more. ' e lift the anchor chain ! . C a.r- i3tUcj Cyt ff- S ' iu L . ' _ a) v ' fi,Si£ ' ' ' V ' ' ; ' i ' , ;. . " i '


Suggestions in the University High School - The Cub Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

University High School - The Cub Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 60

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