Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA)

 - Class of 1931

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Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1931 volume:

v f 5 ■ I £ I - LA REV1STA 1 I) 3 1 VKXTURA THE LA RE VISTA . . 1931 Published by the Associated Student Body of the Ventura Junior College Ventura, Calif. •»M m J0 m ++% ■ 1 II M W li It 1 !i ?■ 1 The Staff of the La Revista for the VEAR 1931 IS HUMBLED BY THE HONOR BESTOWED UPON ' IT OF PUBLISHING THE ANNUAL BOOK OF ITS INSTITUTION OF LEARN- ING. It has realized T H E RESPONSIBILITY PLACED UPON IT AND HAS LABORED EARNESTLY AND FAITHFULLY THROl GHOl I I Mi: YEAR TO MAKE book THAT MIGHT Bl CREDIT TO THE SCHOOL WD PLEASl RE TO THE STUDENTS. THEME . . . The Pirate Theme has been used in this year ' s Annual with the idea of fostering school spirit and the support of our brave andhardy Pirate Teams who go forth to fight for our Alma Mater 4 K DEDICATION . To You, The First Junior College Grad- i vitng Class. We Dedi- cate This 193 1 La Revista IEI ■Jl EFI IST I SI Tex Crowther Charles Camerino Alexander Andres I. A El: l IS TA 51 IN MEMOR1AM T • x C Rl i 1 H ER (Born M 7 191 0. Di ed Dec, 1930.) ( Jrad u a t ec 1 f •om Ventura High School, Januan ' . 19 JO Att ended Junior College. " His merry teart and kindlv smile en- deared him to all. ' C HARLES CAMERINO ( Born Nov. 28. 1914. Died Dec. 193 0.) CI ass oi ' 35. " Who can forget the bravest of P rate s : A I.I WDER MiRES (5 orn 1908. Di Class of ' d January ' 34. 19 31) Y th kin d memories of one w ho was at all times scholarly. quiet, and loj al. " I. -I R 1:1 1 171 ■x ■- II ORDER OF BOOKS BOOK I BOOK II The School 77;, • y ?ar BOOK III BOOK IV Organizations BOOK V Features Athletics CRAFTSMEN Printing Ventura County News Photography Xiles Studio Photo Engraving Metropolitan Engravers Covers Weber-McCrea Co. THE SCHOOL Though Captain Kidd Led his Pirates bold To many a bloody fray, He ne ' er did show The pep and skill Our Pirates to display IEI ■.a m ORDER C BOOK I The School BOOK III Organizations BO( Pea CRAF Printing Ventura County News Photo Engraving Metropolitan Engravers I El ■- I EFI ISTA ■I ADMINISTRATION I El I. A E 1:1 1 1 1 ■Z ■s ■- I President M. L. Brazil BOARD OF TRUSTEES Members of the Ventura Junior College wish to express their appreciation for the thoughtfulness and generosity of the Board of Trustees. This group has worked hard and faithfully for the betterment of our institution. Through them we have been supplied with a new campus and a modern, well-equipped building, the appearance of which is greatly enhanced by the surrounding grounds. The trustees have just as great plans for the future. This summer, a new shop building will be constructed, containing additional class rooms, science laboratory, and a temporary assembly hall, as well as the two shops. Two gymnasiums and an athletic stadium for next year, and an auditorium the third year, complete the building plans. We also appreciate their liberality in making provisions for new courses and new departments, in order to make our Junior College attractive to the graduates of neighboring high schools. The program has been greatly improved and even greater things are expected in the future. C. A. Cole I. H. Hinsdale Mrs. F. Mercer Mrs. A. L. Moore H. F. Orr J. A. DeSerpa I El I. I E 1:1 1 171 I ■I Superintendent E. L. Van Dellen ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS Much credit is due our administration officers for the growth and development of the school program. They are chiefly concerned with the building up of the personnel of the Junior College. They have instituted new ideas and new plans for coordination among the various departments, so that the work of each will be more effective and unified. I nder the leadership of the administrative officers, great advancement has been made in student government. The students gradually have derived more interest and responsibility in governing themselves and have obtained many benefits from the system of student self-government. Another phase of work taken care of by this group is the planning of the courses of study. A more complete system of guidance is steadily being improved to enable the students to choose which course and which occupation they are best fitted for. Also, they are encouraging the practice of the school finding positions for students. We extend our thanks for these and many other improvements. Addie Belle Long Dea n Amos E. Clark Print ipal ' KiHiHHK E. FOSTEI Dean I. A V V. 1 1 T l II Top row: Martha Kollmansperger, Home Economics; Philip Bousman, History; Isabel Brown, History. Bottom rote: Rudolph Drewes, History; Edith Armstrong, Home Economics; Dale T. Wood, Public Speaking. Top row: Agnes M. Toland, Chemistry, Mathematics; Edward Franz, Physics, Geology; Mrs. Flossie Lee Sessions, Natural Science. Bottom row: Mrs. Elizabeth Baldwin, Chemistry; Eva M. Shively, Head, Medical ' Department; Margaret Baumgardner, Latin. Top row: Mrs. Annabelle Gaw An- derson, Spanish; Leonard E. Laidlaw, Commercial; Mrs. Vera Foster, French. Bottom row: Janet Heitman, Commer cial; Wayne Henrie, Commercial; Lo. . Wells, Commercial. I El 1 1 B 1:1 1 171 ■I Top ' : Dorothy McConni ll, Music; Arthur Brady, Dramatics; Mrs. Aletta DeHoyos. Americanization. Bottom row. George Wright, Band, Orchestra; Ruth Hi sted, Art; Lorell McCann, Director ol Chamber Music. Top row. Vernon Hebel, Physical Edu- cation, A Basketball. J. C. Baseball, Tennis; Katherine Smith, Physical Education; Eugene McAllister, Phys- ical Education, J. C. Football, B Track. C and D Basketball. Bottom rote: Eric Kolberc, Physical Education, B Football. J. C. Basket- ball, A Baseball; Mrs. Doris A. Went- worth, Supervisor, Physical Education; Robert Mathews, Physical Edu- cation, A Football, B Basketball, A Track. Top row. Ruth Thomas. Librarian: Ethel McCandless, Journalism. Bottom row. Elaine Daniels, English; Jean Stewart, English; Mrs. Hazel Lamb, English. I El LA V 1:1 1 171 31 7Vj ) row: Arthur J. Zschokke, En- gineering; Arthur Cox, Auto Shop; Clarence Fickex, Wood Shop. Bottom row: Bertha Abraham, School Deputy; Gladys Bolinger, Secretary; Beulah M. Trotter, Registrar. I El I. 1 V 1: 1 1 171 II CLASSES I El I. I BE 1 1 T l •n ■- SI ALMA MATER Here between the deep blue ocean And the mountains green, Stands our dear old Alma Mater, Proudly to be seen. CHORUS Swell the chorus ever louder, Echoing far and back ; Hail to thee, dear Alma Mater, The Orange and the Black. When we leave thee, Alma Mater, Sad our hearts will be, But our thoughts will e ' er be turning Back again to thee. PIRATE VARSITY All hail to Pirate Varsity! Hail Orange and Black ! All cheer together While the Pirates fight ! Rah ! Rah ! Then wave on high our banner, Never to fail ! Hail Pirate Varsity! All Hail! Hail! Hail! I El ■- I » 1: 1 1 171 31 Reid Hammond President Mildred Reed S FOURTEENTH YEAR H14 CLASS ROLL Burton Bixler Leonard Fulbright Kenneth Grisingher Reid Hammond Arthur Harrison Lai rence Daly Emerson Honan Pearl [sham Richard Lee Lucille McKinnon Donald Perry Mildred Reed Wilna Shannon Lucille Simmon s Harriet Smith Elizabeth St i r Goi LI) TaYI.HR L14 CLASS ROLL Bill Aplin Burnett Atkinson Betty Balcom Carl Bates i. ia Chandler Dorothy Cow den Ada Dee Erwin ILLIAM iRIFFIN Irene II i.i krn Harriet Hill ernon I li ILMER Harold Kelly John Kelly Rl SSELL KlN .- TON I I VNITA Lou RY Harri Lyon Holliday Mitchell II rr-i Mm ike Jr. I. u ki:m i h )i (, w 1 1 SSIE - k I ERMl I I I II. 1.1 wi Pe N-l Ni.I.K R i Perry Siiiri.ia Phillips Evely ' n Rains I El ■_A 151.1 1 I A •I Wilna Shannon Chess Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Girls- League Cabinet 1. J. Gould Taylor Basebalfl3, 14; Captain 13, 14; Bas- ketball 13, 14; Captain 13; Track 13; Football 14; Lettermen ' s Club 13, 14; Pres Lettermen ' s Club 13; V. Pres. Lettermen ' s C lub 14; Buccaneers ' Club (Sergeant-at-Arms 14); Tumb- ling Club 13. Lucille Simmons Chess Club 13; Choral Club L14; French Club H14; Spanish Club H14; V Pres. Girls ' League 13; Pres. Girls ' League 14; Chairman Consti- tutional Committee 14; La Revista Staff 13; Class Sec ' y H13. Leonard Fulbright Boys ' Glee Club 13, 14; Boys ' Quar- tet 13 14; " College Days " 13; " Count and the Co-Ed " 14; Chess Club 13; Student Control Committee 14; V. Pres. Hi-Y Club 14; Co-op. 14. Elizabeth Stover Treas. J. C. Class 1; Student Con- trol Committee 2; V. Pres. Spanish Club 2; Chess Club 1; French Club 1 2- G A A. 1, 2; Girls ' County Tennis 1; Basketball 1, 2; Volley Ball 1 2; Play Days 1, 2; La Revista Staff 1; Baseball 2; May Day Fete 2. Burton Bixler Basketball 13, 14; Baseball 13, H. French Club 14; Swimming Club 14; Lucille McKinnon Sec ' y Class 14; Girls ' League Cab- inet 14; J. C. Volley Ball 13. T Richard Lee French Club 13; V. Pres. Low 14. Owl Club 13. Pearl Isham j. C. Debate Team 13; French Club 13, 14; Library Club 13, 14. • ' 4 w Laurence Daly I El ■- ! » 1: 1 1 171 i! i i.i.i wi Pensi NGER (Entered 4.) r ARTHI R 1 I KKIm Basketball 30. 31; Baseball 30. 31; Mgr. of Football 31; Band 30. 31; Orchestra 31; Lettermen ' s Club 30. Em i rson M. I li i % Annual Staff 30; Football 31; Swim- ming Club 31; Annual Dance Com- mittee 30. Donald Perry Basketball 29, 30; V. Pres. 14 Class 30. 31: Lettermen ' s Club 30, 31. Ken . ( Irisingher Pres. Class, Fall of 1929 and Fall of 1930. Basketball Mgr. Seasons 1929- 30-31. Student Com. 1929-30. Chair- man Upper Division 1930-31. I El LA 13 1: 1 1 TA 51 Junior College Students Top row: }. Lowry, W. Chamberl.n, B. Misikofski, E. U Reynolds, B. Sorem. Second row: S. Keith, T. McLachlin, R. Burum, S. Temple, R. Hammond. Third row: |. McDermott, G. Bachler, V. Harrison, E. Hewston E. Friedrich. Fourth row: B. McCormick, G. Randall, F. Sager, A. Petre, V. Chapman. I ' iilh row: C. Peters, E. Rains, P. Evens. I.. I Ik... ins, E. Griffin. 22 I El I. I HI: l IS 171 1k fH . i O. pt p 1 1 i ir (. oli eg] Students Top row. R. Smith, . Eddy, F. Zapf, R. Hall, W. McConica. Second row: M. Brazil, J. McConica, E. Cannon, V Fasshauer, C. Friedrich. Third row. B. Atkinson, R. Stotts, R. Hunt, II. Frank, R. Kingston. ; row: A. F. Reese, M. Km ii . E. Cannon, . i nan, L. Reams. S m row. W. Aplin, U. Robinson, H. Mitchell. J. Guzman. P l o 13 LA I3|:l I TA SI t a Joe Martin Vice-President era Harrison Secretary-Treasurer ( lmont Robinson President THIRTEENTH YEAR CLASS ROLL Dorothy Adams John Anson Charles Binney Mildred Bowker Lois Bradley Margaret Brazil Kenneth Bright Madelin Brundige Mrs. Edna Bryner Roger Burum Juliette Caldwell Bertha Call Emma Cameron Ethelyn Cannon Evelyn Cannon Clarence Cate Willard Chaffee WlLMA CHAMBERLIN James Chapler Victor Chapman- Mrs. Sarah Clark Lois Cliver Virginia Cowden Margaret Denison Albert Eddy Phyllis Evens Anna Fasshauer Harold Frank Gertrude Bachler IRGINIA BAUM Lucille Berry Forest Bidlake Elizabeth Bottroi i Roger Burum H13 CLASS Sarah Freeman Celia Friedrich Elizabeth Friedrich Eloise Griffin Joe Guzman Ralph Hall W anda Harris era Harrison- Howard Havens Evelyn Hewston Leona Higgins Velma Hohlbein Robert Hunt Prescott Jernegan Shirley Keith Margaret Kneif Walter Long Helen Luce Nan Magoffin Joe Martin- Laura Mills Bertha Misikofski Geraldine McCabe Jane McConica William McConica Bernard McCormick Farris McDermott Wayne McDonald L13 CLASS Fred Campbell Edward Carr Her lin da Castro Charlotte Cohn Mildred Collins ( Jertrude Corcoran Mrs. Bern ice Ceci Ted McLachlin Elma McReynolds Richard Nideffer Virginia Nunan Bill O ' Leary John Palacios Clarabelle Peters Archie Petre Ilda Porter Vera Porter George Randall Louise Reams Cecil Reed Vernon Reed Anna Margaret Reese Fred Rice t lmont Robinson nez Rodriguez Fred Sager Kenneth Shannon Mrs. Dorothy Smith Robert Smith Bernice Sorem Scott Temple Madeline Todd Gordon Trenholm Fritz Zapf Dorothy Coultas Bill Daly iola Dunning Ai stin Fazio Ruby Ferber Ri i ii Fish I El I. 1 E 1:1 1 171 SI HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES Const elo I ' i 1 1 i | S. ' 3 I ) Spanish Club 1, 2. 3; Basketball 1 2 3, 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4; Freshman Dramatics Club 1. [RGINl F RI ( S. ' 5 1 ) Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; Commercial Club 4; Civics Club 3; Speedball 1, 2; Soccer 1.2; Basketball 3; G. A. A. 2, 3: Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Eisteddfod 3; Freshman Dramatics Club 1; Radioletta Vodvil 2; Saxo- phone Quartet 2. Virginia Lee (W. ' 31) (Entered 4.) Art Club 4. Faye Scott (S. ' 31) (Entered 3.) Glee Club 3. 4; Eist- eddf:d 3; " College Days " 3; Chem- istry Club 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4: Glee Club Concert 4; Sec ' y Roll Room 4; Sec ' y-Treas. Camera Club 4; Pirate Press Staff 4; La Revista Staff 4; Quill and Scroll 4. I ' RED tORDEN Newell Green M vdge Irij fin Oran 1 1 vs Scotty Harris [RGIN i 1 [earni Bill ' s Hopkins Dallas I [opkins Ethel Hi ll 111 I M K.EIM I.i ira Kinney L13 CLASS ROLL (( Lena Lay [rgini v Lei hi. ma Loci -i M arie Lowry nn Maressin Lucille Milne Fred M ;i Queenii i i illard Pool 1 )oris Porter vdene Por I ! R I )(iRu i m Proc n in I lii, i. Reinh kih I vies Rn nun J)(iRni n lli rst Rink I i ne Rosamond ( rERALD ScHNl I IRi.l N I Sp i 1 ORD Ro Stotts i Stover RH INCEN1 Georgi VVardi I I. I VA: 1 1 171 ii Donald Burum President Lorraine Binney Secretary-Treasurer Kmrich Nicholson Vice-President SUMMER CLASS 1931 President.... Donald Burum lice-President Em rich Nicholson Secretary -Treasurer Lorraine Binney Mayo Argabrite Mildred DeGraffenreid Charlotte Juaire Jean Arnett Lon Denison ernon Kahrs Tolle Barger Keith Duval Joyce Ke eler Maxine Barnes James Egan I ' m l Keith Ruth Barr Dorothy Elwell Francis Kellogg Leta Patmore Barrows Berthe Esperance Jane Kinsey an da Berg Phoena Everly Virginia Lang Lorraine Binned Joe Faria Lavere Latta Evelyn Bliss Virginia Faria Don Lee Edith Booker Dorothy Farthing Richard Leseberg Vera Bozarth Clarene Ficken Merritt Levey Bernice Brokaw Elbert Fletcher Edith Lovatt James Brown Juan Garcia Dolph Lowe Donald Burum Keith Garrison Billy Lowe Faith Carne Claire George Charles MacRae Olga Chaffee Ethel Gibson Willabelle Maloney William C ' iiai i i i Doris Goodman Anne Marengo Ida Clark Margaret Gould Tom Meilandt Shirley Clark Florence Hardeman Margaret Mercer Ada Clezie Tom Hays Marjorie McCall Henrietta Cline Tommy Heath Genrose McGonigle Robert Coats William Hendrickson Zelda Morss Virginia Colla Evelyn Henry Graci Mossma:s Lucille Conklin Alan Hinsdale Nadene Xesbli Raymond Connick Charles Holmer Emrich Nicholson Keith Corey Harrell Holub Wile ' , i gent Frances Crawford Stanley Johnson Arthur Obenchain Addie Lou Cunningham Ruth Jordan Frank Orr I El I. I 151:1 1 171 31 Oran Haas Vice-President Virginia Stover Secretary-Treai urer ii.i.ari) Pool Presi WINTER CLASS 19 31 President Willard Pool Vice-President Orax Haas Secretary-Treasurer-- Virginia Stover Lucille Berry Letitia Gillespie Marie Moore Forest Bidlake Madge Griffix Queenil Wit AxALEE BoZEM OrAxHaAS HaROI.Ii PoOL Muriel Browx Keith Hammond Willard Pool Edward Carr irginia Hearne Dorothy Proctor Dorothy Carter William Hopkins Madge Reinhardt Charlotte Cohn Margarei Hull June Rosamond Mildred Collins Dorothy Hurst Rink Edwin Savard Gertrude Corcoran Dora Kinney Virginia Spafford William Daly Jr. Lora Kixxey Virginia Stover Viola Dunning Virginia Lee Ward Vincent Austin Fazio Hi. ma Loci. y Georgi Warde Jr. Ri by Ferber Marie Low ry SI MMER CLASS 1931 {Continued) ernon osbi n Kenneth Peak Doris Perkins Consi elo Peters Xadixi: Pine ( IeNEV Pool. Lloyd R vsmi ssi I low kd Reed BeRNADINE RlC !1 iRDSl I ,01 ISE RoCKW ELL P i i. Ross Dorothy Rubison Eleanore Schuller Faye Scott Efi ii Loi Si XTON I I.LI KM SlI RP Kendrick Spidell l i.i:i mi Stevenson Rich vrd Stock l e la s i i i i • n ORVILLA I A " i LOR Bettee Thompson Louise Thompson Pauline Todd Mora Bernice Wn i Franc ls rk.ii i Es I HER Yi: i Celi Z mm IEI I. -I VI: 1 1 171 ■N. ™- 51 Marie Lowry (W. ' 31) G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; " Who ' s Boss " 4: Dramatics 3, 4; Choral Club 4. William Hendrickson (S. ' 31) Spanish Club 3; Constitutional C:n- test 3; " Seven Keys to Baldpate " 2; " College Days " 3; " The Mummy and the Mumps " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 3; Glee Club 3, 4; La Revista Staff 4; Pirate Press Staff 4. Dorothy Proctor (W. ' 31) G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Choral Club 4; Art Club 2, 3; Dramatics 4; Baseball 2, 3; Basketball 3, 4; Soccer 3: Hockey 2. 3. Charles MacRea (S. ' 31) (Entered 4.i Mildred Collins (W. ' 31 ) Spanish Club 1. 2; Chess Club 3; Candy Club 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pres. G. A. A. 3; Rep. at Large 3; Basketball 2. 3; Hockey 1. 2, 3; Vol- leyball 1, 3, 4; Soccer 1; Speedball 2, 3. Vernon Kahrs (S. ' 31) C Track 2; A Track 3. 4; Tennis 2; Tennis Club 2; Lettermen ' s Club 3. 4; Tumbling Club 3. Celia Zapf (S. ' 3 1 ) Glee Club 1, 3, 4; " Peggy and the Pirate, " " College Days " 4; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Glee Club Concert 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 4; Bas- ketball 1, 2; Volley Ball 1, 2; Hockey 1. 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Com- mercial Club 3; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Jean Arnett (S. ' 31) (Entered 3). Football 3, 4; Basket- ball 3, 4; Track 4; Camera Club 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4. Lora Kinney (W. ' 31) Chemistry Club 3; Choral Club 4; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Dramatics 3, 4. Howard Reed (S. ' 3 1 ) F;otball 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. 2s I El ■_ ! » 1: 1 1 171 II I ' .I ' W i;n ( ' KK ( . ' 3 1 ) i Entered 3.) Chess Club 3; Com- mercial Club 4. I loROTm Carter (W. ' 31) Sec ' y Class 1: V. Pres. Class 2; Spanish Club 2, 3; Christmas Pag- eant 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Chemistry Club 4; May Day Festival 4; " Col- lege Days " 3; Candy Club 4; " Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Eisteddfrd 4; Sec ' y Glee Club 4; Mgr. Candy Sales 4. I ' .ow i Savard (W. ' 3 1 ) Tennis 1; Tennis Club 2; Phys.cs Club 4. Glee Club 2. 3, 4; Dramatics Club 4. Wanda Berg ( S. ' 3 1 ) G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Commercial Club 4; V. Pres. Commercial Club 4: Soc- cer 1; Hockey 3; Basketball 4; Base- ball 4; Volley Ball 4; Speed Ball 3. Forest Bidlake (W. ' 31) General Science Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Dramatics Club 1; Physics Club 4; Mechanical Club 4; Chem- istry Club 3, 4; Tennis Club 2; Ten- nis 1; " Monsieur B ucnire " 1; Art Club 2. Doris Perkins (S. ' 31) (Entered 4.i Choral Club 4. Arthur Obenchain (S. ' 31) C Track 1, 2; B Track 3; A Track 4: B Football 3; Band 2. 3. Claire li orge (S " 3 I ) (Entered 4.i Quill and Scroll 4: La Revista Staff 4; Camera Club 4. Tom Mi ii.wi. ' i ( S. ' 3 1 ) Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. 3; Track 3, 4; Class Pres. 1, 2; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1; " Riding Down the Sky " 2; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4: Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3. 4; Boys ' Quar- tette 3; Student Control 4: Student Executive Crmmittee 4; Glee Club Concert 2. 3, 4; Lettermen ' s Club 1. 3, 4: Camera Club 4; Stage Crew 2. 3; Christmas Pageant 3. Dora Kinney (W. ' 31 ) G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Choral Club 4: An Club 2, 3. I El I. -I H 1:1 1 171 31 Lavere Latta (S. ' 31) (Entered 2.) Latin Club 2; Chem- istry Club 3; Physics Club 4; Hi-Y 4; Mgr. " Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Student Council 4. Bernadine Richardson (S. ' 31) Dramatics 1; Sec ' y-Treas. Floral Club 3; Library Club 4. Keith Hammond ( . ' 31) (Entered 2.) Chemistry Club 2; Physics Club 3; Mechanics Club 4. Madge Reinhardt (W. ' 31) Latin Club 1. 2; Chemistry Club 3; Choral Club 4; Stamp Club 4; G. A. A. 2, 3; Hockey 3. William Sharp (S. ' 31) Chemistry Club 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Class Pres. 1. 2; Debate 3; " The Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Pirate Press Staff 4; Debate Club 4; La Revista Bus. Mgr. 4; Hi-Y 4: Quill and Scroll 4. Muriel Brown (W. ' 31 ) Dramatics Club 1; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Orchestra 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3; Candy Club 4; Yell Club 1. | AMES Egan (S. ' 31) Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Football 3; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1; " Riding Down the Sky " 2; " The Count and the Co- Ed " 4; " Seven Keys to Baldpate " 2; Class V. Pres. 1; Mgr. " The Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Chemistry Club 3; Hi-Y 4. Virginia Stover (W. ' 31) Spanish Club 1; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Chess Club 3; Chemistry Club 3; Pres. Chemistry Club 3; Candy Club 4; Sec ' y Class 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3; Hockey 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1. 2. 3; Soccer 1; Speedball 2, 3; Volleyball 1. 3. 4. Ward Vincent (W. ' 31) Latin Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4 Physics Club 4; Mechanical Club 4 Debate Club 3; Block V Club 3 Pres. Debate Club 3; Consul Latin Club 2; Buccaneer Council 4; Or- chestra 1. 2, 3. Virginia Spafford (W. ' 31) Art Club 2; Sextette 3, 4; " Fanny and the Servant Problem " 2; " Adam and Eva " 2; " Riding Down the Sky " 2; " College Days " 3; " Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Christmas Pageant 3; Glee Club Concert 3, 4; Latin Banquet 1, 2; " Archibald " 3. 30 I El I. I m: III ill m I ' , mi II LoVATT ( S ' 31) Candy Club 3, 4; Choral Club 3. wii s Bri i n ( S. ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 4. [RGIN I A I ll. K E ( . ' 3 1 ) Christmas Pageant 2, 3; Eisteddfod 2, 4; Glee Club Concert 3. 4; Chem- istry Club 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; " Rid- ing Down the Sky " 2; " College Days ' ' 3; " Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Sextette 3. 4; Candy Club 3, 4. Tolle Barger ( S. ' 3 1 ) Chemistry Club 4; Tumbling Club 3. L.ETITIA ( rILLESPIE ( . ' .1 1 ) Biology Club 3; Stamp Club 4. Tom Hays (S. ' 31 ) (Entered 3). Tumbling Club 3: Chemistry Club 3; Camera Club 4; B Track 4. ( iertri de Corcoran ( . ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 1, 2; Yell Club 1; " Fanny and the Servant Problem " 2; " Peg- gy and the Pirate " 2; La Revista Staff 3, 4: Pirate Press 3, 4; V. Pres. Quill and Scroll 3, 4; " Riding Down the Sky " 3; " Mummy and the Mumps " 3; " College Days " 4; " Who ' s Boss " 4; " Count and the Co-Ed " 4. Ki.mikk k Spidell ( S. ' 3 1 ) Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Tumbling Club 3; Marie I u. ( Y. i Entered 4. ' I ' .MRR II NlCHOLSi IN ( S. ' 3 I ) Cartoon Club 2; Basketball 1; Yell Club 1; " Mummy and the Mumps " 3; " College Days " 3; B Po:tball 4; V. Pres. Class 4; La Revista Staff 3. 4; Dramatics 4; Glee Club 3, 4; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4. ' 31) I El LA 131:1 1 171 11 Margaret Hull (W. ' 31) French Club 2, 3; Art Club 2, 3: Vodvil 3; Operetta 4; Dramatics 4. Elbert Fletcher (S. ' 31) Tumbling Club 3; Mechanical Club 3. Faith Carne (S. ' 3 1 ) G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 3; Basketball 4; Chemistry Club 4; Chess and Checkers Club 4. Merritt Levey (S. ' 31) Hi-Y Club 4: Tumbling Club 3. Frances Wright (S. ' 31 ) Basketball 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball 1. 2, 3; Baseball 1; Hockey 1; Speedball 2; Freshman Dramatics Club 1; G. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4: Eisteddfod 2; Typing Contest 2; Commercial Club 2, 3, 4; Pres. Commercial Club 4; Roll Room Sec ' y 4. Harold Pool (W. ' 31) Lightweight Football 1; Football 2. 3, 4; Eisteddfod 3: " College Days " 4; Tumbling Club 4; Block V Club , 3, 4; Tennis Club 2. Lucille Berry ( W . ' 31) " Fanny and the Servant Problem " 1 Dramatics Club 1; Tennis Club 1 G. A. A. 1. 2, 3. 4; Spring Plays 2 " Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Art Club 3. 4; Yell Club 1; " Successful Calamity " 4; Eisteddfod 2. 3, 4. Don Lee ( S. ' 3D Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3; French Club 1, 2 4; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; V. Pres. Class 4; Pres. A. S. B. 4. Viola Dunning (W. ' 31) Yell Club 1, 2; Art Club 3, 4; Or- chestra 1, 3; " Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Dramatics Club 1. George Warde Ik. (W. ' 31) Latin Club 1.2; Tennis Club 2; Chess Club 3, 4; Tumbling Club 3. I El ■Jl E 1: 1 1 III ■ I Bill Dali (W. ' 31) Megaphone Staff 3; Physics Club 3; Latin Club 1.2; Buccaneer Coun- cil 4; General Science Club 1; Cam- era Club 4; Christmas Pageant 3. 1 !l. Rll.l ! C ' l.l Ml I S. ' 3 1 ) Freshman Dramatics Club 1; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4; V. Pies. G. A. A. 4; Art Club 3; V. Pres. Art Club 3; Class V. Pres. 3; Student Council 3; Hock- ey 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2. 4; Baseball 2, 4; Commercial Club 4; Choral Club 4. Bill Hoi-kins (W. ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 1. 2. 3; Chess Club 3; Physics Club 3; Football 4: V. Pres. Class 2; Buccaneers ' Cub Council 3; Consul Latin Club 3. Berthe Esperance (S. ' 31) Spanish Club 2, 3; French Club 3; Commercial Club 4. Oran Haas (W. ' 31) (Entered 2.) C Track 3; Football Mgr. 9. 4; Block V Club 4; Chem- istry Club 3; Art. Club; Cartoon Club 3; V. Pres. Class 3. 4. Ql EENIE i IT (W. ' 31) Latin Club 1. 2; Typing Contest 2; Commercial Club 3; Stamp Club 4. Austin F vzio (W. ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 1. 2, 3; Debate Club 3; Camera Club 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Foot- ball 3; J. C. Baseball Mgr. 4. A I ki. ki. i Mercer ( S. ' 3 1 ) Freshman Dramatic Club 1; Glee Club 3, 4; -College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Art Club 3, 4. Wiley i gent ( S. ' 3 I I (Entered 4.) Baseball 4; Commer- cial Club 4. Madgi Griffin (W. ' 31) Spanish Club 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Chess Club 3; Candy Club 4; Secy Girls ' League 4; " Fanny and the Servant Problem " 3; Baseball 1. 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2, 3; Volley Ball 1. 2, 4; Hockey 1. 2. 3; Speedball 2. 3; Soc- cer 1. I El ■.ft V 1: 1 1 171 Esther Yearoit (S. ' 31) Camera Club 4; Choral Club 3; G. A. A. 3, 4; Soccer 2; Gym Demon- stration 4. Dick Stock (S. ' 31 ) Band 3. 4; " The Successful Calami- ty " 4; Dramatics 4. Orvilla Taylor (S. ' 31) Art Club 2, 3; Choral Club 4; Com- mercial Club 4; " College Days " 3; Pres. G. A. A. 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4; Volleyball 1. 2. 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4. Kenneth Peak (S. ' 31) Pal line Todd (S. ' 31) Art Club 4; Eisteddfod 2; Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2; Class Pres. 4 Joe Chapman (S. ' 31) Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Physics Club 3, 4. Ruby Ferber (W. ' 31) Spanish Club 2, 3; Candy Club 4; Hockey 4; Ventura County Typing Contest 2; G. A. A. 3, 4. Lon Denison (S. ' 31) (Entered 2.i B Football 3; Track 3, 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Camera Club 4; Hi-Y 4. Evelyn Bliss (S. ' 3 1 ) Home Economics Club 2; Choral Club 3; Spanish Club 4. Tommy I h: in | S ' 3 1 ) Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2, 3; Pres. Buccaneers ' Club 4; Buc- caneers ' Council 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2. 3, 4; Executive Com. 4. IEI I. A PI 1 1 171 ■ 1 ii. 1. 1 wi C ' n i i 1 1 (S. ' 31) Track 1; Baseball 3, 4; B Football 3: Chemistry Club 3; General Science Club 2. 1 1 i Ros uiiimi | . ' 31) Latin Club 1, 2, 3; Chemistry Club 3; French Club 4; Quill and Scroll 4. Editor Megaphone 3; La Revista Staff 4; • ' Fannie and the Servant Problem " 1; Yell Club 1; Swimming Club 4. I hi. F uua ( S. ' 3 1 ) Basketball 1; Track 1; Tumbling Club 2. 3; Buccaneers ' Club 4. Lorraine Bixxey (S. ' 31) Art Club 4; Sec ' y-Treas. Class 4; Student Council 4; " Who ' s Boss " 3; V. Pres. Class 3. Richard l.i si bi rj ( S. ' 3 1 ) i Entered 2.) D. Basketball 2; Latin Club 2; C Track 2; Tumbling Club ' C :: ' Ivfrtbah 3; C ' fiemi " ' :. " . ib 3; Hi-Y Club 4; Buccaneer Council 4; Physics Club 4. I.KK BOZEMAN (W. ' 3 1 ) V. Pres. Class 1; G. A. A. 1. 2. 3, 4; Chemistry Club 3; Chess Club 4; Candy Club 4; Baseball 1, 2; Basket- ball 2; Hockey 1. 2. 3; Volley Ball 1. 2, 3: Speedball 2. 3; Soccer. Don u Burum i S. ' 3 1 ) Football 3; Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 1. 2; Baseball Mgr. 2, 4; Bus. Mgr. La Revista 3; Hi-Y Sec ' y 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3. 4; Latin Club 1, 2. 3; Press Club 3; Quill and Scroll 3. 4; Glee Club 3. 4; " College Days " 3: " The Count and the Co- Ed " 4; Christmas Pageant 3; Execu- tive Council 3, 4; Class Pres. 3. 4. Ida Clark ( S. ' 3 1 ) Freshman Dramatics Club 1; Home Economics Club 2; Choral Club 3; Tennis Club 2; Tennis Team 2. 3. | I (I Kl I ( S. ' 3 1 ) Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Capt. A Bas- ketball 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4; Span- ish Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Science Club 1. 2: Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2. 3. 4. I )ori ' i in Hurst Rink (W. ' 3 1 Basketball 1. 2; Dramatics 1. 2; Yell Club 1; Art Club 1. 2. 3. I El I. I El: l IS 171 31 Nadine Pine (S. ' 31) Latin Club 1, 2; Treas. Latin Club 1; Camera Club 4; Pirate Press Staff 4. Harrell Holvb (S. ' 31) Band 3, 4: Baseball Mgr. 3; Baseball 4; Orchestra 4. Ruth Jordan (S. ' 31) (Entered 3.) La Revista Staff 4; Pi- rate Press Staff 4; French Club 3; Choral Club 3: Library Club 4; Bas- ketball 3; Volley Bali 3; Quill and Scroll 4; Swimming Club 4. Xorris Ewing (S. ' 31 ) Sports Ed. Megaphone 3; Ed. Pirate Press 4; La Revista Staff 4; Oper- etta 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 3. 4; Latin Club 2. Bermce Withers (S. ' 31) (Entered 2.) Commercial Club 3, 4. Charles Holmer (S. ' 31 Tumbling Club 3. 4. Shirley Clark. (S. ' 31) G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Tennis 1. 2, 3, 4: Debate 3, 4; Asso. Ed. Pirate Press 3, 4; La Revista Staff 4: Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Art Club 4; Glee Club Concert 4; " The Count and the Co- Ed " 4; Eisteddfod 3. Billy Lowe (S. ' 3 1 ) Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4; String Quartet 3. 4; Music Club 3; Buccaneer Coun- cil 3, 4; C Basketball 2; Bus. Mgr. " Who ' s Boss " 3; " Riding Down the Sky " 2; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Yell Leader 3, 4. Bern ice Brokaw (S. ' 31) (Entered 3.) Floral Club 3; Spanish Club 4: Orchestra 4. Frank Orr ( S. ' 3 1 ) Track 2. 3, 4; Football 2. 3, 4; Pres. Class 2; Ed. Pirate Press 4; H-Y 4; (Pres.); Debate 3, 4; Latin Club 1. 2. 3; Band 3. 4; Quill and Scroll 4. I El ■Jl PI: 1 1 171 II Mayo Wg vbrite ( S. ' 3 I I Latin Club 1, 2; Chemistry Club 3; Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; C Track 1; B Football 2. Clari I FlCKEN ( S. ' 3 1 ) " The Count and the Co-Ed ' " 4; Or- chestra 2, 3; Band 1; G. A. A. 3, 4; Girls ' Yell Leader 4: Hockey 2; Speedball 2: Volley Ball 4; Radiolet- ta Vodvil 2; " Commencement Days " 2; Glee Club 4; Floral Club 3; Chor- al Club 4. Raymond Con n ick ( S. ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 1; Chemist: y Club 3; A. S. B. Treas. 4; Hi-Y 4; Buccaneers ' Council 4; Student Council 4. ( rENROSE Mc( " [GLE ( S. ' 3 1 ) Glee Club 4; Spanish Club 1; Art Club 4: " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Glee Club Concert 4. I i i. Ross (S. ' 31) Chess Club 3; Camera Club 4. Mildred De Graffenreid (S. ' 31) G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4; Volley Ball 1. 2. 3, 4; Hockey 1 2; Soccer 1, 2; Art Club 2; Eisteddfod 2: Art Club 3; Shorthand Contest 4; Sec ' y A. S. B. 3, 4; V. Pres. Commercial Club 4; Sec ' y Class 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Chcral Club 3. Willard Pool ( Y. ' 3 1 ) Pres. Class 3, 4; General Science Club 1. 2; Debating Club 3; Block V Club 3: Basketball Mgr. 3; Buc- caneer Council 3; " College Days " 4; Vodvil 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2. 4; Brass Quartet 4. Florence Hardeman (S. ' 31) Basketball 2; Floral Club 3; Choral Club 4. Alan Hinsd vle ( S. ' 3 I ) Glee Club 2, 3. 4; Chemistry Club 3: La Revista Staff 4; Pirate Press Staff 4; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Tennis 2; Tennis Club 2; Boys ' Quartet 2, 3; V. Pres. Class 3; Music Club 3; Glee Club Concert 3; Christmas Pageant Nora Wesi (S. ' 3] ) Playday 3. 4; Basketball 3, 4; Base- ball 3: Volleyball 4; Floral Club 3; Choral Club 4; Hockev 3. 4. I EI I. -I V 1:1 1 171 51 Phoena Everly (S. ' 31) Glee Club 4; Hockey 1, 2; Basketball Glee Club 4; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Radioletta Vodvil 3; Megaphone Staff 3; Bus. Mgr. Pirate Press 4; Spanish Club 2; Glee Club Concert 4; Chemistry Club 4; V. Pres. Class 2; Sec ' y-Treas. Class 3; Art Club 3; La Revista Staff 4; Quill and Scroll. Stanley Johnson (S. ' 31) (Entered 3.) Basketball 3; Art Club 3, 4; Buccaneers ' Club. Maebelle Stevenson (S. ' 31) " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; " Col- lege Davs " 3; Dramatics 2; G A. A. 1, 2. 3; Speedball 1; Volley Ball 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Floral Club 3; Music Club 3; V. Pres. Music Club 3; Christmas Pageant 3; Glee Club Concert 3, 4. Paul Keith (S. ' 31 ) (Entered 2.) B Football 4; C Basket- ball 2; B Basketball 3; A Basketball 4; C Track 2; A and B Track 3; Capt. B Track 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Pirate Press Staff 4; La Revista Staff 4; Art Club 2, 3; Tennis Club 2; Yell Leader 2, 3; Student Council 3; Buccaneer Council 4. Ethel Gibson (S. ' 31) (Entered 4.i Library Club 4. Vernon ( )sbun (S. ' 3 1 ) (Entered 3.) " The Mummy and the Mumps " 3; Chemistry Club 3; Pres. Chemistry Club 3; Physics Club 3; Hi-Y 4. Addie Lou Cunningham (S. ' 31) Speedball 1; Freshman Dramatics Club 1; Yell Club 1; Glee Club 3; " College Days " 3; Glee Club Con- cert 3; Christmas Pageant 3; Sec ' y Home Economics Club 4; Library Club 4; Sec ' y-Treas. Library Club 4. Keith Corey (S. ' 31) D Basketball 1; Art Club 2; Cartoon Club 2; Treas. Class 3; Engineering Club 4. Ira Bozarth (S. ' 3 1 ) Soccer 1. 2; Hockey 1, 2; " Com- mencement Days " 2; Student Coun- cil 2; Girls ' League Cabinet 3; Flor- al Club 3; Choral Club 4; Constitu- tional Contest 4. Francis Kellogg (S. ' 31) Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4; J. C. String Quartet 4; Mechanics Club 4; Chess Club 4. 3 s I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 ■v ™- 51 Mil N I I SB1 1 (S. ' 31) • Entered 4. Latin Club 4; Mus.c Club 4. Marc ki i !oi ld ( S. ' 3 1 ) Glee Club Accompanist 1. 2. 3. 4; French Club 1, 2; Sec ' y Class 2; La Revista Staff 3, 4: Megaphone Staff 3; " College Days " 3; " Who ' s Boss " 3; Girls ' League Cabinet. 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Press Club 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Art Club 4. ( LG C ' ll 1 I EE I S. ' 3 1 ) Commercial Club 4; Spanish Club 3; Chemistry Club 3. ( Irace Mossm ( S. ' 3 I ) (Entered 4.1 Glee Club 4; Sextette 4; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Music Club 4. Leta Patmore Barrows (S. ' 31) Basketball 1. 2; Volley Ball 1. 2; Hockey 2; Baseball 1; G. A. A. 2, 3. 4; Dramatics 1; Asso. Ed. Pirate Press 3; Mgr. G A. A. 4; Sec ' y Press Club 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; La Re- vista Staff 4; Choral Club 3; Pirate Press Staff 4 i u, i;i i.i.i Maloney ( S. ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 1, 2; Music Club 1; Flcr- al Club 3; Library Club 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4. Dorothy Farthing (S. ' 31) Pres. Freshman Dram. Club 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Eisteddfod 2, 3; Christ- mas Cantata 2: " Riding Down the Sky " 2; Christmas Pageant 3; " Col- lege Days " 3; Glee Club Concert 3, 4; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4: Sec ' y Art Club 4; French Club 4. Jani K.INSE1 (S. ' 31) Latin Club 2; Spanish Club 1; Art Club 2; Chemistry Club 1; Concert 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co- Ed " 4; " Fannie and Her Servant Problem " 1. Maxine Barnes (S. ' 31) (Entered 2.) Floral Club 3; Choral Club 4; Basketball 2; Soccer 2; Hockey 2. Keith Duval (S. ' 31) Band 3, 4. i lx •; I El I. 1 I? I: l IS 171 ■I Eleanore Schuller (S. ' 31) G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Speed Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate 3; Class Serg.-at-Arms 2; Commercial Club 2, 3. 4; Sec ' y Commercial Club 3, 4. Louise Rockwell (S. ' 31) (Entered 4.) French Club 4; Pirate Press Staff 4. Edith Booker (S. ' 31) Spanish Club 3; Floral Club 4; Li- brary Club 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4. Bettee Thompson (S. ' 31) Glee Club 4; Art Club 2; - ' The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; G. A. A. 1; Glee Club Concert 1; Spanish Club 1. Elma Locey ( Y. ' 31) (Entered 2.1 Floral Club 3; Candy Club 4. Frances Crawford (S. ' 31) Dramatics Club 1; Commercial Club 3, 4. Charlotte Cohn (W. ' 3 1 Candy Club 4. Dorothy Rlbison (S. ' 31) Commercial Club 3, 4; Typing Con- test 3. Marjorie McCall (S. ' 31) Freshman Dramatics Club 1; Art Club 2, 3, 4; Pres. Art Club 4; G. A. A. 4; Choral Club 3; Volley Ball 4. Ada Clezie (S. ' 31) Latin Club 1. 2; Choral Club 3; Dramatics 2; G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. I El I. I El: 1 1 171 ■I I i i ii Sex roN I S. ' 3 1 ) G. A. A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 1. 2, 3; Student Council 3; Camera Club 4; Girls ' League Cabinet Charlotte J i aire ( S. ' 3 1 ) (Entered 2). G. A. A. 2; Hockey 2; Latin Club 2; Candy Club 3, 4; Bas- ketball 3. [rginia Lang (S. ' 3 I ) Sec ' y-Treas. Class 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 3; Pres. Spanish Club 3; Basket- ball 1, 2, 4; Baseball 1, 2: Hockey 1, 2, 3; Speedball 1, 2, 3; Choral Club 3; V. Pres. Girls ' League 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 3, 4; Art Club 4. ' lR(.IM Cl H.] ( S. ' 3 1 ) Floral Club 3: Choral Club 3; G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Volley Ball 3; Speed Ball 2; Basketball 3; Hockey 2. [OYCE I l .1.1.1 K ( S ' 3 1 ) Latin Club 2; Floral Club 3; Bas- ketball 2, 4; Baseball 2; Volley Ball 3. Dorothy Elwell I S. ' 3 1 ) Glee Club 3. 4; Sextette 3. 4; Com- mercial Club 2. 3; ' College Days " 3: " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Glee Club Concert 3. 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 4. Li (.11.1.1. Ci INK LIN ( S. ' 3 1 ) Volley Ball 1; Soccer 2; Hockey 2; Student Council 2; Choral Club 3. ( u:m. I ' m ii. I S. ' 3 1 ) Glee Club Concert 1. 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Sextette 1. 2. 3. 4; " Peggy and the Pirate " 1; " Riding Downthe Sky " 2; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Radioletta Vodvil 2; Girls ' League Cabinet 4; Pres. Gl ee Club 3. Ri i ii Barr ( S. ' 3 1 ) Art Club 1. 2. 3; Library Club 4; G. A. A. 1 ; Girls ' League Cabinet 4. Ann M ri.m.o (S. ' 5 1 ) Fl:ral Club 3; Choral Club 4; Span- ish Club 4. IEI I. I E 1:1 1 171 31 Evelyn Henry President Fred Fertig Secretary Wayne Monmonier Treasurer L12 CLASS ROLL Mardenis Botts Harry Birstall Harry Carrothers Addie Can mix Milton Cook Johanna De Pauli Fred Fertig Dorris Goodman Charles Hall Evelyn Henry Herbert Lyon Eddie McGlinchey Mildred Mead McGlinchey ' Y mm; Monmonier Kenneth Nugent Flora Price Zelma Smith George Stavros Becky Stein Fay - Stiles Frances Valdoit Gordon Ward HIGH SCHOOL ANNALS Robert Coats (S. ' 3 1 ) Band 2. 4; Latin Club 2; Glee Club 4; " A Successful Calamity " 4; " The Whispering Gallery " 4; Track 2. Keith Garrison (S. ' 31) Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; B Football 2, 3; Student Council 3; Dramatics 1. 2; Yell Leader 2: B Baseball 2; Elec- trician; " Riding Down the Sky " ; " Peggy and the Pirate " ; " The Count and the Co-Ed " ; Radioletta Vodvil; " Whispering Gallery. " Lloyd Rasmusse ( S. ' 31) (Entered 4.1 Commercial Club 4; Mechanics Club 4. 42 Dolph Lowe (S. ' 31 ) Boys ' Glee Club 3. 4; " College Days " 3; " The Count and the Co-Ed " 4; Glee Club Concert 3, 4; Christmas Pageant 3; Buccaneer Council 4; Student Council 3; Tumbling Club 3; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Pres. Let- termen ' s Club 4; Football 2, 3, 4; Football Capt. 4. Lot ist. Thompson ( S. ? 3 1 ) G. A. A. 2; Home Economics Club 3; Choral Club 4. Chess Club 4; Orchestra 4. Lela Sutton (S. ' 3 1) I El I. -1 E 1:1 1 171 % L12 CLASS The L12 class officers for the first semester were: Charles Hall, President; Alan Hii dale. Vice-President; Keith Corey, Treasurer, and Fred Fertig, Seen tary. The class later was divided into two divisions, those who wished to graduate this June and the ones who planned to wait until next ye " ar. On February Id. 1931, the following officers were elected by the remaining L12 class members: Evelyn Henry, President: Wayne Monmonier, Vice-President, and Fred Fertig, Secretary-Treasurer. Although the class is probably the smallest one in school, it has been well represented in school activities. The class had a number of its members in ath- letics, student offices, dramatics, music and clubs. 1.12 Class First row: M. Botts, . Monmonier, A. Cannon, K. Nugent, F. Fertig, Miss . l s Tlll.AMl, F. Si II. is. Si cond row: Z. Smith, E. Henry, I). Goodman, F. Vai doit. IEI I. -I K 1:1 1 171 31 Sidney De Rosa Vice-President Joan Moore Secretary Kenneth Deck Treasurer Eddie Abbott I [ester Allen John Ashbaugh Europa Bagby Ray Barn ri IRGINIA Bails Elmer Beckett LeRoy Berry Julius Bianchi Donald Bivin Betty Blair Jane Bliss Margaret Boley June Bonesteli. Robert Brazil Bettie Brow n Charles Brown l i. Brown Richard Carlin elma Cham v erna Chase I [eraldine Coil N Betty Con nick Loretta Con n ic k Maxine Cook L,E( in Cr I ORD Ial Daggs ;e Dal ' v :iii Deck Ue Frasf.r Don Garman, President Hll CLASS ROLL John dela Guerra John De Serpa Clement Dover Artie Duval Frances Eakin Kathryn Eckstein Pierce Egan Robert Egan LaVerne Ficken Ada Fitzgerald Dorothea Foster June Fry Barney I Garcia Dixie Garm n Donald Garman Salvador Gonzales Denver Gragg Marvelle Gregg Bliss Hallowell Ethel Hammer Lillian Harrison Adelaide Hilford Margaret Hi i i h Elizabeth Holderby Byron Holt Lois Hubbard Ellis Hymes Robert Joh nsti in l Jones 44 era Jones Virginia Jones Ralph Lambert Ray Lewis Roy Lincoln Irma Lofgren Dorothy Lotton Lloyd Maxwell Vera Miller Alta Monmonier Joan Moore Naomi Morton Vivian McDonald Dominick McGrath Frances McGrath Frances McIntyre McKinley Carl Xeal i Neece Harold Ormsby Rosemary Peters Donald Petit Marguerite Pospisil Jeanne Polls en Walter Powell Bert Pugs ley Ray Pulaski Mabel Quinlan |oll RviLKIN Barbara Reed Hazel Richardson Joe Sager Mauritz Sandoz 1 I RoLD SCHLAPIA Bernard Shaw Frank Sua a Eileen Simonson Martha Smith Morris Smith Robert Snowden Mabel Sorem Anona Souires Carol Sti i i i Robert Steele YVillard Steward Glenn Ti rner June Wallace Betty Ward Irene Warner Jean Waterman I! i ley Way Alfred Willard Barbara Williams Theda Williams Clyde Woolley ernon Woolley Billie Young Erwin Zander I El I. I £1:1 1 171 1k Billy Fr w k Pi Eva Michael .SV. n tary Jim Moori Treasurer m Aim. in I )n i.i Atkinson Millard Bag ley Bamford Josephine Barker Albert Barnes Paul Berg GENIA Blair [zetta bontrager Roy Bounds Charles Bride Ri ssell Brown [ctor Brown Ch iRLOTTE Bl rrs 1 1 i: Carrothers [da Clay Herminio Cobos Bessie Colvin Aline Comeaux Fr k Cook Elvera Cordero Ml l. l Cl LBERTSON I Iarold Davis Frank Dick-, in I )i ni.LY Dorm n Ann i ' ,i. i ii Eg vn M r[ n Englar 1 )ii Lang u e-Prei ident Lll CLASS ROLL M vrjory Far i n ing Milton Flentge Willi m Flori - Fr r Foi use Bill Frank I 5LEY FrASI R Frances Fretw i i i Don Green Ernest Green I I LYN Hai Doc k J I N IT A I ll.LLINI, Tom Hen xion C rol 1 [erbisi IN M K! 1 ll.RN N1)EZ Rai all I Iernandez George Hewston i i vrr1 i [oge EsTELLl I Ii MLS ( i i r 1 ni.ram Calvine In man Rom VINE I n max Sibyl K i rtz Christine Lan i Don Lang I I krv Long | I N1 I l.o I ( iEORGE M 1SON Eva Michael June Miller Jim Moore Paulita Nevaris Alberta )nes i i Gertrude ( )rr William 1 ' i i. Dean Peck i i c i ' ii Rand i.l Gilbert S u herer Lois Se i si r Jack Shi pe Billy Sn i ord Robert Simpson Gli iri Sing vtis R ; i Sori M 1 1 roi d Stiles 1 ll 1.1 Si M mers John Si i ton Catherini Iri - n Billy Vi Dei Marion W k Im i ni-i Watson J c K W [GTON Fred Willi ms I I ANITA Win n Lin Nil WoLl J El I. I Vi: 1 1 171 31 !iW «M O «1 I El ■J-l PI: 1 1 171 II • ' ;■ ■ ' ).-; ■: |. De Serpa, R. Egan, J. dela Guerra, I). Bevin, 1). Garman, R. Brazil. S id row. J. Bianchi, R. Carlin, E. Beckett, K. Deck, II. Kingston, L. Berry, Mr. Leonard Laidlaw. Third row: Miss Elizabeth Harris. J. Bliss, F. Crawford, V. Chasi B. Connick, L. Connick, F. Eakin, II. Allan, . Bates. Rourth row. J. Bonestell, E. Bagby, . Fitzgerald, II. Cohn, M. Brown, IS. Brown, ( ). Daggs, . Cn wey. First row. B. Hallowell, R. Lincoln, S. Gonzales, L. Maxwell, R. Lewis, II. Kingston, R. Lambert. Second row. R. Carlin, M. Jones, D. Gragg, R. Johnson, Mr. Wayne Henrie. Eg n . 1 ' .. Beckett, Third row. Miss Jean Stewart, . Jones, J. Fry, I. Lofgren, . Jones, L. Har- rison, I). Carman, K. Eckstein. Fourth, row. LaV. Ficken, V. Neece, D. Lotton, E. Holderby. M. ( : ■ Hilford, I). Foster, M. Fraser, M. Hitch. First row. B. Shaw, E. Zander, W. Powell, H. Ormsby, . Woolley, . Way, M. Smith . C Woolley. Second row. J. Sager, M. Sandoz, R. Steele, R. Pulaski, E. McGrath, Miss Martha Kollmansperger, F. McIntyre, Mrs. Elizabeth Baldwin, D. Pi mi. P . Reed, II. Schalpia, ( i. Turner, R. Snowden, Mr. Philip Boi M . Third row. R. Peters, J. Moore, IS. McKinley, II. Richardson, I. Simonso: M. Qi inan, I. Poi lsi . J. i.i i i M. Sorem. Fourth row. V. McDonald, A. Monmonier, J. Waterman, B, Williams, B. V ' oi kc, M. Pospisil, T. Williams, B. rd, C Steele. I El I. I 151:1 1 171 ■I LI 1 Class Top row. R. Bounds, R. Hernandez. D. Dorman, B. Frank. A. Barnes. H. Hoge, W. Fraser. Second row. D. Green, B. Flores, D. Atkinson, E. Hvmes, F. Cook, R. Brown, Mr. Rudolph Drewes. Third row. M. Ci lbertson, A. Bamford, G. Hewston, P. Berg, F. Fouhse, F. Hennion, H. Davis, M. Bagley. Fourth row. C. Herbison, C. Bride, M. Farthing, E. Haydock, C. Buns, M. Englar, J. Helling. Fifth row. Mrs. A. Anderson, A. Aplin, I. Bontrager, J. Barker. M. Hernandez, A. Egan, I. Clary. Lower Picture — First row. F. Williams, D. Lang, J. YVigton, R. Sorem, R. Simpson, B. Sifford, M. Walker, R. Sorem, J. Shupe. Second row. H. Stiles, G. Mason, G. Sacherer, W. Randall. J. Moore. R. In- man, C Inmw. . Paul. Third row. E. Blair, G. Stavros, C Lane, L. Wolf, J. Winn, C. Trust y. Fourth row. Mrs. F. Sessions, E. Michael, J. Lowe, H. Summers, L. Setzer, J. Miller, A. Onesti, P. Nevaris. THE YEAR Like Pirates bold In days of old, This year we ' ve won Both fame and gold. I El I. I I? I Ll 1 Top row. R. Bounds, R. Hernandez. D V . Fraser. Second row. D. Green, B. Flores, D. i Mr. Rudolph Drewes. Third row. M. Culbertson, A. Bamfo Hennion, H. Dams, M. Bagley. fourth row. C. Herbisox, C. Bride. Englar, J. Helling. Fifth row. Mrs. A. Anderson, A. Aplin A. Egan. I. Clary. Lower Picture — First row. F. Williams, D. Lang, |. M. Walker, R. Sorem, |. Shupe. Second row. H. Stiles, G. Mason, G. .man, C. Inman, W. Paul. Third row. E. Blair, G. Stavros, C. L Fourth row. Mrs. F. Sessions, E. Mic Miller, A. Onesti, P. Nevaris I El I l I? 1: 1 1 T l -y ■s ™- ■I SOCIETY IEI I. 1 PB: 1 1 171 ■s ■- ■I GIRLS ' HI-JINX Each upper class girl entertained a Lll girl at the girls ' annual Hi-Jinx which opened the social season at the Junior College on September twenty-sixth. Everyone came in costume; prizes were awarded to Virginia Neece and La Verne Ficken for the most unique outfits, Jean Waterman for the most charm- ing, and Wanda Berg for the most unusual costume. HALLOWEEN HOP Jack O ' Lanterns peered from behind corn stalks as the members of the Junior College danced to the happy rhythm of Hank Walker ' s Orchestra. Weird enter- tainment was provided by the C " dee Clubs who sponsored this frolic on October twenty-fifth in room 110. BUCCANEER STAG " Men without women, " was the stand taken by our hearty crew of Buc- caneers when they manned the good ship Ventura for a pleasant voyage on the night of November 1. Exhibitions of tumbling, wrestling, and a tug-o ' -war between the High School and Junior College boys, comprised the evening ' s entertainment. CHILDHOOD DAYS RECALL E.D Going back to the days of their childhood, the girls amused themselves with rattles, teddy bears, and dolls, once so dear to them, at a kid party held Friday evening. December 12. A large Christmas tree adorned with snow, icicles, popcorn, cranberries, orna- ments, and gifts, brought by Santa Claus, ( " Abie " the Hookey Cop.) lent much yuletide atmosphere to the occasion. GINGHAM AND CORD D ANCE Cord-ed lads and gingham-ed lassies danced in honor of the Winter graduat- ing class in the music room on the evening of January ninth. The Buccaneers were hosts and provided a good orchestra, clever entertainment and delicious punch. A. S. B. SPORT DANCE A peppy dance was given by the Fourteens following an inter-class basket- ball game Thursday evening, March 5 with the Thirteens. The music room .i- artistically decorated with orchid and green streamers. GIRLS ' LEAGUE DEPRESSION DAY In accordance with the times, the Girls ' League conceived the idea of com- mercializing on the situation, and sponsored a " Depression Day, " Friday, April 17. A musical " silver " tea held in the reception room, which was beautifully and attractively decorated with spring blossoms, furnished the entertainement for the afternoon. Geneva Pool and Virginia Spafford, accompanied by Betty Keim, sang several numbers which were enthusiastically received by the guests. A .splendid dance at night culminated a most enjoyable affair. Fortune telling was a special feature, and Harry Moore, Tom Meilandt, and Eddie Abbott offered a group of popular numbers. I El I. A i? 1: 1 1 171 51 MID-YEAR FORMAL The funiors entertained tin- graduating Seniors with the semi-annual banquet and prom Saturday evening, Januarj 24 at the Masonic Temple. The banquet hall was attractively decorated with Eskimo igloos, dog sleds, and snow-capped trees, carrying the North-land motif throughout. The dance which followed was well attended by the Junior College Student Body. FATHERS AND SONS DINE Fathers and sons. 180 strong, gathered together for an informal banquet, sponsored by the Buccaneers ' Club of the Junior College, on Thursday evening, April 23. " Ships that Come In. " was the subject of a splendid address offered by San- ford Butts, which was followed by short talks from Supt. E. L. Van Dellen and Prin. Amos Clark. Captain Tommy Heath acted as toastmaster for the evening. QUILL AND SCROLL Quill and Scroll. International Honorary Society tor high school journalists whose work has been worthy of recognition, held a formal initiation and dance at the Athene Clubhouse, Saturday night, May 2. Those who were awarded the emblem of membership weie Faye Scott, Harry Moore Jr., Erwin Zander, Bill Sharp, Juanita Lowry, Louise Rockwell, Ruth Jordan. Frank Orr, and Phoena Everly. MOTHERS ' AND DAUGHERS ' BANQUET As a tribute to their mothers, the daughters were hostesses at a charming dinner given Friday evening, May 8. Juanita Lowry. past president oi the League, gave the words of welcome on behalf of the daughters. Representing the mothers, Mrs. F. L. Van Dellen entertained the gathering with a delightful response. Lucille Simmons, president of the Girls ' League, acted as toastmistress for the evening. BACKWAR DS PARTY Conventions went topsy-turvy when the girls made the dates, acted as escorts, and paid all bills at the novel Backwards Party held Friday night. May 15. Starting with a peppy program at 7:30 o ' clock, which was under the super- vision ol the popular " gigolo, " Joe Martin, and continuing with a sport dance at 9:00 o ' clock, the affair was a tremendous success. SPRING PROMENADE Ventura Junior College ' s biggest social event of the year, the semi-annual Junior-Senior Prom, was held Saturday evening, June 6 at the Masonic Temple. A lovely banquet carrying out an orange and white color scheme was served by the High Juniors to the graduating Seniors in the Banquet Mail of the Temple. Many delightful musical numbers added entertainment to the banquet. FAREWELL DANCE Culminating a social season ot overwhelming success, on the evening ol June 11. following Commencement Exercises, the graduates bade farewell i their friends at a dancing party given at the Athene Clubhouse. I El I. A 151:1 1 171 31 VUG " -S-wJk-a _ p-t_C _ -©- ' (A (Vyi rt tuK V-fTM OJj SL z CqX " .3 - — u . JPcm-i — — (?- cf w-K (Of ft L tSL. cto--j , -£ 0 • — VfrvOJ BmUJL sAilXrfs Ot+ KLS (ftru uVa 7 v U _ I El I. I V 1:1 1 171 " tolo cUf a " kPfkW , rt M kvJl(ryt£? Vi aXl Gr Jtf? tiU 4. . ( . a te » z. --v o- -4i_ «--iA_ jxa-vc- _ — r A (LaXrvX- f 0. _ -a-cJj- t I El LA V 1: 1 1 171 ■I W. 0.7— 0.5. C, U v i-aJ2 aJ LeJ2 w irv i i t.lAfcu -s t ci st 0Ler-c_- (JL jLA _ -a Lt- a- u- wJi S •h -o-hXAo h cr ' l ' JjV 1 30 — 1 31 !! = » sX-CC v CA 54 I El LA 151:1 1 I " ft T ■ I DRAMA I El 1 1 V 1: 1 1 171 ■s ™- 31 THE DRAMA CLASS The Dramatic Department was run on an entirely different plan this year. The twenty-five students in the class were the only ones eligible to try out for the High School plays. Under the leadership of Arthur C. Brady, the department had a very success- ful year. The first big production was A Successful Calamity. This initial perform- ance proved the cast ' s worth as entertainers. In the weeks to follow three short plays were given bearing the titles, The Trysting Place, Moonshiners, and Knives of Syria. A vaudeville skit entitled Foot and Foot was given at a service club. Just after the beginning of the Spring semester they started work on the second big play. This play. The Whispering Gallery, was one of the finest ever put on in Ventura. The students displayed professional ability. At the close of the school year the class is scheduled to give three more one act plays. They are, The Valiant, Backstage, and The Camberly Triangle. Dram Class Top row: Mr. Arthur Brady, J. Ratekin, J. dela Guerra, R. Stock. J. Df. Serpa, ( i. Stavros. Second row. V. Dickson, B. Hallowell, Z. Morss, G. Bachler, B. Stein, E. Zander, E. Nicholson. Third row: L, Kinney, D. Proctor, B. Young, B. Williams, Y. Neece, J. Water- man, I .. Berry. I El I l I? 1: 1 1 174 ■I A SUCCESSFUL CALAMITY [usi what was tin- Successful Calamity: li concerned the home oi .1 wealthy man — a man wearied by business cares during the day and by social function during the night, until in desperation he announced that he had failed Financially. This gave rise i the varied situations that followed and proved itsell in the end to have been an entirely " Successful Calamity. " The funior College dramatic department gave an exceptional presentation oi this play on November 14. 1930. Under the direction of Arthur Brady, the cast portrayed their parts with marked ability. Burnett Atkinson was exceptionally fine as Harry Wilton the father, carrying his role consistently. Lucille Berry was the charming wile, endlessly occupied with social duties. Virginia Xeece and Harry Moore. Jr.. were most natural a? the daughter and 1 ' ilin De Serpa, playing the role oi Conners, the butler, did outstanding work and justly deserved the commendation he received. Erwin Zander and John dela Guerra, as rivals for the hand oi the daughter, Jean Waterman, the fiancee 1 the son; Hester Alan as the maid. Robert Coats as the doctor, John Ratekin as the Italian painter, and Dick Stock as the lather ' s business partner, all played their parts with a skill approaching the professional. Left to right : E. Zander, J. DeSerpa, . Meece, I . dela Gi erra, 11. Allen, T Atkinson, L. Berry, J. Ratekin, R. Si ck, R. Coats, II. M iore, I. vterma I El I. I 151:1 1 1 1 31 The Whispering Gallery Presented April 24,25. 1931 AT THE Ventura Junior High School Students who took part in The Whispering Gal- ery are: John De Serpa, Robert Coats. John dela Guerra, Virginia Xeece, Becky Stein, John Rate- kin, Barbara ikeiams, F rank Dixon, Morss, Erwtn Za nder, and Milton Flentge. Coached bv Arthur Brady. I El I. I V I: 1 1 171 ■I 5LY! MUSIC I El I. -I E 1: 1 1 171 BAND Let ' s give three hearty cheers for the band, under the direction of George Y. Wright. They certainly deserve a word of commendation for attending the games so faithfully and for helping to furnish extra pep with their music. Ventura Junior College was well represented in the Tournament of Roses Parade at Fresno by the band members, who were dressed in the colors of their Alma Mater and made good use of their instruments, annexing first place. Several numbers were presented by the band in the concert given on Novem- ber 2i. 1950. The organization also assisted the glee clubs in the rendering of a " Medley of American College Songs " arranged by the director, George W. Wright. The following is the personnel of the band: Trumpets: Mayo Argabrite Sidney De Ros Keith Duval Wesley Fraser Harrel Holub Bill O ' Leary W illard Pool Oboe and Bas Marion Walker Baritones: Kendrick Spin; i i. Henry Teeter Bass Horns: Jack Ans Richard Carlin M . Junes Don Lee JOHN MoSSMAN Saxophones : Hewitt Carman Bob Hunt Junior Locey Ted McLachlin Gordon Trenholm Shields Turner Fred Willard Trombones: Robert Coats Arthur Harrison Harold Pool Ray Pulaski Jack Rains Piccolo and Flute: Burnett Atkinson- Ralph Hall Tympani: Arthur Mooney Clarinets: Harold Frank William Grifi in Dell Hopkins Royal Johnson- Billy Roberts Vernon Reed Richard Stock Alios: Harlan Lamp Robert Smith Li gene Trusty Bass Drum : Tom Meilandt Snare Drums : Robert Brazil Walter Powell Billy VeDel Ventura Junior College Band 60 I El 1 1 V 1: 1 1 171 31 R C H E S T R A The orchestra, under the direction ol George . Wright, has made real progress. From numbers " I a simpler type ii has progressed to such the " Symphony in I) Minor " In Cesai Fram work which is played by the finesi rchestras ovei the world. And in addition to increasing in quality, I niz- ation has grown in numbers since the beginning ol the second semester, until now the group is a well balanced one. The entire orchestra furnished the Overture and Entr ' acte, " Romance, " for the operetta, " The Count and the Co-ed. " The) took pari in the November 21 concert. This musical organization also furnished numbers for the commencement ises. The following compose the i rchestra: Violins : Bernice Brok Mae Brown Doris ( Ioodw i Marvelle Grei |o-[ PHINE ( RI1 I II 11 R l VEL I [ern VNDEZ ERNER 1 lol.MKR Fr WCIS kill 0GG Billy Low i Pal lii vvaris Hazel Richardsi in Bass Violins: I UK AnSON William Grii i i Evi I Ii.w STON ii dincellos : ERNER 1 lol.MI R Calvine Inm Saxophones : IRGINIA FARIA I i i: Miller Willard Stew ri il IRDON TrEN Holm Trumpets : I I RRELL HoLUB Bill O ' Li . ar Willard Pool Kendrick Spidell Trombones: Aktih r I [arrison R Pi LASKl Catherine Tri - 1 Clarinets : 1 1 Roi.n Fran k Vernon Reed Obi I )o. ALU Pi III Basi Marion VLKER Flutes: Burne ii Atkinson Ralph 1 1 i.i. Frank I )rr Tympani: Alia Mon M0N ier Dru ms : Walter Pov ell P ' ni F.lma McReynolds Venti ra J i n ior College ( )r . hestra 61 I El I. A EEI I T l 51 GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club is bigger and better than ever this year. Growing inter- est in the organization is evidenced by the fact that although the group is limited to twenty-seven, over fifty girls tried out, leaving a waiting list at present in the school of about fifteen. Each girl ' s voice must measure up to a certain standard before she can become a member, so it is quite an honor to belong to the Glee Club, directed by Miss Addie Belle Long. The vocal department of the Ventura Junior College is so highly regarded by the people in the community that it is called upon on the average of about once every week or so to furnish numbers for various programs. The following girls made up the Glee Clubs of both semesters: Jane Bliss Ruth Borrell Dorothy Carter Shirley Clark Dorothy Elwell Phoena Everly Dorothy Farthing Marvelle Gregg Virginia Hearne Jane Kinsey Harriet Kuhns Genrose McGonigle Frances McGrath Margaret Mercer Joan Moore Grace Mossman Rosemary Peters Geneva Pool Mildred Reed Faye Scott AIabel Sorem Virginia Spafford Maebelle Stevenson Bettee Thompson Betty Ward Celia Zapf Clarene Ficken Hester Allen Anon a Soi ires The girls were accompanied by Harriet Hi Top row. M. Gregg, V. Spafford, M. Mercer, J. Bliss, D. Farthing, G. Mc- Gonigle, J. Moore, D. Elwell, R. Peters. Second row. M. Reed, H. Allen, F. McGrath, B. Thompson, J. Kinsey, V Squires, C Ficken, M. Sorem. lird row. 1». Ward, F. Scott, G. Pool, S. Clark, M. Stevenson, G. Mossman. P. Everly. 62 I El 1 1 I? I: l IS 171 ■I li Y S ' (I LEE CLU IS Perhaps the most interesting feature " I the Boys ' Glee Club is its system of Student Government. The boys make their own rulings and govern them as befits any true college glee club. There was a very large group which appeared for trj outs with Miss ddie Belle Long directing, but since the number is limited, ever) one could not belong. The boys who did pass the try outs made a splendid organization and a showing in the community. The big events ot the year lor both the boys ' ami girls ' glee clubs are the fall concert, the Christmas program, the operetta, the two commencement exer- cises, and the assemblies tor which special numbers are prepared. Glee Club members of this semester and last were: Eddie Abbott John Ashbai ,II Burnett Atkinson Donald Burum 1 1 XKR i C RUOTHERS Robert Coats Blrke Daly Sidney De Ros j vmes egan Mil ion Flentge Leonard Fi lbright Charles Hall William 1 Iendric ks in Alan Hinsdale Wallace Jeffrey Eugene ECillingsworth Adolph i s Lowi vyne McI )iinai.i Ti i McLachlin Tom Mkilandt 1 I VRRY Moore Emrich Nicholson John Ratekin Wiley Riggs Frank Silva W U(l) INC INI Albert Eddy ( " iDRDON TREN III H. M Jack Anson NoRRIS EwiNG The club was accompanied by Margaret Could. Boys ' Cli b First row. D. Lowe, B. Daly, V Ewing, E. Abbott, II. Carrothers. Second row. |. Ashbaugh, . Hendrickson, T. McLachlin. W. Jeffrey, Vincent, J. Anson. Third row. F. Silva, L. Ft lbright, I ). ISi ri m . M. Got i.n. aco impanist, E. i olson. (i. Tkenhoi.m, A. Hinsdale. I El I. I P 1: 1 1 171 i! String Quartet B. Lowe, F. Kellogg, Mr. L. McCann, C. In man. R. Faulk. STRING QUARTET The string quartet constitutes one of the highest forms of chamber music. The Junior College String Quartet has played in assembly, represented the school in the various exchange programs given at the schools throughout the county, and has been in great demand by organizations in the city. BRASS QUARTET This combination of four trumpets is one that is not often heard. The group was greatly enjoyed both in assembly and in the concerts. The combination is equally adaptable to classical, semi-popular, and jazz arrangements. The blending of tones and close harmony which results from the use of the four trumpets is very effective. Brass Quartet B. O ' Leary, W. Fraser. K. Spidell, W. Pool. I El I. I V Vlll 171 - s_ il Tromboni Ensemble J. Run-. A. Harrison, R. Pulaski, R. Com-. SAXOPHONE AND TROMBONE ENSEMBLES Stimulating interest among band members who art- exceptional musicians with a particular kind of horn, George Wright, band director, conceived the idea of forming ensembles. Putting this idea into effect a saxophone quartet and a trombone quartet was organized. These ensembles appeared on various programs during the school year and played several numbers for the Annual Band Concert held the second semester. These same people have entertained the service clubs o the city at various luncheon meetings. Saxophone Ensemble H. Frank, R. lb vi . T. McLachlin, ( i. Trenholm. I El I. -I V 1: 1 1 171 SI BOYS ' QUARTET Male quartets have always met with great favor, and the Junior College Boys ' Quartet, directed by Miss Addie Belle Long is no exception. The boys have winked on a number of rousing numbers, several of which were sung in assembly. It is an honor to be a member of the quartet. Those who made it this year are: Harry Carrothers -.First Tenor Leonard Fllbright Second Tenor Ted McL u ghlin .First Bass Alan Hinsdale Second Bass GIRLS ' SEXTETTE One of the interesting bits of work done by the sextette this year was The Nifty Shop, which was given with the assistance of several members of the girls ' glee club. This little operetta formed a part of the annual concert given by the Junior College, and wa s very well received. It was also presented for other schools in the county. The girls in the sextette are: [rginia Hearne and Mildred Reed, First Sopranos. Geneva Pool and Virginia Spaj ford. Second Sopranos. Grace Mossman and Dorothy Elwell. Altos. Miss Addie Belle Long directs the group. Girls ' Sextette V. Hearne, M. Reed, (J. Pool. G. Mossman, V. Spafford, D. Elwel... I El I. I P 1: 1 1 171 $1 THE COUNT AND THE CO-ED Thi year ' s operetta, The Count and the Co-ed by O ' Hara and Moi which was presented by the Junior College Glee Clubs was given to a lull hou and the entire production was characterized by a zeal and snap which elicil much favorable comment from the audience. Miss ddie Belle Long and those who assisted hei deserve a great deal of commendation for putting on such an excellent production. The story deals with the securing of an endowment fund for Maiden College. The comedian, masquerading as a count causes a greal deal of commotion. A happy ending results when he secures a gift of the necessary money from the real count and the favor of the professor, consequently the hand of his daughter. There is a decided feeling of satisfaction when the glee club leader wins the love of the charming " Belle of the Campus. " Following is the cast: Birdie Boggs. a freshman girl... - Betty Ward Amy Arnold, an efficient junior...... Virginia Spafford Dolly McSpadden, daughter of the College President Mildred Reed Miss Agatha Lockstep. house-mother at the girls ' dormitory... Grace Moss man Dr. Cicero McSpadden, President of Marden College i. n Hinsdale Principals I to right: D. Elwell, A. Hinsdale. (I. Mossman, . Spafford, C. Hall, M Reed, H. Moore. G. Pool, H. Carrothers, T. McLachlin, h ' .. Abbott, B Ward. m I El i. l K 1: 1 1 T i II Mix McSpadden, his wife — Dorothy Elwell Mark Watson. College yell leader Charles Hall Hamilton Hunter, the leader of the Glee Club Harry Carrothers Willy (Sleepy) Carter, a freshman Eddie Abbott Marjorie Blackwood, the belle of the Campus-.. - Geneva Pool Dan Flanigan. a motor cop - Ted Kenneth (Snooze) Andrews, the comedian of the Glee Club Harry Moore, Jr. G retch in.. ... Betty Keim Chorus cit College boys and girls: Shirley Clark. Phoena Everly, Hester Allen. Frances McGrath. Margaret Mercer, Dorothy Farthing. Jane Bliss, Marvelle Gregg, Virginia Hearne, Faye Scott, Bettee Thompson, Genrose McGonigle, Mabel Sorem, Rosemary Peters, Clarene Ficken, Celia Zapf, Jane Kinsey, Joan Moore. Maebelle Stevenson, Anna Margaret Reese, Evelyn Rains. Xorris Ewing, Emrich Nicholson. John Ashbaugh, Dolph Lowe, Wallace Jeffrey, Leonard Fulbright, John Ratekin, Bob Kelly, Don Burum. Burke Daly. William Hendrickson. Wayne McDonald. Ward Vincent, Frank Silva, Albert Eddy, Gordon Trenholm, James Egan. Don Lee. Under direction ol Miss Addie Belle Long. Assisted by: Arthur Brady Dramatics Coach George Wright Director of Orchestra Frances Michelson Director oi Specialty Dances I El I I P 1:1 1 171 SI ACTIVITIES I El I. A PI: 1 1 171 Ml ORAL ARTS The debate teams under their coach. Dale T. Wood, had one of the most successful seasons that Ventura has ever had in years of debating. An affirmative team composed of Marjorie Fraser and Bettj Brown, and a negative team. Shirley Clark and Frank Orr. were chosen after the tryout speeches the first week of March. They immediately started work on the question. " Resolved: That modern advertising is detrimental. " The debaters found most of their material in the local library, but they journeyed to Santa Bar- bara on two occasions in preparation for the Santa Paula debate on April 7. The negative team went to Santa Paula where they were victorious over their affirmative by the score of 3-0. while the affirmative lost 2-1. The Ventura teams won the privilege of meeting Moorpark in the middle of May for the county finals. The outlook for next year is very promising with Marjorie and Betty returning. ERA BoZ R 1 II Orator ORATORY The Ventura High School took quite an interest in the Constitutional Contest this year. There were fifteen speeches written and Vera Bozarth was chosen to represent the school at the county finals. Ventura acted as host to a large number of county people. First place went to Elbert Graham of Moorpark, while Henry Levy of Oxnard took second. Other schools represented were Santa Paula and Simi. Debate Team Top row. F. Orr, M. Fraser, Mr. D. T. Wood. Bottom row: B. Brown, S. Clark. 70 I El I l V 1: 1 1 171 ' s ™- ■i THE RALLY COMMITTEE i the beginning " I the fall semester a rally committee ».i- established to take chai ' : the rallies. Ii was agreed upon in have the Representa- tive at Large the chairman of the committee. Tom Meilandi served a- chairman foi tin ' firsi semestei and Kenneth " Brick " Bright served the second semester. Both boys proved themselves very capable oi such a job and did their share to promote school spirit. Ray Perry was apointed to represent the upper division and proved to be tidl ol life, gi 1 Mime very helpful suggestions. Billy Lowe, as yell leader, was automatically a member and did his share to make the committee a success. Bill Li i Yell Leader During the football season the largest rally of the school year, featuring a huge bonfire, was planned by the committee. This was the high-light ol the yeai and considered the best rail) the school has ever had. Several minor rallies, in- cluding serpentines and assembly rallies were put on by this group. These boys worked very hard at all games, attending to the seating arrangement-, yelling, lineups. et( . On the whole this committee was highly successful in promoting school spirit and cooperation among the student-. Every member worked hard and faithfully. R w.i.Y Com mi in i K. Bright. B. Low i . R. Li kki I El I. -I E 1: 1 1 171 ■X ■- SI Executive Committee and Student Council Top row. S. Temple, L. Fulbright, F. Sager, U. Robinson. R. Kingston. Bottom row. H. Luce, V. Harrison. V. Nun an, E. Stover. STUDENT CONTROL COMMITTEE Beginning in February 1931, the Student Control Committee of the upper division of Ventura Junior College was originated. It consists of five girls and five boys elected by the students each semester. The duty of the committee is to see that the upper division students do not abuse their privileges of having more free- dom than the lower division. Executive Committee and Student Coi ncil First row. K. Garrison, D. Burum, C. Woolley, H. Kingston, W. Jeffrey, L. i , R. Steele, X. Ewing. Second row. V. Lang, I. Warner. C. Ficken, L. Binnly. (). Taylor, J. Moore. M. Brown, . Jon es. [ ' hire! row. T. Heath, H. Mitchell, M. De Graffenreid, V. i nan, W. Aim. in. L. Simmons, |. Lowry, K. Bright, R. Connick. I El I 1 El: 1 1 171 ■I PUBLICATIONS IEI I. I V 1:1 1 171 31 J l ANITA LOWRY Editor William Sharp Advertising Manager LA REVISTA STAFF The twenty-seven members of the La Revista staff have worked hard this year, under the leadership of Juanita Lowry, editor, and Miss Ethel McCandless, faculty advisor. The staff has been striving to produce a truly collegiate book, and il they have not succeeded completely, it is hoped that their mistakes will be i iverlooked. The business staff under William Sharp has done exceedingly fine work in soliciting advertising to finance the book, and the La Revista promises to be a financial success. l. Ri. is i a Si i i First r KV. F. Scott, P. Keith, J. McDermott, D. Lee, W. Chamberlin, X. Ewing. ind row. E. Zander, R.Jordan, A. Hinsdale, L. Patmore Barrows, C . Hewston, Miss Ethel McCandless. I El I. -I PI: 1 1 171 A Fred Fertig Pi ■ aphy Director Emrich Nicholson Art Diret tor Early in the year the staff held a breakfast in the cafeteria, at which time plans were discussed and the various branches oi work outlined. Soon alter spring vacation, the staff held a pot-luck supper to discuss further the work on the book. A big picnic, this spring, climaxed social affairs. Tin. Si i 1 The staff which is responsible for the 1931 La Revista is: Juanita L owry, Editor; Erwin Zander, Assistant Editor; Bill Sharp, Business Manager; George Hewston, Assistant Business Manager; Alan Hinsdale, Circulation M inager; Fred Fertig, Photograph} ' Director; Scott Temple. Assistant Photography Director; Emrich Nicholson. Art Editor: Paul Keith. Sports Editor; Norris Ewing, Don Burum, I ' lmont Robinson. Boys ' Sports; Ruth Jordan, Girls ' Sports: Wilma Chamberlin, Features; June Rosamond. Literature; Jessie McDermott, Snap Editor; Faye Scott. Calendar; Harry Moore. Humor; Elma McReynolds, Musi : Claire George, Societ) : Shirley Clark, Senior Editor; Margaret Gould, Leta Bar- rows, Proof Readers: Ethelyn and Evelyn Cannon, Typists. row. I ». Burum, S. Clark, E. McReynolds, C. George, E. Cannon, S Temple. s ' d row: W. Chamberlin, E. Cannon, 11. Moore, l. Robinson, M. Goi i I . Ros MoM . I. A E 1: 1 1 171 SI Wayne McDonald Business Manager Xorris Ewing Editor Booster number for advertising the Junior College in the various schools of the county. During the course of the year the class was benefitted by many interesting talks, from various journalists in and out of the city on the subject of editorial work and the business end of putting out a newspaper. The most outstanding visitor was Marc Goodnow, head of the journalism department at the University of Southern California. Xine members of the staff won membership in Quill and Scroll, National Honorary Society for High School Journalists, and two members. Frank Orr, second semester editor, and Phoena Everly, business manager, were elected to Kappa Tau Beta, Honorary Fraternity for editors and business managers. Main- members of the Pirate Press staff worked on the La Revista. The class besides getting out the Junior College paper edited a page of school pub- licity in two city papers each week. Pirate Press Stai i .First row. I.. Patmore Barrows, E. Nicholson. N. Pine, W. Hendrickson, L. ockv ELL. ind row. K. Garrison, F. Vai doit, P. Keith, S. Clark. F. Deutsch. 76 I El ■J! £1:1 1 171 HI Phoena I ' .veri.y Business Manager Frank Orr Editor PIRATE PRESS The Pirate Press. Junior College, six column, four page newspaper, came into being several months after school started as this name grew from the former name of the official publication, the Megaphone. Students in Journalism, feeling that this name of The Megaphone was not exactly fitting tor the school in the new 6-4-4 plan, instigated the name Pirate Press and it met with hearty approval by the student body. uiris Ewing as editor started the Pirate Press on its way to recognition by winning first place in editorials at the State Junior College Press Contest held in Pasadena. With the support of the entire staff several special editions were edited for Hallowe ' en, Christmas, April Fool, and a special eight page Colle Tup row. H. Moore, . Sharp, A. Hinsdale, I ' . Bt ri m. F. Gorden. Bottom row. R. Jordan, . I)i nning, P. Zander, I . Rosamond, F. So i i I. I P lil l T i 31 PRIZE WINNING EDITORIA.L Pirate Press. entura Junior College Newspaper, won first prize in editorials at the State Junior College Press Convention held at Pasadena in November. Norris Ewing. editor of the paper at that time, wrote the prize editorial entitled " Breasting the Billows. " It is printed below. Breasting The Billows With summer shore leave only a fond memory, Pirate crewmen now find themselves aboard the old galleon once more, four weeks out on a cruise that promises plenty of adventure, plunder and good hard work. eteran Buccaneers who know the ropes will find their old ship considerably improved during its summer repose in the scholastic dry-dock. Its athletic battery has been reconditioned and should cause trouble aplenty to venturesome foes who attempt to test the Pirate cannonade. Several new gun crews in the shape of foot- ball, basketball, baseball and track athletes have transferred from the Junior High war-sloop and will make a welcome addition to the Orange and Black crew. Coaches McAllister. Mathews. Kolberg and Hebel seem perfectly capable of directing all athletic fire in a manner that should send many a worthy contestant to the bottom of the brine. A good many new officers were added to the sailing list in order to accom- modate the unusually large crew signed on board this year. Admiral Van Dellen " s staff has been supplemented by some of the best qualified Lieutenants, Pilots and Mates from the scholastic training fleet. The Brigand boat is setting sail with one of the most promising crew layouts ever to ship under a Pirate banner. Xew seamen ma} - find a word of advice helpful in case of unexpected typhoons or stormy weather. The old admonitions about respecting school property, for- getting childhood actions, and keeping alive the spirit of yore, are so old and moth-eaten as to be practically exhausted of editorial possibilities. We don ' t intend to rake these well worn subjects over the coals any longer. It shouldn ' t be necessarj . The Megaphone advocates interest in all school activities. Don ' t listen to sea- sick sailors who can ' t stand the gaff and spend their watches on and off duty deploring the whole cruise. It is only the land-lubbers who never did anything worth doing that hang over the rail, laughing at those who are doing something. hen quiz storms rock the old ship, when round shots from the enemy guns go crashing into the Pirate athletic record, the land-lubbers may be found in the hold, safe enough physically but pretty sick mentally. And when the old ship sails into port with flags flying at the end of the cruise, the land-lubbers are still in the hold battened under hatches, dead cargo. Don ' t be a land-lubber. ith the whole crew working together in class, pulling together at the games, and playing together at the dances and social events, it should be a well manned alleon that makes port next Christmas. Heave Ho, me hearties, we ' re off! 78 ORGANIZATIONS We ' ve pulled together Friend and foe. Heave ho! Heave ho! We ' ve made things go. IEI i. i m ■- PRIZE WINN I Pirate Press. Ventura Junior Colleg at the State Junior College Press Con Norris Ewing, editor of the paper at th " Breasting the Billows. " It is primed be Breasting ith summer shore leave only a themselves aboard the old galleon once promises plenty of adventure, plunder a eteran Buccaneers who know the improved during its summer repose in tl has been reconditioned and should cause attempt to test the Pirate cannonade. Se ball, basketball, baseball and track athlet war-sloop and will make a welcome additi McAllister. Mathews. Kolberg and Heb athletic fire in a manner that should send of the brine. A good many new officers were adc modate the unusually large crew signed staff has been supplemented by some of Mates from the scholastic training fleet, of the most promising crew layouts ever Xew seamen may find a word of adv or stormy weather. The old admonition getting childhood actions, and keeping moth-eaten as to be practically exhausted to rake these well worn subjects over necessarv. The Megaphone advocates interest i: sick sailors who can ' t stand the gaff an deploring the whole cruise. It is only t worth doing that hang over the rail, lau; When quiz storms rock the old ship, wh crashing into the Pirate athletic record, th safe enough physically but pretty sick m port with flags flying at the end of the hold battened under hatches, dead cargo. W ith the whole crew working togeth. __and playing together at the dances and s ' lleon that makes port next Christmas. I El I. A 131:1 1 1 1 II A S. 1 ' ). ( )l I ICERS Top row: H. Mitchell, I). Lee, M. DeGraffenreid, T. Meilandt. Second row. W. Aplin, V. i nan, R. Connick, K. Bright. STUDENT BODY First Semester: President.. Holliday Mitchell Vice-President..... — Don Lee Secretary.. - Mildred De Graffenreid Representative-at-Large Tom Meilam.i Faculty Advisor.. - Miss Addie Belle Long S nd Semester: President Bill Aplin Vice-President Don Lee Secretary. Virginia Nunan Treasurer Raymond Connick Representative-at-Large Kenneth Brio hi Faculty Advisor. .....Miss Addie Belli Long Regular Student Body business meetings were held monthly in the Junior J [igh Seh ii il auditorium. Our twenty-five dollars quota was raised by a Community Chest drive. The Student Body sponsored the operetta The Count and the Co-Ed and two plays Successful Calamity and The Whispering Gallery. Idie Associated Student 13od ha a membership of nearlj one hundred per cent ol the school enrollment. At the regular monthly business meetings, studenl affairs are taken care of and interesting programs are presented. During the year, a number of loving cups and prizes have been awarded members of the Student Body, evidence of the fact that the members are lively, industrious, up-to-the- minute students as well as laughing, mischievous, fun-loving folks. I El 1 1 PI: 1 1 " 171 m LrciLi.E Simmons President GIRLS ' LEAGUE The success of the Girls ' League school year under the able leadership of Lucille Simmons was largely due to the wealth of new ideas introduced. " Depression Day Dance ' ' and " Backwards Dance " illustrate this statement. A monthly tea stimulated interest in the or- ganization and furthered acquaintances among its members. Uniforms were voted out, but the good judgment of the girls was relied upon to restrict themselves to logical school clothes. The year ' s activities reached their zenith at the animal Mother and Daughter Banquet, when approximately 300 mothers and girls convened to dine and witness an enjoyable program. The room that is used for social events of the Girls ' League is a special fea- ture of the Junior College building. It is a large reception room furnished like a modern parlor in a private home. Here the girls may spend a quiet and restful period at the noon hour. -Miss Addie Belle Long, dean of girls, sponsors this organization and gives the girls helpful advice. Girls ' League Cabinet ' ' • row. . Spafford, F. Vaudoit, B. Sorem. J. Moore, . Faria. F. Carne, J. McDermott, Z. Smith, X. Pine. Second r ;r: I. Warner, L. McKinnon, Y. Chamberlin, M. Denison, D. El- well, L. Mills, V. Stover, M. DeGrai i enrlid. Third m:c: J. Rosamond, J. Waterman, V. McDonald, V. Lang. L. Simmons. M. Reed, E. Blair, W. Maloney. M. Boley. urth row. E. L. Sexton, R. Barr, A. Marengo, R. Ferber, L. Ficken, J. Barr- ier, B. Ward, G. Pool, M. Cook. I El I. I PI: 1 1 171 il BUCCANEERS ' CLUB Climaxing a yeai packet! lull ol activity ami accomplishment, the Buccaneers ' Club, boys ganization in the Ventura Junior College, entertain ed (heir fathers ai an annual Father ami Sun ban- quet, held in the early pari ol May. The Buccaneers ecu i to have gained i he reputation thai il you want a thing well dune, let the Buccaneers do it. Every event undertaken this year turned nut to the entire satisfaction of all. No small measure ol this success was due tn the cabinet headed by Captain Tom Heath, and Mr. Rudolph Drewes, advisor. Tommy Hi i n Captain The Buccaneers were the instigators ol the idea ol having a room luted up for boys only — a place where they could meet for a social chat and lounge foi a lew minutes. Man}- ol the club members have donated propei equipment and decorations tor the room until it resembles a boys ' museum, symbolic ol all kinds of school pep and loyalty. During the football season, the Buccaneers ' Club furnished a traffic squad, grandstand ushers, and .for a time, program sellers. Officers ot the club arc Tommy Heath. Captain: Kenneth Shannon, first Mate: Kenneth Nugent, Quartermaster: and Mr. Rudolph Drewes. Pilot. l!l CCANEERS ' Cl.l B CABINET First row. B. Daly, C. Woolley, K. Bright, R. Perry, R. Steele, R. Connick. Second row: P. Keith, . Hendrickson, B. I. owl. I). Lowe, R. Leseberg. Third row. 15. McCormick, K. Nugent, T. Heath, K. Shannon, Mr. Rt Drewes. I El I. -I El: 1 1 T« ■n. ■- II Orvilla Taylor President W. A. A. WOmen ' s Athletic Association is gaining a prominent place in the Physical Education Depart- ment. Under the excellent supervision of Miss Kath- erine Smith, the Women ' s Physical Education Di- rector, the Association is taking on new life. The women took an overnight trip to Matilija. This was only the beginning of such trips, as they took many others. On March 17, the W. A. A. gave a St. Patrick ' s luncheon, which is enough to prove that the Association is coming into its own. The W. A. A. has used practically the same constitution as in former years except for a slight variation in the point system. The point system has enabled over twenty girls to receive their small " " which is an award for attaining 600 points, the points having been w on in various sports. The greatest event of the year comes at the beginning of June when those girls who have made 1.000 points receive the large " Vs. " These " Y ' s " will be presented at a banquet which only members attaining 1,000 points may attend. The crowning venture will be the presentation of a gold W. A. A. pin to the best all-round sport for the season. This banquet is to be an annual affair. Women ' s Athletic Association Top row. J. Poulsen, B. Sorem, F. Eaton Wright, E. Hewston. Second row: V. Lang, O. Taylor, V. Harrison, F. Carnl, L. McKinnon, D. Adams, C. Peters. Third row. Miss Katherine Smith, D. Proctor, W. Berg, E. Stover. . Colla, A. Clezie, C. Peters. Fourth row. M. McCai.l. M. DeGraffenreid, H. Cohn, K. Eckstein, E. Henry, . Keeler. I El I. -I PI: 1 1 S l il HI-Y CLUB President.. .Frank Orr and Bernard McCormick Vice-Pres Leonard Fulbright Secretary I )on u Bi rum Treasurer Donald Petit The Ventura Junior College Hi Club is un- doubtedly the most active student organization on the campus this year, the boys meet every Wednes- day morning for breakfasl at 7 o ' clock in the Junior College cafeteria. The purpose of the Hi- Club is " to create, Frank Orr maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. " The boys have as their motto " Others. " Clean Speech, Clean Sports, Clean Schol- arships, and Clean Life are the standards upon which the club is established. In- formal discussions of important every day topics are held at the breakfast meetings. " Girls ' Night " and " Mothers ' Night " on May 1 and 6 respectively were two evening social affairs sponsored by the club. A " Tri-County Older Boys ' Con- ference " at Santa Barbara on March 14 and IS saw the Ventura Club well represented. M.-V First row: Coach E. McAllister, F. Fertig, W. Vincent, K. Peak, D. Pmh. II Mitchell, R. Connick, J. Sager, Mr. Dale 1. V Second row. B. Sharp, J. Egan, 11. Ormsby, L. Latta, V. Osbi . !.. Denison, S. Temple. Third row: E. Zander, B. McCormick, L. Fulbright, 1). Burum, R. Li M. Levey. IEI I. I E 1: 1 1 T l ■I J. C. LETTERMEN ' S CLUB r The Junior College Lettermen ' s Club was start- ed during the school year of 1930-1931 for the pur- pose of establishing a closer contact among tho who participate in athletics in the Junior College. Some i if the lettermen have helped :: the dif- ferent games and have proved very helpful during the Junior Olympic Track meets. ht The Lettermen decided ' that they would not remain in the High School Lettermen ' s Club. The following officers were elected: Kenneth Bright, preisdent; Gould Taylor, Nice- President; Fritz Zapf, Secretary and Treasurer, and Kenneth Shannon, Sergeant- at-Arms. The club has not functioned as smoothly as was anticipated but there is no doubt that the Lettermen ' s Club of the Junior College will be one of the leading organizations in the school. Much credit for the club ' s activity must be given Coach McAllister, the faculty advisor. I ' nder his able leadership the club intends to carry out many duties which were heretofore left in the background due to lack of interest. Junior College Lettermen ' s Club 7 irst row. (i. Taylor. J. Martin, F. Rice, J. Guzman, A. Eddy, K. Shannon. hond row. V. Zap] . A. Petre. R. Perry. H. Mitchell. I). Perky. 84 I El 11 V 1: 1 1 171 ■I THE LETTERMEN ' S CLUB ()i " special interest to all sporl enthusiasts i the ation of the High School Lettermen ' s Club foi 1930-31 under the supervisii in ol Coach Mathews. Tlic activities oi the club have been limited, our only real undertaking this year being thai ot ke in _r Sid Do Rosa, injured athlete, supplied with let- ters and encouragement from those al home during his lengthy sta in a Los Angeles hospital. The pur- pose is mainly to gel the wearers ol the together. Dolph Low I President Officers for the ear: President, Dolph Lowe; Vice President, Sid De Rosa: Secretary-Treasurer, Clyde Woolley. Members are Richard Carlin. Elmer Beckett, Howard Reed. Juan Garcia, Charles Hall, Sid De Rosa. Adolphus Lowe, Harold Ormsby, Robert Steele, lean Arnett. Don Burum, Kenneth Nugent, Tom Heath. Tom Meilandt, Clyde Woolley, l.on Dennison, Norman Gallagher, Eddie Abbott and Vernon Kahrs. High School Lettermi n ' s Cli b First row. C. Hall, T. Heath. II. Reed, L. Denison, V. Kahrs, |. Garcia, V ( FALL olli K S cond row. C. Woolley, D. Buri m. H. Ormsby, P. Keith. I El I. I I? 1: 1 1 171 ■s ■- 51 QUILL AND SCROLL President June Rosamond Vice-President..... Wayne McDonald Secretary-Treasurer - Juanita Low ry Representing those students in Ventura Junior College who have done noteworthy work in the field of journalism, the Quill and Scroll. National BKT Honoran Societ) for High School Journalists, now L w V claims 31 members, including alumni and present A active members. L k The purpose of the societ) is to arouse interest Tune Rosamond m tne e ' ° news P a P er work. After a student has President written for the school publications long enough to have a series of stories in print, the best of these are sent to be judged at the Quill and Scroll headquarters in Iowa. The desire for recognition results in carefully written news articles. From the journalism class of this term, nine students were taken in at a formal initiation and dance held at the Athene Clubhouse the evening of May 2. After a short ceremony, each was presented with the Quill and Scroll emblem. KAPPA TAU BETA The Pirate Press received a further compliment this spring when its business manager and editor were elected to membership into another Honorary Society for the honored members. Quill and Scroll First row. E. Zander, W. McDonald, X. Ewing, W. Sharp. F. Orr, D. Burum. Second row: C. George, A. M. Reese, Miss Ethel McCandless, R. Jordan, S. Clark. Third rote: J. Lowry, L. Patmore Barrows, F. Scott, J. Rosamond, P. Everlv. L. Rockwell. 86 I El LA P 1:1 1 171 .1 CLUBS I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 si Candy Club First row. Miss Edith Armstrong, D. Perkins, J. Miller, C. Juaire, C. Trusty. Trusty. Second row. V. Miller, M. Lowry, P. Nevaris, E. Lovatt, H. Allen. Commercial Club ' ' ' ' row. Mr. Wayne Henrie, Miss Janet Heitman, Y. Nugent, Miss Lois Wells, ( i. Trenholm, |. Sager, . [effrey, I ' .. Carr, Mr. Leonard Laid- MAN. Second ro.w. 15. Sorem, V. Stover, V. Nunan, D. Rubison, F. Crawford, I ' . Evens, F. E. Wright. Third r :r: M. McCall, D. Lotion, V. Faria, W. Chamberlin, F. Bagby, E. Schuller, P. Peters. Fourth raze: O. Xutt, E. Bottroff, I ' .. Cannon, I ' .. Cannon, O. Chaffee, W. Berg, B. Esperance, L. McKinnon, M. DeGraffenreid. I El 1 1 131:1 1 1 1 51 French Club First row. J. dela Gi erra, R. Smith, 15. Hunt, R. Lick. F. Sager, J. Kelly, H. Kelly, F. Deutsch, R. Perry, I). Lee. S - md row: H. Lyon, J. Ashbaugh, M. Kneif, V. Harrison, Mrs. Vera Foster, I). Farthing, J. Poulsen, 1 ' . [sham. Third row. L. Simmons, J. McDermott, II. Luce, L. McKinnon, 15. Misikofski, J. McConica, H. Hill, L. Bradley. Fourth row. E. Stover, H. Smith, J. Lowry, . Shannon, II. Castro, L. Rock- w ell, |. Rosamond. 1 1 pi " i I Iayseeds On ti - . Hinsdale, M. Sandoz, F. Gordon. In front " i fence: C. Cate, A. Bamford, L. Fulbright, J. Martin. I El ft. I PI: 1 1 171 ' v ™- 51 n Club 7 " ri.;:: A. Cunningham, L. Harrison, Y. Maloney, R. Jordan. K. Hammer, A. Erwin. Bottom row: R. Barr, B. Richardson, E. Gibson. E. Booker, Miss Ruth Thomas. Library Club First row. L. Be W. Vincent, E. Zander, M. Jones, B. Sharp. F. nd row: A. M. Reese, M. Fraser. J. Keeler. C. Juaire, Q. Xutt. N. .Miss M. Bal mi.ardner. Fertig. Nesbit, I El 1 1 « 1: 1 1 17 51 Stan is.ii Ci.i B Top row. B. Garcia. K. Deck, H. Kingston, M. Sandoz. Second row: W. Fraser, E. Hymes, H. Ormsby, V. Chapman, J. Garcia, . J.i ING. Third row, D. Adams, J. Bo.nestell, J. Bliss, Mrs. A. Anderson, E. Bliss, R. Kingston, I . Robinson. Fourth row. E. Stover, B. McKinley, A. M. Reese, P. Evens, E. Griffin, B. Reed, L. Simmons. Fifth row. J. Waterman, J. Lowry, E. McReynolds, C. Ficken, I.. Ficken, W. Shannon. Sw I M MINI, Cu b row. Miss Stewart, D. Goodman, J. Poulsen, II. Cohn, M. Lowry A. Mi i.i ord, I. Mel )ermott, |. Lowry, B. Brown, C. I i ure, C. Trusty, Mr I). Wood. 1 row. E. Hon an, W. Griffin, J. Shupe, E. Becke it. J. Arm. n . I ' . Egan . Kahrs, G. Hewston, T, Hennion, K. ( I prison. IEI I. I PI: 1 1 171 51 Left to right: Becky Stein, Edith Booker, Joyce Keeler. inners in entura Count) ' and District Contest for Typing I and Typing II. Top row. Coach R. Mathews. W. Henrie, Coach E. McAllister. iSeco: d row. R. Drewes, K. Bright, W. Poplin, R. Faulk, |. R. Lane. n row. Prin. B. M. George, Supt. E. L. Van Dellen, Prin. A. E. Clark. ATHLETICS With knife in teeth And patch on eye, Despite peg leg We ' ve ne ' er said die. IEI i. a m . m - Left to right : Becky Stein, Edith Booker, Joyce Keeler. i v " w. Top row. Coach R. Mathews, W. Hen Second row. R. Drewes, K. Bright, W :om row: Prin. B. M. George, Si pi I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 ■I 3ft r ■ — • a El GENl McAlLIS I I B JOE GuZM Captain JUNIOR COLLEGE F O T B A L.L Football, discontinued at Ventura Junior College since the days oi Stud Stin- nett and the old wonder teams, was taken up again in 1930 and now occupies a foremost position on the athletic roster. Hie season ot ' 30, though not marked by a terrific total of Pirate points ovei opposing tallies, will nevertheless stand out in years to come as an example of what good coaching, good support, and con- centrated fight can do towards overcoming the handicaps oi scarcity of material and lack oi reserve power. Every member of the 1930 squad gave everything that was in him all the time and the result was a season of hard fought games that Ji nior College Football Team Top row: A. Harrison, R. Kingston, . Riggs, W. Chaffee, K. Bright, (!. Taylor, M. Mitchell, Coach E. McAllister. S nd row. E. Honan, V. Reed, J. Martin, A. Eddx, T. Crowther, II. Moore Jr.. S. Temple. r 1— . Thud row: F. Rice, |. Gi zman, l . Shannon, S, Keith, R. I ' m ri m. , 4 I El LA P 1:1 1 171 51 |. ( luZMAN K. Shannon brought no disappointment even to the most op- timise early-season dopester. Victories were clean cut. well earned — defeats were often decisive but never disgraceful. No member of the Pirate student body ever had cause to feel ashamed of his team ' s actions on the field. In the light of these facts it would be an error to think of the 1930 schedule as anything but successful. Coach Eugene McAllister has produced a strong gridiron machine from what was, for the most part. ver green first year material. Members of the squad are to be commended for lending their best efforts towards cooperation with Coach McAllister. The first early season call for material brought out 25 candidates for glory. Of this num- ber eight were lost to the squad by the end of the year, injuries accounting for most of the drop- outs. A few scant days of practice were worked in before the first opponent of the year. Santa Maria Jaysee, journeyed down the coast to take the Pirate measure in a sloppy 6-0 game that demonstrated clearly the dire need of more ex- perience in the Pirate ranks. The absence of Kenneth Shannon and Joe Martin, first string backs, greatly handicapped Ventura ' s chances for victory. In the next two tussles Long Beach Jaysee ' s powerful Viking crew rolled over Ventura 20-0 and a heavy bunch from Oneonta Military Acad- emy decisioned the Pirate crew 12-6. Both of these games showed conclusively the tremendous handicap under which the McAllistermen were struggling in competition with schools of great reserve force. Long Beach was able to annex only- six points in the first half of the fray, while I El 1 1 II 1 1 T l SI Oneonta found itself as main tallies behind at the end " l the first period. In both cases the ond half found a wear) Buccaneei eleven unable to stave off fresh shock troops thrown in by the i ippi isition. highly rated frosh team from Santa Bar- bara State Teachers ' College journeyed down from the north to do battle with Ventura the week after the Oneonta game — and scampered back up the coasl on the short end ol an 18-0 score. Ven tura fans began to perk up. Then came the hottest game of the season. Santa Barbara State, unable to check the Buc- caneers with their pea-green aggregation, threw their undefeated varsity performers against the Pii ates in a night game that kept a roaring crowd ol six thousand fans on its toes from whistle to whistle. The Roadrunners had beaten La Verne, Whittier, and Cal Tech. which are Southern Con- ference Colleges, previous to the Ventura fracas and were confident of swamping the Pirates. But Coach McAllister had other ideas and fortunately, for the only time in the season, was able to present his full strength on the field. The result was a close o-0 Santa Barbara victory in a game that could have been anybody ' s up till the last minute. It can be said without exaggeration that if Ven- tura had been able to muster in ever}- game the uninjured forces that she pitted against the State- men, the total seasonal record would have been greatly different. Ventura ' s mighty effort in holding the Road- runners to six points cost the expense of several injuries which made it easier for a well-coached r ' i T. Crowth er H. Mitchell I El ■.ft PI: 1 1 171 SI I 1. Moore J. Martin bunch from Loyola ' s frosh squad to put over a 20-6 win the following week. In this game the two teams were far more evenly matched than the score would indicate, a last minute touchdown bringing a 13-6 score up to 20 for the Lions. en- tura looked far better in its 14 point loss to Loyola than it had in its 12-6 defeat by Oneonta. In an Armstice Day game at Oxnard the Orangemen whipped the Ventura Count} - Amer- ican Legion squad, 12-0. Buccaneer fans had little hope of seeing their players top the Legion eleven but again McAllister refused to be frightened by a dope sheet and shoved his gridmen over the top in no uncertain fashion. Some string line plunging by Kenneth Shannon, long gains over tackle and around end by Joe Martin, and an efficient Martin to Guzman passing combination spelled the Legionnaire downfall. Moran and Taft Junior Colleges wound up the Orange schedule with rather impressive wins over what was left of the Ventura squad. In the Moran game the knee injury which kept Joe Martin on the bench eliminated the Pirates ' scor- ing threat and a dogged defensive game was the best and only resort left to McAllister ' s charges. A nice aerial attack uncorked by the visitors was responsible for all the Moran touchdowns. Only fourteen players were physically able to make the Taft trip and the lineup change necessitated by such a cut in the original squad played havoc with the McAllistermen. The drillers swarmed over the revamped Pirate wreck to put across a 33-7 win. I El I. -I CI: 1 1 171 ■s ™- SI .tt Robert J. M vthi - Dolph Lowe Capt Coach VARSITY FOOTBALL Finishing on the short end of a good many scores, yet always giving customers their money ' s worth in hard fighting, clean playing performance. Ventura High School last year put a varsity football team through a schedule that established the Pirates as undisputed possessors of plenty of scrap, if not of any silver trophy. Brigand fans have seen more powerful aggregations than the 1930 machine proved to be, but it is doubtful if they ever saw any eleven that worked harder. Inexperi- ence and green materi al cut down chances for a strong showing on the tally chart but it didn ' t ruin the fighting spirit symbolic of Buccaneer playing. About fitteen candidates came out at the first of the season, most ol whom I P f f t 4 I f ?; Jt Sf $fS S A Footb i.i. Ti wi Top row: J. Arnett, ( i. Nielson, M. Jones, E. Gallagher, ( i. Hewston, R. Stock, E. Hickerson, B. Homer, Coach Mathews. Second row. Manager O. Haas, E. Abbott, I!. Steele, M. St in macher, Captain J). Lowe, C. Hall. R. Carlin, . Poplin, T. Meilandt. Thud row. . Scott, H. Pool. B. Hopkins, S. Di Rosa, C. Woolley, II. Ormsbi E. Beckett, C. Ni vl, I El I. I E 1:1 1 174 ■s ■- S! were starting their first attempt at mastering the gridiron pastime ' . Graduation the year before had robbed the squad of a raft of veterans, and with the excessively green material remaining on board things looked pretty glum for Mathews in his initial experience with the game in our hamlet. The few boys on deck worked like the proverbial Trojans during the comparatively few days of practice prior to the first encounter of the year, and made a surprising showing against a team that boasted a reputation for established power. After this first battle enough interest was aroused to send thirteen more athletes into suits and it is especially note- worthy that the squad of twenty-eight brought out after that initial tussle stuck to the end. There weren ' t any quitters on the 1930 Pirate varsity. A large squad from Taft High School swarmed down out of the foothills in that first game and jolted Ventura 20-0. outplaying the Orangemen but never outscrapping them. The drillers boasted a heavy, veteran organization that had plenty and knew how to use it. Mathews ' small band of 15 worthies managed to stave off the northern assault for quite some stretch of time but finally succumbed to superior reserve power and experience. It was a game that Ventura had little hope of winning and in that light the Taft win came as no disappointment to Orange students. Rather, it served to heighten interest among the Pirates who marvelled that the small Buccaneer squad had contrived to hold the drillers to three touchdowns. Loyola Prep, of Los Angeles, sent eleven Lions roaring over the Pirate ship the next week and it was a disheartened crew that rowed that Ventura wreck home, flags drooping under a 40-0 murder. The same causes that spelled defeat against the Taft aggregation — lack of material and reserve power to stand opposing second half attacks, ran up the score in the Loyola fracas. Ventura could not have beaten the Lions last year but the score would have been considerably lower if material had been higher in quality. Coach Mathews ' effort to distribute experience by in- jecting green substitutes against the crack Loyolans was responsible for at least two touchdowns. entura ' s first victory came one week later against a weak eleven from n t R. Reed H. Ormsb . Hopkins I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 ■I Villanova Prep that staged .1 scrappy but ineffective attempt to stem tin- Pii onrush. Villanova looked against Ventura as Ventura had looked against ' halt — lots of fight and a perfect willingness to mix things up but not enough powei 1 put over their intentions. The final score was 27-0. Orange ami Black fans began to have hopes lor a really good eleven when Coach Mathews took his men to the desert in the first county tilt and put over a 20-0 win on Lancaster. In the Mojave scrimmage the Buccaneers seemed to have snatched some real profit from the three previous games, and functioned like veterans. A touchdown in the first three minutes oi plaj started the Antelope- 1 n the run and they stampeded all afternoon to the complete delight ot Ventura. The precision exercised by Mathews ' backfield men in running their plays gave onlookers a chance to see what the Warner system can accomplish against a team ot equal strength as far as material is concerned. A somewhat overconfident Pirate team journeyed to Oxnard the week follow- ing their desert triumph and lost 6-0 to a Yellowjacket outfit that was supposedl) on its last pegs. Characteristic Oxnard fight and determination plus some sloppy execution of tactics by Ventura gave the Sugar City players their one touchdown margin of victory. The battle was too even throughout to call decisive one wa or the other. Santa Paula ' s rambling Saints scored on the kickoff against Ventura after the Oxnard game, and thereby annexed the only counter ot the tussle. A surprise play that centered around a fleet Saint halfback caught the enturans napping in the first three seconds of play and that was that. Santa Paula was newer able to get near the Pirate coal again during the game, but Ventura couldn ' t quite muster enough stuff to cross the Saint line and the score stood where it was at the fend of the first quarter. 7-0. Fillmore rolled up three touchdowns and 18 points on the Poinsettia field before our men of might got organized. A strong rally in the last period gave the Buccaneers 14 points, not enough to win but enough to throw a strong scare into the Indians. The Pirates fought throughout, but couldn ' t get their plays working until the closing minutes. r I El I. I CI: 1 1 171 ■I Kenneth Deck Captain LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL Some 45 midget Buccaneers turned out at the first of the 1930 football season in answer to Coach Eric Kolberg ' s call for material. Cutting this squad to 35, the lightweight coach retained a bunch of ambitious youngsters who developed into one of the fightingest pigskin elevens ever seen around these parts. The Pirate babes outscored both the varsity and Jaysee aggregations from their ship to ramble through a schedule in a highly creditable manner. In the season opener Taft sent a strong lightweight team south that managed to trip the Pirate Bees 6-0 after a nip and tuck fracas that made spectators register more enthusiasm than d id many a varsity game. Coming back strong after a week of hard practice, Kolberg ' s mites rambled out on the desert with blood in their eyes and came tripping back home with a 40-0 win stuck under their belts. Lancastei was the unlucky victim of the en- turans ' ire. Oxnard, traditional Pirate jinx, stretched its varsity hoodoo to cover the light- weight situation and eked out a 12-0 victor} ' after three and a half quarters of scoreless see-sawing. A beautiful 95 yard run to a touchdown from kickoff ac- counted for the first touchdown, and frantic Ventura efforts to score through the air which resulted in an intercepted pass, handed the Yellowjackets their second six points. Kolberg worked in five days of hard scrimmage after the Oxnard disappoint- ment, and did it so well that the Orangemen came back again to thump Santa Paula, 20-0. Nice passing from Orr to Morrison, and line plunging that would have done credit to a heavyweight, by Captain Deck, spelled disaster to the Saints. A 54-6 swamping of Fillmore gladdened Yenturan hearts the week after the Santa Paula tussle. Hitting their full stride, and functioning like a well oiled ma- chine, the Brigand lighties kicked dirt in Indain eyes to a fare-ye-well. Coach Kolberg substituted everyone but the waterboy in an effort to give everyone an opportunity for experience. Santa Barbara wound up the season for the Buccaneers by setting them back 1-7. As in the Oxnard duel, the game was much tighter than a casual glance at I El I. I » I: III 171 ■I the final score would indicate, Ventura holding che ellou Peril to a " iir touchdown lead until the lasl lew minutes of plaj and then sacrificing points in a desperate attempt to annex some lot the Orange and Black. Ventura fans have n asion t feel pessimistic ovei the fact thai the Pirate lighties won but three games out oi the six played. The trio oi victories chalked up were impressive in the light ol the heav) scoring punch displayed, and the three set-hacks were all close enough to make it hard to distinguish between the actual superiority of the conquering horde and the miscarriages ol strategy that hit Ventura in the last minutes of play. It takes time to develop material. C Kolberg was handicapped in having to introduce an entirely new system of foot- ball to a flock of youngsters who had all the vim and vigor in the world but very little first hand knowledge of the game. Among the outstanding players ol the 1 ' ' 30 season, Captain Kenneth Deck, fullback. Frank Orr. quarter. Berg and Sorem. halves, represented scoring threats who needed little opportunity to demonstrate their wares. In the line Morrison and Wooley, ends, were steady, dependable wingmen. The tackle berths changed off regularly between the keen competition of Duffy, Hammer. Camerino, and Van Dellen. Hodges. Dysart, Vanegos, and Skill were linemen of worth. Backtield substitutes who fell little short of first string performers were Keith Garrison, Paul Keith. Arnett, Faulk, and Cobos. - s 1! I ' ootball Team I J. Morrison, II. Garman, II. Hoge, J. Knox, F. Com. I . Venegas, T. Hammer, D. Van Dellen, J. Ci nningham, J. Withers, F. y. l . V. 0OLLEY, X. ( ! I.I. (,III,K S d row: W. Benzine, 11. Lamp, V Morrison. P. Berg, T. Duffy, F. Orr. K Garrison, Y. Flores, R. Sorem, F. Skill. E. Hodgins, Coach Eric Kolberg. Third row. P. Wigton, VV. Dysart, H. Ormsby, II. Cobos, E. Arnett, K. Deck, R. Casner, R. Fai lk. II. Robinson, E. Nicholson, |. Wigton. I El I. I PI: 1 1 171 ■x ■- 51 JUNIOR COLLEGE BASKETBALL Twenty stalwart hoop men reported to the call for Junior College Basketball. A majority of the men were ex-High School players and with two or three years ' experience. However, Coach Kolberg had no easy task in molding a championship squad. After Kolberg had drilled his men on the funda- mentals of the game, he scheduled a contest with the strong Long Beach Junior College outfit, last year ' s conference winners. The entura lads re- ceived a good drubbing in the form of a 4 l ' -23 de- feat, but their fighting spirit continued. Taking this defeat as an indication of needed practice, the boys worked out daily, during the holi- days. After entering school, the college five booked a i J. C, a well known and powerful aggregation. The ability of the Southern outfit was determined to the full satisfaction and sorrow of the Pirates, for they returned home with the short end of a 51-22 score. Even this defeat did not discourage the Junior College quintet, and they practiced harder than ever. Believing that they could give the Santa Monica squad a better game, the Pirates scheduled a return contest. The Pirates lost again, but with the satis- faction of holding their opponents to a 38-27 win. Now came the string of victories, eight strong College and Junior College quintets bowing before the attack of the local lads. Southwestern University, a law college in the South, was the first to eo down before the Buccaneers, receiving Eric Kolberg Coach contest with Santa Mc Junior College Basketball Team Top row. R. Stotts, B. Bixler, A. Harrison, D. Perry, G. Taylor, R. Perry, R. Bi rim, H. Moore. t Second row. Manager Kenneth Grisingher, H. Mitchell, S. Keith, F. Zapf, K. Shannon, J. Martin. J. Guzman, Coach Eric Kolberg. 102 I El L l E 1: 1 1 171 ' v - 31 Kenneth Shannon Captain an unpleasant surprise in the form oi a 36-23 trounc- ing. Martin ' s fast-breaking style " I play was too much for the lawyers. I 1 gol very few chances to shoot at the basket, and when they did they usually had a hard time dropping the old palota through the net. The work oi Zap! at centei was also outstand- ing on the Pirates ' side oi the contest. Taft Jaysee was the next school to tesi the strength of the local hoopsters, and they found out that our boys were plenty strong enough to heat them by a 28-23 count. There was considerable foul- ing by both teams throughout the entire contest, the third quarter being the roughest of the game. Bu- chanan, Taft ' s big center, was ruled out on fouls, with a consequent change of luck for the Kolberg men. Shannon and Eddy were high point men for the Pirates. Shag claimed 12 points and Eddy six. Martin, star Ventura player, was not in the game due to a foot injury. Buoyed up in spirit by two successive victories, the boys went out for bigger game. The strong I " . S. C. Dental College live journeyed to Ventura for a hard fought contest with Kolberg ' s men. Again the local five were victorious, this time by .i 7-29. Even this strong college team could not down the fighting Buccaneers. Coach Kolberg used a number of reserves in this tilt, giving them a chance to show their stuff. Kolberg had a difficult time this season choosing his first string, for competition was very strong. The dentists arrived in Ventura with a slight attitude of superiority, but before they left they had an enirely different opinion of their own and the Pirates ' merit. Santa Maria Jaysee. an institution of about the same size as Ventura, was the next quintet to suffer a defeat at the hands of Coach Kolberg and his group ot casaba experts. The Saints were punished by a 4s-2 1 contest for trying to F. Zapf, D. Perry, S. Keith, K. Shannon, J. Guzman, J . Martin. I El I. I K 1: 1 1 171 SI break into the Pirate lair of victories. The game was played in the Northern city. The casaba tossers of the 1929-30 squad took a game from the Santa Maria squad in Santa Maria only to be defeated in a return engagement on the Pirate ' s home floor. So this year ' s aggregation had a little tie to break when they tangled. Martin was not able to play in the tussle, for his bad heel had not improved as rapidly as expected. However, this did not seriously handicap the local lads, and they were able to clean up with Santa Maria in the usual winning style. Again chalking up a victory, the Jaysee men knocked over the Santa Bar- bara State Teachers ' frosh team. The game was played on the local floor and ended with a 49-13 score. The baby State men were too slow in comparison with the fast playing of Guzman and Keith, Ventura guards. Mahoney and Carlson, State forwards both played good games, but they weren ' t good enough to beat our boys. Both of these Santa Barbara boys attended High School here for several years, Mahoney having spent his entire High School career in the Pirate institution. Coach Kolberg ' s reserve men were used in the game, and the victory indicates that they did their duty in a very creditable manner. The last game of the season was a return tilt with the Santa Barbara State Teachers ' frosh cage squad. The Ventura lads went up to the Channel City with the idea of running up the largest score of their season, which they proceeded to do with clock-like precision. Teh game ended 51-15 in favor of this Ventura team. Kolberg used every man on his squad, and still the points rolled up. The boys were set on bringing the season to a terrific climax, and there was no stopping them. Every man played a bang-up game, and the word " teamwork " was sym- bolized in a perfect manner. Perhaps the boys started their season off as meek as a lamb, but they came through roaring like a lion. The next game, a close one. was with the Moran Preparatory School for Boys in Atascadero. The final whistle found the game a 31-24 affair in favor of the Pirates, but the contest was a much harder one than the score indicates. Moran was able to hold the score very nearly tied up until the last quarter, when the Buccaneers broke loose and dropped in seven markers to put the fray on ice. The crowd was in constant furor due to the excitement the boys created by jockeying of the score. Zapf, Eddy, and Shannon were in top form and did most of the scor- ing. It was anybody ' s game up until the last few minutes of play, but the Pirates ' reserve fight and pluck won the game for them. The heavy scoring of the season was chalked up as follows: Shannon 122. Martin 91, Zapf 73, Edd) 30. and Guzman 2s. Of these Shannon, Eddy and Martin were forwards. Zapf a center, and Guzman a guard. So. with fine victories and large scores, the Junior College squad may consider their season a success in jry sense of the word. I El 1 1 E 1:1 1 171 51 | l ( I KC 1 Cap! am 8 ERN0N 1 [EBEL Coih h A BASKETBALL Coach Vernon I ' .. Hebel and his 1931 gang of basketball players may be con- sidered one of the best hoop teams the Pirate institution has evei turned out. Hebel ' s squad went into the semi-finals of the Southern California championship playoff, a feal which very few Ventura teams have accomplished. Re-entering school with high hopes and intense spirit, the Pirates encountered the San Luis Obispo High outfit and trimmed them by a decisive 34-12 score. In the first half the Pirates couldn ' t break through the Tigers ' defense, only dropping 12 points through the hoop, while San Luis Obispo accounted for five. By the use of the pony team and other able reserves, Hebel ' s squad tallied 22 marks to seven for the opponents, making a total ol 54 for the Buccaneer-, to 12 for the Tigers. Baskei B l.l. I 1 M Top row. Coach Hebel, J. k mi. . Poplin, K. Nugent, R. Steele, R Orton, X. ( i i.i. (.hi;k, D. Burum, Manager Hurley. Second row. C. Woolley, 11. Reed, Capt. |. Garcia, V. Woolley, . Orm. I El I. I I? 1: 1 1 171 51 The Pirate lads, primed for a League Championship, met the supposedly strong Santa Paula outfit in their new gym and defeated them by a tidy 34-15 score. Reed and Garcia played superb games, and were in a large way responsible for the victory. At a return game the Pirates again emerged victorious 28-13. The Ventura squad ' s next encounter was one with the Lancaster Desert Rats at Lancaster. Here the Ventura men poured it on and merged victorious by the large score of 48-11. The duo of Hall and Woolley stopped the field goals while they were in the contest. Hebel used all of his reserves in this game, but even liberal substitutions did not lower the score. It increased steadily. When the Desert Rats journeyed to Ventura they received another defeat, this time in a 35-22 game. Next came the Santa Barbara game, and what a track meet it was. The Buc- caneers walked all over the aqueros to the tune of 54-10. The Dons were com- plete]} " outclassed by the championship Pirate outfit. The Santa Barbara squad took the defeat with a display of good sportsman- ship, however, and promised a better return match. The veracity of their state- ment was proven at a later date when the Channel City squad held the Pirates to only 28 tallies while they collected 16. The Fillmore quintet was the next to be given a severe drubbing by the Pirates, smarting under a 35-17 defeat. Coach Hebel ' s style of play was too hard for the Indians to fathom, and they couldn ' t sink their baskets when they had a chance. Garcia and company were hot and there was no stopping those lads when they were in such a condition. Fillmore lost nearly her whole first string by grad- uation, and with this condition in her ranks she faced the merciless onslaught of the Pirates to lose bv a 49-8 count. Junior College Basketball R. Perry, ( i. Taylor, H. Mitchell. 106 I El I. -I E 1: 1 1 171 31 The Oxnard ellowjackets fell before a vicious onslaught to the turn- ol 4 ' . 1 5. In the return contest the Pirates again trounced the Yellowjackets, this time by a 34-13 affair. Willi the last hul League game .an of the way, Coach Hebe! and his men mined to the task of preparing for the Ojai game, Outdooi League champs. I pon meeting the Rangers, the Ventura lads proceeded to walk away with the game, this time by a score ol 4-9-20. The Moran game, which is still fresh in our minds, was anothei decided win for the scrappv plunder seekers. This game was perhaps the most thrilling as tar as the season had progressed. The Moran team took the lead and held it for a short period during the first quarter, but when the Buccaneers started clicking — well, the scire indicates the result. Ventura won. 42-25. This gave the Pirates then- third consecutive Tri-County Championship, and also gave them the right to enter the Southern California playoffs. Only eight teams were left undefeated in the Southern end ol the state after the first round of play. Chaffee. Long Beach, Woodrow Wilson, Whittier, Ingle- wood, Tustin, Coronado, Chino, and Ventura comprised the list i victorious outfits. Ventura drew Chaffee. The defending squad of ten men. namely. Captain Garcia and Steele, centers; Reed. V. Woolley, Burum, and Nugent, forwards; C. Wolley, Hall. Orm, and Arnett, guards, made the long trip to Ontario, turning homeward with a stinging 2s in 23 defeat. H. Reed, C. Hall, . Woolley, C. Woolley, |. ( Jarcia. IEI 1 1 151:1 1 171 ■s. ■- 31 Robert Sorem Captain B BASKETBALL Coach Mathews started his boys out at an early date, as the other Pirate mentors did this year. After a few practice tilts the baby hoopsters were raring to go. Conseqeuntly with all the typical Pirate fighting spirit the boys ran up a team from Santa Paula, a school that always turns out fighting teams. However, nothing could down Mathews ' men. and the midget hoopsters emerged with a 20 to 16 victory. The contest was a hard fought one and was won with a great deal of trouble. Upon the event of a return match with the Saints, the Pirate boys turned out another victory, this time collecting 24 points to 18 for the Glen City team. The Lancaster desert team, not having a squad organized so early in the league season, forfeited to the Ventura gang. Thus the Pirates had an additional week of practice in which to learn difficult and intricate plays. Later in the season however, the lightweights of the two schools tangled, and Mathews and his scrappy gang emerged victorious 23 to 12. The Pirates had their system down too well for the desert boys. The trio of Lang, Sorem, and Swope were at their best. much t(. ' the disgust of Coach Bishop and his Lancaster lads. The Pirate mentor gave practically all of his men a chance to strut their stuff in this game. The Santa Barbara Vaquero outfit was the next team to suffer defeat at the hands of the Pirate babes. The Ventura lads put it over them to the tune of 2 v to 24. Santa Barbara was not satisfied with the results of the first game however, and when the whistle ended the return match, the Channel City lads were leading 18 to 10. The Dons were too well versed upon the Pirates ' offense, for the first game gave them an opportunity to study Mathews ' style. 1 he Fillmore Indians were too much for the baby Buccaneers, cleaning up b) j 24 to 13 score. The Pirates couldn ' t get their fas t offense to break right, .and their defense was none too good. The fact that the Fillmore squad was ;r:cr was proved when the Pirates tackled them a second time, only to lose Ids I El ■. -I I? 1:1 1 171 ■I again to the Indians, the score being 16 to 10. Coach Kenned) t Fillmore had two complete teams on his lightweight squad, each as good as the other. ' I I two teams were to much foi the Pirates, as the scon- indicates. The Pirate lads couldn ' t sink their buckets [oi some reason oi other. Determined to make up foi previous defeats, the Mathewsmen journeyed to Oxnard, where the) engaged our old rivals, the Yellowjackets, in friendly en- counter. The Pirates trounced said Yellowjackets in their usual style, the score being 31 to 21. The return game proved to be the biggest walkawa) of the light- weight season, Oxnard returning home with a stinging 38 to 8 beating Lang and Swope went into every play and incidentally led in the scoring. The Pirates fought the bab) Yellowjackets with the same spirit that is usually prev- alent in Ventura-Oxnard duels. The contest was staged in our Junior High gym. So ended the season for this fighting gang ol young Pirates. May their spirit be manifest in future Ventura High varsities. Although every game was not a victor). Coach Mathews and his 1931 squad can consider the season a success. The squad was composed of all new men. for the varsity team enlisted the services of last year ' s lightweight lettermen. But with the fighting spirit typical of these doughty Pirates, they were able to live up to the reputation of former Buccaneer hoop squads. When basketball rolls around next year, the lightweight aggregation is sure to be well represented both in number and spirit. ' — - l I) VSKE1 B U.I. I I u row. J. Withers, B. Dysart. row. Coach R. Mathews, P. Wigton, J. Wigton, D. Van Dellen, M Sm ith. Third rou : . Randall, . Fraser, K. I)lck, F. Skill. Fourth row. I ' .. Gallagher, I). Lang, R. Sorem, li. Arnett, H. Lamp. I El I. A E 1:1 1 171 51 Gould Taylor Captain VENTURA JUNIOR COLLEGE BASEBALL 1 he Junior College started its pre-season training by tackling the Ventura Merchants. The game was a typical early season contest with frequent errors al- though the score was kept low. After struggling for nine innings the Merchants decided they were lucky to escape with a 1-1 tie. However, when the Pirates play- ed them the following week they administered a 9-3 beating to the Merchants. Opening the official season the local boys traveled south to play the Santa Monica Junior College. The game turned out to be a free-hitting contest with the Pirates having the best of the slugging as shown by the score of 13-8. The Santa Monica lads seemed to be gluttons for punishment; they traveled to the Poinsettia City a week later and were taken to the " cleaners " to the tune of 12-3. Taylor kept the opponents well under control, striking out fifteen players, while his team Junior College Baseball Team 110 I El 111 E 1:1 1 171 H mates stepped out and collected the runs. The game was sewed up in the seventh frame when the locals gathered six runs. A hard-hitting, hard-fighting, and e d lidding baseball team, coached bj Vernon Hebel and captained by Gould Taylor issued warning to the othei Junioi Colleges to henceforth beware of the Pirates. The Junior College team lost only three fames this season. Two of them were by a one-point margin. The outstanding characteristic of the team was its wonderful fighting spirit. More than once it was this spirit that put the game on " ice " For the local sluggers. The pitching department of the team was admirably taken care oi by • " Chicken " Gould Taylor. All of our opponents had to admit that " Chicken " had some " wing. " henever he was in a tight spot Taylor worked his way out by his dazzling speed and fast-breaking curves. " Corking Catcher " Carl Bates completed the team ' s battery. He proved to be poison for the base runners. However, near the end of the season, he caught a few on his finger instead of the mitt, leaving the catching duties to Burum and Gordon. Holliday Mitchell held down the initial bag with great success. Although now and then the infielders tried to keep him from catching a few, " Mitch " usually was able to snag them. The keystone sack was in the able hands oi that blonde star. Shannon. " Shag " had a knack of hitting the old pill just when and where the opponents least expected it. " Jo-Jo " Martin handled the short-stop position superbly, often making what seemed a sure hit, an easy out. " Jo-Jo " was always good for a hit. When he wasn ' t hitting the ball the pitchers were hitting him. Roger Burum took care of the " hot-corner " with good results. Bixler also played third, when Burum was catching. In the outer garden Coach Hebel planted Zapf, in left field. Bright in center field, and Bixler in right field. " Caca " Bixler talked a wonderful game. He was the best " drawer " the team had. " What-a-man " Bright starred with his dazzling speed in base-running. Homer. Hunt. Harrison. Gordon, and Smith completed the n ister. K. Shannon L.Daly H. Mitchell ( i. T Y1.I |R I El LA Klil l T l 51 Next year the Pirates will be in the Southern California Junior College League. It is hoped that Ventura ' s success during the past season will continue in the league next season. The Junior College played a practice game with the High School. Home runs by Martin and Zapf spelled defeat for the High School. The final score was 6-1. The Fullerton squad played one of the best games that the Ventura fans were able to see during the season. Ventura started the scoring when Martin knocked a home run. with one man on base, in the first inning. They followed with another run in the second frame. The Fullerton team evened the score in the sixth inning. Then the local boys collected four runs in t he seventh, only to have Fuller- ton tie the score again at the end of the eighth. Bixler won the game fot the Pirates by a timely homer in the ninth inning, making the score 8-7. The second game, which was played in Fullerton. found the entura squad without four of their regulars. Several errors, mingled with their inability to hit. caused the local boys to lose 6-2. The Taft Junior College gave the Ventura boys their third and last defeat of the season, by the score of 2-1. The local boys had an off day. Taylor allowed a number of passes in the third stanzas which resulted in the Taft boys scoring their first run. Later in the fifth inning, with one man on base. Pierce, third baseman for Taft. knocked a three-base hit to win the game. A homer in the third inning by Tommy Heath, who was substituting for Bates, with two men on the bases, defeated Santa Maria 3-1. Santa Maria scored their lone tally in the initial inning. After the third inning the game settled down to a pitchers duel with Taylor having the best of it. The Santa Monica boys tried hard, but the two-run lead was too much for them to overcome. IEI l l V 1: 1 1 171 ■I Clyde oolle Captain A BASEBALL This year it was decided that the Ventura County League schools would dis- continue baseball: and that Santa Barbara, the only school having an organized team, would receive the championship and the opportunity to enter the playoff on May 4. This didn ' t sound so good to the Ventura clubmen, for they were determin- ed that Santa Barbara had to work for any honors she received. Enough enthusiasm was present in the school to organize a team with Eric Kolberg as coach: and a series ol three games was played with Santa Barbara for the championship. The games were played before May 4, 1931, so that the winner could enter the C. I. F. First row. A. Barnes, J. Wigton, H. Hour, 11. Lamp, J. Macias, X. Morrison, Y. Poplin, . Chaffee, 11. Kim. skin, R. Sori m. W. Fraser. Second row: D. Bi ki m, . Dysart, H. Cobos, J. Garcia, C. Woolley, 1). Lam,. R. F. t i.k. B. Flores, l . t gi vi. Coach Eric Kolberg. Third row. P. Wigton. I El I. -I VI: 1 1 171 ■s ™- it playoffs. After two weeks of hard practice Ventura called for the first game to be plaved on the local diamond. The game was featured by some excellent ball playing on the part of both teams. Richards and Cota were batteries for Santa Barbara and Hall and VVoolley paired for Ventura. Hall pitched an excellent game, but received very poor support due to the lack of experienced material. Richards also pitched a good game for Santa Barbara, allowing only one hit, a single by Captain Woolley. The game ended with Ventura holding the short end of an 8-2 score. The next game was to be played the following week, but on account of a track meet it was postpond for two weeks. This gave Ventura a chance to have a practice game, which was played with Villanova. The game was very one-sided, ending in the fifth inning with the score 15-2 in Ventura ' s favor. Ventura received very good practice in hitting, which they needed to a very great degree. The Pirates had Faulk behind the plate and Macias on the mound. The following week Ventura journeyed to Santa Barbara to play the second game of the series. Ventura had to win this game or Santa Barbara would win the series. The Pirates were determined to win and a good game was expected. Hall and Faulk started the game for Ventura. Hall fanned the first three men at bat and the game started with a bang. Ventura held the score down until the fifth inning, when Santa Barbara sent in a new pitcher. The rest of the game was featured with little hitting on Ventura ' s part, and a little more scoring for Santa Barbara. The game ended with the score of 9-4, the championship going to Santa Barbara. Miller and Cota started for Santa Barbara, Miller being replaced by Richards. Coach Kolberg decided that three games weren ' t enough for the season, so . hi v y s m. L f Ht£h ««v .».«,- jLiy M ' Ji i 1 Marci is I El I. A E 1: 1 1 171 ■1 he started hunting for more competition. Burbank happened to be the next foe. This time Ventura came home with a victory. Burbank was unable to stop the heavy slugging of the Pirates, and lost by a 20-9 score. Flores and Hall led the hitting with three each, both knocking out three baggers. Although the score was large the game was full of pep. and the Ventura boys showed great improvement over pre-season form. As this copy goes to press the Pirates are preparing for a tilt with the Santa Paula squad, and from all indications the game started with a bang. Ventura held the score down until the fifth inning. Coach Eric Kolberg had the same success with his baseball squad that he had with his other athletic outfits. Although the Pirates had no real season, the squad had a good year. Coach Kolberg did all in his power to sponsor the national pastime in the Ventura institution, but he had a great deal of competition in the ranks of the county coaches and principals, who tried to throw baseball out of the High Schools. However, Kolberg succeeded, in as much as he won foi the Pirates a chance to fight it out with Santa Barbara for the League honors. Santa Paula. Fillmore, Oxnard and Lancaster all forfeited to the Pirates and Vaqueros. The Pirate mentor had plenty of green material with which to work. However, all the boys were willing and worked hard to turn out the excellent squad that they did. The lettermen in the infield that returned from Keaney ' s 1930 squad were Captain Woolley, Garcia, Nugent, and Hall. Chaffee, Morrison, and Poplin reported for places in the outfield. With these boys and other pill chasers, Coach Kolberg built the team that has lived up to the reputation set by past varsities of being real ball players. IEI I. 1 » 1: 1 1 171 SI Bob Steele Captain A TRACK Due to a great lack of material. Coach Mathews and his varsity squad of tracksters suffered through one of the worst seasons the Ventura fans have yet witnessed. For the first meet the Pirates skipped up the coast to Santa Barbara where they entered the Santa Barbara Invitational Relay Meet. Points were not counted in this meet, but Captain Bob Steele tied for first in the high jump, rnd the Ven- tura two mile relay team copped a third in this event. The Russell Cup Meet was held at Carpinteria, and the Buccaneer Varsity was left in the cold, as far as collecting any points was concerned. A few Pirate entries qualified for the finals, but were not fast enough to place. The following week. Oxnard, Occidental Frosh, and Ventura arsity met in A Track Team First row. Coach R. Mathews, R., E. Gallagher. R. Steele. T. Duffy, Y. Clark. ond row. L. Denison, V. Kahrs. H. Ormsby, D. Gragg, E. Beckett, X. Gallagher, A. Obenchain. I El 1 1 V 1:1 f 171 ■ I - LI.AGI1KK H. Or.msby D. Gragg N.Gallagher E. Gt a two-angular meet held at Oxnard. The Pirates scored more points in this meet than in any other during the season, however, the 17 1-2 points they scored was not enough to give the team a place. The tri-county meet, held at Santa Barbara, was the next competition entered by the Pirates. Competition was what it amounted to, for the local boys were able to score only one point. This meet discouraged the team a trifle, but when it was time to compete in the count} 1 meet, they had regained most of then - con- fidence. This year Santa Barbara held the county meet. The Pirates worked hard to gain the 9 1-2 points they got from the meet, and under the circumstances the fourth place looked very tiood to Ventura fans. This completed a season for the Ventura track fans that was not marked by an abundance of success, nevertheless, the boys who participated for the Pirates gave the best that was in them, and we should be proud of them. I El I. A E 1:1 1 171 51 Paul Keith Captain B TRACK Battling through the toughest lightweight track season the school has ever known, the Pirate Bee Tracksters finished one of the most successful seasons ever known to this institution. The Pirate Babes started the season by encountering the Saints from Santa Paula. The 66-37 score denotes the easy time the Ventura boys had in defeating their Saintly rivals. Clean sweeps in both sprints started the Pirates on their way to victory, and they didn ' t finish the job till they had taken ten first places out of twelve events. The Pirates also shortened two County League records in this meet. Berg breaking the old 18 foot 9 3-4 inches broad jump record with a leap of 20 feet 5 inches. Morrison broke the other record in the high jump. The old 1 Track Te i irst row. Coach McAllister, E. Zander, H. Hurley, J. Withers, T. H . Stiles, R. Lambert, N. Morrison, H. Meers, H. Hook, M. Carlyle. Second row. J. Rogers, H. Lyon, E. Hymes, G. Turner, B. Way. P. Keith, Hurley, P. Berg, H. Garman, E. Prentice. 118 H. E. I El I. I P 1: 1 1 171 SI record was S feet 4 inches ami Morrison skimmed the bar at 5 feel 6 inches to shatter this record. Although the two records were bettered, the old marks were still the recognized records fur the County League, fur it is necessarj in break the record in tin- county meet if it is to be recognized. The next meet the Pirates journeyed to Carpinteria where they took a well- earned second place at the Annual Russell Cup Track and Field Meet. Santa Maria won first honors at this meet with 2 1-2 points. Ventura came next with 22 1-2 digits, and Carpinteria came in third, scoring 22 points. A second place with com- petition consisting of fifteen schools is a real task and showed the Pirates were fas) rounding into form for county competition. The third meet with Fillmore saw the Ventura team continuing to display it yood form. Although the Pirate Babes failed to make clean sweeps in any of the events, they scored ten first places, six second places, and five third places oul of twelve events, the final score being 12 1-2 points for the Buccaneers, while 31 1-2 points were all the terrible Indians from Fillmore could collect. Berg again bet- tered the league broad jump record. Morrison cracked the high jump record, and Tinner covered the 120 yard low hurdles in faster time than the present record. In th next meet the Ventura lads made an attempt to prove their superiority over the Carpinteria boys who had given the Pirates the tough battle for second place in the Russell Cup Meet. This meet was the best dual competition the Pirates had encountered, however, as before, the scrappy Ventura Babes emerged from the contest with a 58-46 victory. Four league records were shattered in this conflict. Three of them were accounted for by Carpinteria, and the other, Mor- rison, of Ventura, broke when he went over the bar at 5 feet 6 inches in the high jump. 1 sending the Carpinteria team home with this deieat. the Pirates un- questionably proved they were their masters and that the 1-2 point victory at the Russell Cup Meet was no fluke. As a means of preparing for the County Championship Meet. Coach Mc- Allister decided to let his boys do combat with our own Varsity track team. The II I r . Morrison R. I. wii.i i i I El I. -I PI: 1 1 171 ■x ™- SI enthusiasm displayed by both teams was exceedingly keen, and when the meet was run off, both teams made the hardest battle possible of the affair. The light- weights led the Varsity by one point with the relay, the last event, yet to be run. The lightweight relay team was slightly crippled by not having Bowker to run for them. However, this is not being offered as an excuse for the Bee team ' s failure to conquer their big brothers. By getting defeated by a scant yard or so in the relay, the lightweights tasted their first defeat of the season in a dual meet. The final score was 54-50 with the Varsity team having the better of the argument. Much credit should be given the Bee boys for their fine showing against a Varsity team, when they were given no handicaps except in the shot put. With the splendid showing made by the Ventura Babes in all meets during the season, they were given a distinct edge on the County Championship, and favored to make a strong bid for the League title. As dopesters had things figured, the Buccaneers won the County title and placed second in the League. Santa Bar- bara won the League with 47 1-2 points, Ventura second with 29 1-2, Oxnard third with 19, Fillmore fourth with 16, Santa Paula fifth with 9, and Lancaster drew up the rear with 5 points. This meet also resulted in a number of League records being broken. Ventura boys to break records were Berg and Morrison. Berg leaped 19 feet 4 1-2 inches to break the broad jump record of 18 feet 9 3-4 inches. Morrison cleared the bar at 5 feet 7 inchs in the high jump to better the old 5 feet 4 inches record. The Buccaneer Babes were not completely satisfied with themselves after this meet for in practice Turner had broken the 120 yard low hurdle record, and Lambert and Captain Keith had both bettered the League pole vault record, and these boys had been favored to repeat their previous per- formances. In order to participate in the Southern California Championship Meet, the participant must take at least a third place in his event in the League meet. After the meet, it was found that nine Pirate tracksters had qualified for this meet. This was the first time in the history of the school that such a well rounded team was able to participate for Ventura in a big meet. h . % I El 1 1 I? 1: 1 1 171 I Erwin Zander Captain TENNIS The Ventura High School tennis team, composed of Captain Erwin Zander. Robert Kgan, Bill Frank, Charles Brown, Ray Lewis and Richard Kellogg re- cently finished a fairly successful, though quiet season. In the prominent Ojai Valley tennis tournament, Ventura racketeers present- ed all their opponents with fine opposition. However, since keen competition is always met in this gala event, only one Pirate was able to survive the first round. Erwin Zander beat J. Anderson of Cumnock School 6 — 3, 6 — L but was then defeated by Seward of Beverly Hills, 6 — 2. 6 — 2, in a gruelling match. Charles Brown, another netman in the interscholastic singles division, " met too L r " d op- position in Knemeyer of Inglewood and went down 6 — 0, 6 — 0. while Richard Kellogg was also beaten 6 — 1. 6 — 3. Robert Egan and Bill Frank. Ventura doubles team. ! t to Weesoft and Palmer of Santa Barbara. 6 — !-. 6 — 4. in a close contest. Ten nis Ti m First row. C. Brown, I.. Ft lbright, E. Zander, R. Li i . s nJ row. P. Kellogg. P. Egan, B. Frank. IEI I. -1 m:lli ! 31 WEARERS OF THE " V " JUNIOR COLLEGE FOOTBALL Hon. Capt. Guzman, S. Keith, Mitchell, Chrisman, Taylor, Chapman, Bright, Shannon, Burum, Rice, Martin, Eddy, Crowthers, Riggs, Zapf, Chaf- fee, Petrie, Harrison, Mgr. VARSITY FOOTBALL Capt. Lowe, Meilandt, Carlin, Hall, Pool, Neal, Steele, Poplin, Schu- macher, DeRosa, Reed, Hopkins, Beckett, C. Ormsby. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL Capt. Deck, Orr, P. Keith, Morrison, Garrison, Sorem, Hodgins, Duffy, Nicholson, Berg, Flores, Cunningham, Camerino, Skill, Woolley, Cobos, Hammer, Dsyart, Lamp, Gallagher, Mgr. J. C. BASKETBALL Capt. Shannon, Martin, Eddy, Zapf, Guzman, Keith, Perry, Mitchell, Moore, Taylor. VARSITY BASKETBALL Capt. Garcia, Reed, Hall. C Woolley, Y. Woolley, Steele, Orm, Burum, DeRosa. LIGHTWEKIHT BASKETBALL Capt. Sorem, E. Arnett, Lang, Swope, Lamp, Fraser, Gallagher. VARSITY TRACK Capt. Steele, Ormsby, Gragg, Denison, N. Gallagher, Obenchain, P. Keith, Berg, Morrison, Hurley. LIGHTWEIGHT TRACK Capt. P. Keith, Berg, Bowker, Lambert, Morrison, Prentice, Turner, Zander, Hurley, Way, Garman, Hai s. TENNIS TEAM Capt. Zander, R. Egan, Frank, Kellogg, Lewis, Brown. J. C BASEBALL Capt. Taylor, Bates, Martin, Mitchell, Bright, Shannon. R. Burum, Zapf, Bixler, Holmer, Haas, Mgr. ARSITY baseball Capt. C Woolley, Lang, Garcia. Nugent, Flores, Faulk, Dysart, Hall, 5bos, Marcias, Chaffee, Lamp. I El I. I PI: 1 1 171 51 GIRLS ' SPORTS I. A 131:1 1ST A ■N ™- II I i i u- a Junior College Girls MAY DAY FESTIVAL The girls of the Physical Education department, under the direction of Miss Katherine Smith, entertained their friends with a demonstration at 80: Oo ' clock on the evening of May 1 in the open air theatre of the Junior College. The purpose of the entertainment was to demonstrate to the public what was being done in the Physical Education departments of the school. Over ISO girls took part in the entertainment. A very striking number on the program was the figure march by the Junior College girls, at the end of which the girls formed the letters V. J. C, and sang the Alma Mater. Another spectacular number was the presentation of a group of pyramids by High School girls dressed in brightly colored clown suits. The girls made a huge fan pyramid, a built-up pyramid, a tumble-down pyramid, and lastly, to the strains of ' ' East Side, est Side, " a Merrv-go-round. VR MIDS 124 I El ■Jl PCI 1 171 :■! ( rlRLs ' B VSKE1 B 1.1. Left to right: A. Hilford, K. Eckstein, Capt. M. Pospisil, 11. Cohn, I.. Con- xick, B. Rhed. BASEBALL Baseball was not as popular a sport with the girls this year as it has been in previous years. Not a sufficient number of girls turned out to make up the three teams necessary for inter-class competition. ( Iiri.s ' Baseball Firs row: J. Keeler, F. Carne, C. Peters, M. Stevenson, ). Taylor, Miss {Catherine Smith. S d row. : I ' .. Schuller, H. Cum., M.I i.( !rai i enreid, C. Zapi . Third row. V. Lang, W. Berg, E. Henry, C. Ficken. PI I El I. 1 I? 1:1 1 17 31 PLAY DAYS Ventura girls attended three athletic play days this year, all of which proved successful. In November, girls gathered from Ventura, Santa Barbara, and Santa Maria counties to participate in the competitive games. Miss Katherine Smith took two basketball teams, one baseball, and one volley ball team, a stunt team, and two teams of doubles and one of singles in tennis. Ventura girls came out with manv points credited to them. At noon, a luncheon was served in the Santa Barbara stadium by the hostesses. The stunt teams were the cause of much amusement. The Santa Barbara State College girls gave a play day in March to which entura sent several teams. Several new sports were introduced into this meet and the girls enjoyed the change in activities. Stunt teams were featured in the delight- ful program presented before the luncheon. Ma)- brought the swimming season and a play day at Fillmore in which sev- eral hundred girls from Ventura, Oxnard, Fillmore, Santa Paula, Santa Barbara, and other schools met to test their athletic ability against one another on the Fillmore athletic fields. Teams were formed according to sports rather than ac- cording to schools. Basketball, baseball, stunt and tennis teams went from Ven- ura. The biggest treat of the day was at the close of the meet when the girls were invited to a swim in the beautiful Fillmore High School plunge. After much splashing and ducking the girls all agreed that the Fillmore play day was one cf the most enjoyable of the year. Senior Volley Ball Team Top row. H. Cline, 0. Taylor, C. Peters, M. McCall, Miss Katherine Smith. bottom row. V. Lang, W. Berc, Capt. M. DeGrai eenreid, E. Schuller, X. EST. 126 FEATURES Fifteen men on a dead man ' s chest. Yo! Ho! Ho! and a bushel of fun. 13 ■- I »l PLA1 Ventura girls attended three athle successful. In November, girls gathered from counties to participate in the competiti basketball teams, one baseball, and or teams of doubles and one of singles in points credited to them. At noon, a h stadium by the hostesses. The stunt tea The Santa Barbara State College Ventura sent several teams. Several nev he g,rls enjoyed the change in activitie M program presented before the lunch, May brought the swimming seaso, eral hundred g i r l s f rom Ventura, Oxna and other schools met to test their a F lmore athletic fields. Teams were f, cordmg to schools. Basketball, basebal in a. I he biggest treat of the day wa were invited to a swim in the beautiful splashing and ducking the girls all agr, the most enjoyable of the year Senior oli I°l r ° W: H - £- INE ' °- Ta ™ C. Peti ■ " " -; ;;;■-■■ . W, .n,,,..c I El 1 1 151:1 1 171 ■ I HUMOR I El L -1 PI: 1 1 171 31 Smiles . . . Top left: J. Martin and I. Warner. Top left center: Mr. Bousman, Miss Trotter and Miss Hi im . Top right center: E. L. Sexton, E. Cole and E. Richardson. Top rv ht: L. Simmons. Crater left: M. Mercer and E. Nicholson. Center: R. Ferber and M. McCall. Center right: V. Spafford. Lower left: B. Connick and E. Arnett. I El 1 1 I? 1:1 1 171 ■s ™- ■i And Mori: Smiles 7 " ' j left : i. Ci IRC ORAN. To ) rigAz center: M. Lowry. Fop rig if: G. Taylor (on top) and H. Mitchell. Center left: (top to bottom) H. Rich- kiiso . I!. Lowe, R. Hammond, II. Rich VRDSON. Center right: M. McCall, I. Clark, R. Ferber. Lower left: R. B ri m. . ■ er right : M. De !r i i enreid. I El I. I 151:1 1 171 ■P •■••■••••••••■••••■••■••■••■••■•• " •-••■•--•- •••■••■•• ' -•--•-•-••-••••••-••-••-• Compliments of J. J. McBRIDE HOTEL VENTURA COFFEE SHOP Main and California Sts. FINE FOOD PROPERLY SERVED •■••■•••••••••• CUT FLOWERS BASKETS FLORAL DESIGNS BAKER ' S FLOWER SHOP Ventura Theatre Bldg. Phone 2392 ■••■•••••••••-•—•—••••■••• ' •-- ESTELLE MELLO At the Sign of The Green Lantern 53 North Oak St., Ventura Luncheon and Dinner Table de Hote Hours: 11:30 to 1:30 and 5:30 ts 7:30 We Feature Delicious Desserts I El I. -I PI: 1 1 171 ■I THE WHITE HOUSE NEW EYELETS AND LACE TOP SILK HOSE TNA-IZE With INSURANCE ALL FORMS 437 E. MAIN ST. Phone 2075 JOHN F. BOWLER USED FURNITURE Anything of value bought, sold or exchanged. 43 S. Palm St. Phone 3225 Ventura •-••■•-••••••• ■■•■•••■••••— 225 E. Main Street Phone 4576 WIGTON NOYES PLUMBING, HEATING SHEET METAL WORKS rih I El I. A E 1:1 1 171 ■N ™- 51 •■••••■••-•■• AMERICAN BAKERY QUALITY BAKERY PRODUCTS PHONE 4139 336 E. MAIN • ••-••■••••- •■•••• ' ••-•••••—••■•••••••-•••-••- BLANKETS, RUGS, DRAPES, UPHOLSTERY- SEND THEM TO US PHONE 4545 m DYE WORKS " Serving those who demand the best " 560 EAST MAIN VENTURA, CALIF. When Down Town Drop in at TOWNSEND ' S CAFE AND CONFECTIONERY — Dainty Refreshments made by ourselves of the best ingredients money can buy. Served at all hours. We also make our own Candy. 484 EAST MAIN ST. TEL. 3752 •••■■•••• " •••• " ••••••••••••• " •••• " •••••■•••• " •■■ Turn your House into a real Home. Let us confer with you on landscaping and beautifying it. 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WINSI.OVV, Proprietor • •••■■•■■•■- I El I. 1 I? 1: 1 1 T l il ••••••••»• ••••••••■••—••■•• •••••«•»• MISSION BAKERY CO. Bakers of MISSION BREAD, OVENDANDY, ROLLS Quality Speaks for Itself —•-••••••■••-•—••• • •-•••• " ••••••• " ••••«•••• " »••••• " • " •■•• " •— •••! PHONE 3203 548 E. MAIN ST. KELLER ' S FASHION BOOT SHOPPE Shoes — Hosiery »••••••••••••«•«•■•••••-••••••■• " • " •»• " • " « »••••••••■••■•••••• »•••»••••••••••••••••••••• »■■•• • ■•:■•■ ■ • ■ •■•■■•■•■■« 28 S. C. W. RICHARDS MAJESTIC RADIOS MAJESTIC REFRIGERATION Constantly Cold G. E. AND WESTINGHOUSE RADIOS Try Our Radio Service When We Fix Them They Stay Fixed California St. Phone 2822 DOZIER JERABECK School of the Dance 419 Brakey Road EVERY PHASE OF DANCING TAUGHT VENTURA .. .♦..«..«..«. . . . . ..«„ .. ..+.. „ ..+.. ..,. .+..«..»..+..+.., ••••••-•••-••-••-••••■••••I --••■••■• " • " ' DrugCb. Io j The ftexaJUL Stores Store No. 1 V Store No. 2 Main and California 378 E. Main ELIZABETH ARDEN— DOROTHY GRAY —HELENA RUBINSTEIN TOILETRIES I El I. A Elil I TA ' N. ■- SI McM, I ii i. Eli mi nts 139 IEI I. I I? I: l IS 171 ■N ™- GET IT AT HOWARD SNOWDEN ' S 1007 E. Santa Clara St. COSMETICS— PATENT MEDICINES— SUNDRIES— MAGAZINES— CANDY CHEVROLET LEADS All makes of cars, regardless of price, in passenger car registrations in the United States for the months of December, January, February and March. (April and May figures not available.) Ask us for a demonstration and learn the reason. APPLING CHEVROLET CO. 43 E. MAIN ST. rHONF. 48fi6 ONLY • FIRST QUALITY THE FOOD SEFVED CANTON CAFE Phone 6320 • Amer: ican and Chinese Dishes 174 E. MAIN Open 5 :30 a.m. to 1 a.m. OPPOSITE OLD MISSION ROUTH ' S 2HS CANDIES Manufactured in Ventura -Buy Your Candy Where You See It Made- ■••■••••••••••- VENTURA DRUG CO. T. S. Newby De Lacy Clarke 460 East Main Phone 3553 Ventura, Calif. I El LA » 1:1 1 171 ■I Home of Modern and Distinctive Portraiture NILES STUDIO 996 EAST MAIN VENTURA, CALIF. PHONE 4735 ' -•••••--••-•• ' ••••••••••■••--•..•..•.■•..•.. .. I El LA JR 1:1 1 171 31 BAHN ' S EXCLUSIVE JEWELER | — Careful attention given | to wrist watch repairing. 477 E. MAIN THE FOWLER SHOP DISTINCTIVE GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS " The house of a thousand gifts " 554 E. Main Phone 4039 •••••••■••■• •-•••••••■-••••••I -WE ONLY WANT ONE TRIAL- THE PARIS CLEANERS, DYERS AND RENOVATORS House of Quality All Garments Insured PHONE 6603 •••-•••• " •••• " • " ••••■••••a 142 I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 ' N. ™- ■ I f - " I El I. .I I? 1:1 1 171 ■1 GOLDEN STATE MILK in " cream-top " bottles to— » ANEW SERVICE is available at leading Ven- tura grocers — Golden State Milk in the convenient, econom- ical " cream-tops. " The " cream-top " bot- tles offer extra serv- ice at no extra cost. Golden State Milk is unusually rich in cream and the new bottle enables you to separate the cream r and milk — you actually have pure rich milk and real cream in the same bottle. Telephone 3682 GOLDEN STATE COMPANY, Ltd. •••••••••••••• AN OPEN INVITATION— — We cordially invite you to in- spect our market — the interior. Everything is as it should be. Purity is evident on every hand. PORTER ' S Piggly Wiggly HY-QUALITY MEAT MARKETS 337 E. Main St. Phone 3757 1551 Main St. Phone 5292 GREETINGS FROM THE AVENUE BAKERY 421 N. VENTURA AVE. I El I I I? I: l IS 171 SI ••• ' •••■••■•••••■••• We Make Our Own Ta males tSv fe Roily s Place CHILI SANDWICHES K. T. PROKBSTEL Gl ' Y BAGLEY TELEPHONE ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED 355 Oxnard Blvd., Oxnard 824 W. Main St., Santa Paula 111 N. Main St., Porterville Calif. Phone 3622—1410 E. Main St., Ventura " • " •■••■■•••••■ Compliments of Hickey Bros. Co. HARDWARE Compliments of T. L. HARDER i DODGE DEALER . .. ■• --•-•■••••••••••••■•••••■«■•••••—•- -a Compliments of ROY C. WILSON ARCHITECT SANTA PAULA, CALIFORNIA ■ I m I ■ ■ ■ ■« ■ ■ ■■«■■«■■»■■«■ ■»M«.P» » « H » M » » » » » M «M| I El I. 1 PI: 1 1 171 5! I El I. I V 1:1 1 171 I El I. I i? 1: 1 1 171 it THE BRADFORD STUDIO Will Be Located in Ventura September 1 ALL BRANCHES COMMERCIAL AND PORTRAIT WORK ■••-•—•■-•■■•—••• •••»• " ••■••••••••••••••■••■ •••■•••••••••■•• ••••••••••••••-••••••••-••-•••••• The Ventura County News TELEPHONE 3 6 7 7 Printers and Pub Usher s VENTURA, CALIFORNIA •-••■••»•-••••••»•• -• " •••! m » ' i»i ' « - " " t " t " ftm»»mm ii »»i ' i ••••■••■•••••••••••••••••••••• i iw| w tn ti . im M |w| i i | i i t mmnii ii i i ) LOUIS A. SNOW AND CO. RADIO RCA-VICTOR WESTINGHOUSE I El I. -1 R 1. 1 1 171 il ■••••••••••• ... • • • ME : MIg»ON| T M?EA " rT R E BRIGHAM ! • ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW ! 10c .:. 25c BEAMAN j MOORE FAZIO • • Everything Musical • 377 E. Main Street SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES DOBBS ' HATS STETSON HATS 584 E. Main St. VENTURA, CALIF. - ••• " •••• " • " •••••••-•-••••••■•••••••••« , . ■ .. ..«.-♦.. •-•••■• " •••••• • ••••■••-••• Experience — For 19 years it ' s been the Ventura Dye Works — for Quality Cleaning and Pressing. THE VENTURA DYE WORKS W. T. Kemper, Prop. 39 South California Street Phone 4386 ».. ..«..« . . —A •••—•-■• " •-••••■•••••••••■•«••••••••••••• —f I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 31 THE COLLEGIATE DRESS SHO.P Featuring Inexpensive Suits and Dresses 2016 E. Main St. Ventura, Calif. Telephone 3798 ••••••••••■•••••••••I -•••••••••-•••••••■••-•••-••-••••••••••••I Good Shoes Are An Asset We Have Been Established 22 Years on This Policy WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS RAINS SHOE CO. 466 E. MAIN ■•■•••••••••■ CUMMINGS OPTICIAN AND JEWELER 309 E. Main St. Phone 2087 I El I. -I R 1: 1 1 171 :il 01-], yoi qg Locl]jq qr |§ qorqe oi Tof t V 4g lt]roiy l qll -H Wjcj 5 iBord r l-||§ g ' fetd Wqg lt] ? b =§ ffi. COMPLIMENTS OF VENTURA WHARF AND AND WAREHOUSE COMPANY •••••••-•••••••••••••-•..»..•..•- .. •..«..»..».. •„•„,..,.. I El ■Jl I? I: l IS 171 31 THE HYMES STORE Full Line of JEWELRY, TRUNKS AND SUITCASES Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing 270 E. Main Street Phone 4879 Ventura, Calif. ! — ■■• » " •■ ' »■■ ■! " •••••■•••• ■ —■ — ■■■■■■ I ■■ll ll» H »l I ••• ' ••■••••••■••••••••■ Phone 3694 353 E. Main St. SANCHEZ BROS. HARDWARE DISHES GLASSWARE G. V. A. V. Sanchez, Proprietors Ventura, Calif. •••»•—•-• • " • " • " •■•• " •••••■•■•••••-•••••• • " ••-•■•••••■■•••••■•••• • " ••- DRUGS AND SURGICAL SUPPLIES Athletic Bandages, Ankle Supports, Knee Caps, Foot Appliances, Etc. COCHRANE ' S PHARMACY Prescription Specialists 578 E. MAIN PHONE 2564 BUICK REPAIR AND SALES SERVICE DARDEN RANDALL CO. County Distributors MAIN AND JUNIPERO STREETS I El I l V 1: 1 1 171 II ■••■•••■•• ■•■••■••■••■•••■••••■••■• ■••■••■••■•••■•••••■•■•••••■• 46 N. OAK ST. PHONE 2784 Ventura County Mutual Fire Insurance Company Organized April 4, 1898 A HOME COMPANY -We write at one-half the rates of Board Stock Companies. -All our premium money re- mains in the Banks of this County. EDMUND W. GERRY, President W. G. WILDE, Secretary and Manager DIRECTORS E. P. FOSTER A. L. DOWN T. G. MORRISON G. W. FAULKNER fc W. L. RAMSEY E. W. GERRY E. W. DAILY aii ii " » " » " « " " " " " B " » " " » " » " " ' it n »i l |l H [53 IEI I. I El: l IS 174 ■I Professor: " Some people are always talking. ' Noisy Pupil: " He must mean the professors. " MART HOP »434 EAST MAIN STREET V t N T U (CA APPAREL FOR THE DISCRIMINATE COLLEGIENNE Dresses, Coats, Ensembles, Millinery, Sportswear, Lingerie, Leather Goods, Costume Jewelry MODERATE PRICES PREVAIL AT ALL TIMES I El LA K 1: 1 1 171 •••••• " ••-•••••■••■•••••••■• iii ii n t ■■ ■■!■ ■ ■■ ■■»■ ■■ ■■ WHEN DOWN TOWN LUNCH AT THE- MADDOX FOUNTAIN IN THE VENTURA DRUG 460 E. MAIN ST. PHONE 3553 WE FILL ORDERS FOR PIES, CAKES, SANDWICHES, ICE CREAM AND BOTTLED BEVERAGES ■■•■■•■■• " ••■••• —••••-•-••••••••■••■••■••-••••■••-- —AT YOUR SERVICE 365 DAYS A YEAR- REAL ICE CREAM CO. MANUFACTURING ICE CREAM " Built Up to a Standard — N ot Down to a Price " FANCY MOULDS ICE CREAM CAKES DELIVERY SERVICE OPEN EVENINGS PHONE 3922 86 S. LAUREL ST. ATTENTION- BAND AND ORCHESTRA MEN— In our new ship expert workmen repair all musical instruments; string in- struments repaired; bows rehaired; clarinets, flutes, oboes repadded; horns sterilized, polished, made like new; drum heads replaced. ALL WORK GUARANTEED— This is an added feature of the SANDOZ JEWELRY STORE With Moore and Fazio Music Store 377 E. MAIN I •••• •-•••••-••••••-••••••••.••••■■•-•-•..«..•..»..«..«.. .. .. •-•••••••••••••••••.••.«•••- .......... .• " •.-•..•..•«»..»..«..«.. „ „ ...,. .. .. .. ..,.. .. „ - ..,„ „ „ „ i dCPENNEYCO. DEPARTMENT STORE HEADQUARTERS FOR CLOTHING AND ACCESSORIES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 327-331 EAST MAIN ST. PHONE 3465 --••••• ...... „ „ IEI I. -I PI: 1 1 171 ■x ™- II Our Only Unbeaten Football Team! Top left: The Squad. Top right: The Huddle. Center left: Coach Brown. Center right: The Starting Lineup. I. :cer left: Lowry Makes a Thrilling Catch. Lower left, center: Waterboy Heitman. Lower right, center: Kneif All Set for Action. Lower right: Shannon Carries the Ball. 156 I El I 1 El: l IS 171 ' N ™- ■ I • ■•■•••■•■•• ' ••■• QUALITY SERVICE INDEPENDENT CLEANERS AND HATTERS Tony Schumacher, Mgr. 470 N. VENTURA AVE. PHONE 3153 ' •••••-•••■••••••••-•-•-••-•-•••••••••■•-• i HILL ' S PHARMACY Phone 5232 for Free Prompt Delivery 1930 E. Main Street Ventura, Calif. BAKED FRESH DAILY This means nothing to you unless you knew that it is sold to you fresh daily. All Bread and Pastries are baked fresh, it couldn ' t be otherwise. We not only bake fresh daily, but we deliver to your door FRESH DAILY BARR ' S BAKERY PHONE 4058 680 E. MAIN ST. •-•■•• " •—••■• " • " •«•••♦ " •••••••••• " • " »■•♦—••••■•••■•••••••-■ ».. .. .. . . ..»..» ..»-.»- .«--•- ■•■-•-- •-■•■■ ♦■-••■ ' Ask For Robin Adair Bread Maryland Biscuits At Your Grocer Baked by the City Bakery OUR COVERS Were Manufactured By WEBER-McCREA COMPANY, INC. 421 E. Sixth St. Los Angeles ••••■••••••••■-•■•• " • " •«••-•—• " •■•••••■•••••—•••• " ••••••• " ••••■••••« Compliments of AL G. WILSON The General Tire Automotive Electricians 35 No. Ventura Ave. .. « » .• ..•—•••••••••••■••■•••••••••••• •-• ••--•--• ■»■■ ■!■ ■ ■ ■■ ■■! ► " ••••••• " • " • " •■ I El I. I K E 1 1 171 SI ..•..•.. ■.•■.••■••■•••••••■••••••■•••••• —All Under One Roof- With Personal Service □ COMMERCIAL TRUST SAFE DEPOSIT SAVINGS BONDS COLLECTIONS We Have No Branches UNION NATIONAL BANK VENTURA, CALIF. •-••■••»•••••••--•■•••••••••• i- FRIGIDAIRE COOLED PRODUCTS PUTNAM GROCERY " Service and Dependability " PHONES: 2294 and 2295 1416 E. Main Street ■•••••••••••••••• DR. L. W. CLARK Optometrist EYES TESTED— GLASSES FITTED SPECIAL ATTENTION TO CROSS EYES EYE MUSCLES STRENGTHENED AND BALANCED I El I. I V 1:1 1 1 1 ■ I i - i i» 4 i i|iiii»n.i i ii(i i |, , mn i , t . ,i a • • i i ' -••••-••-•• ••■■•■■». .»..•. . .. . .»..».. ■••••••••■•• " ••■•..•..•.-•.-•.. ..•-•-...».....«.,»..»..,..... AUSTIN ASHLEY ARCHITECTS 608 CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BLDG. LOS ANGELES I El I. I V 1:1 1 171 ■I • • i • ••••••••• »■■• - GOODRICH SHOE REPAIRING SHOP • • • • 409 E. ALL KINDS OF SHOES DYED MAIN ST. PHONE 4673 j • ■•• " •••••■•••••■••••—•••••■• " •- zzcfaat PRODUCTS SALES AND SERVICE HUFFMAN MOTOR COMPANY 12 East Main St. Phone 5404-5 min Mi mm iii n •—•■••••••••••••••■•••••••••■• ' . . , » igi i t i i | i ii » • - ••••••••.•..•..».. . .«. .•..» .«. .. 9 ..«» v .. _ .. „»„ 9 „ 9 .. 9 .. . VENTURA ELECTRIC EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Phone 4270 324 E. Main ••••■••■•••••• ........... She : " Oh, Bill ! My hero, my man of iron ! Where did you get that broken nose? " Football Scrub: " The bench turned over. " -■•■■•--•••• - .. ..«. ■•■■•■■ -■•--•-.•■-•-.•-- ..♦-.•..•-♦-.•..». ».-•. . .. ..«..».. »..«. ■.».. • « • • • • ■ M» n »ll ll«ll»ll KEHLET ' S THE EAST END FOUNTAIN ICE CREAM AND OTHER FROZEN PRODUCTS We Cater to Junior College and Junior High School Students PHONE 4342 1734-1736 EAST MAIN STREET I El 1- 1 CI: 1 1 m Ml •••••••••..•..•.. .. .. .. Marin ' a Puzzle, Mister? ••••■••••-••..•..•..,.., The A. G. Spalding Line of ATHLETIC GOODS Now Handled by A. G. SHAFFER 512 E. Main St. I.O.O.F. Bids Phone 3250 We Appreciate Your Patronage I El I. I P 1:1 1 171 ■s. ■- M KARL SHOE STORE, LTD. BEAUTIFUL SHOES Each Pair Carries Our Guarantee of Quality 387 E. Main Ventura •• -•••••-••••••••• FIRST WITH THE NEWEST YOUNG MEN ' S STYLES COLLEGE CUT SUITS $25.00 $30.00 $35.00 CHAFFEE BROS. Ventura Theatre Bldg. | NEW YORK • STORE | ECONOMISTS— FOR— THE— PEOPLE i ? i I 138 E. Main • Ventura I El l l E 1: 1 1 171 ■I ■■•■■•■••■•••••■■••■••■••• Piggly Wiggly THE MODERN WAY Saves You Time and Money Too VISIT OUR STORES i VENTURA I HARDWARE AND 1 PLUMBING COMPANY ■•••••■••■••■■•■•••■•■•••■••••--I Phone 4645 336 E. Main VENTURA, CALIF. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TITLE COMPANY Policies of Title Insurance Guarantees of Title Reports J. H. HINSDALE, Mgr. 471 E. Main St. Ventura •■••••—•-•••••- ..»..«.-♦--♦..».. ..«.. GET IT AT J. J. MacGREGOR ' S 472 E. Main Street 1 SCHOOL SUPPLIES PENS AND PENCILS -•••••••--•••••• " » " • " ■■ — •-»■ ' » " • " ♦ " • " ••• ••• " • " • " •••••■•■—••••• " • " • " I El I. I V 1: 1 1 171 1k Hirschf elder Shoe Co. DOTY ' S PHARMACIES THREE CONVENIENT STORES 446 E. MAIN STREET VENTURA Drop in our No. 1 Store for the finest 50c luncheon and dinner in Ventura FIRST WITH NEW STYLES Complete Line of Drugs and Drug Sundries DOTY ' S Dependable! f THE BY-WORD FOR FINEST MEATS IN THOUSANDS OF HOMES IS HOBSON HOBSON BROS. PACKING CO. Markets in AH Principal Ventura County Cities- •..• " ••-•••• " ••■••■•■•••••—• ••••■•••••••«• ' I El 1 1 El: l IS 171 SI —•..•..•--•■••«••••«••••■•••, GENERAL ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Washers, Ironers, Vacuums, Radios, Water Heaters, Water Softeners FRED C. SNODGRASS 595 E. Main VENTURA 435 A St. OXNARD COMPLIMENTS OF DEUTSCH and OLDENBURG Smart Milliners 64 SO. OAK ST. Dial 4971 20 Years •■••■••••••••• ' .. ..».. «.. -. •--•••••- • ■••■••••■• - Estab. 1875 Phone 2484 THE BARTLETT CO. 412 E. Main DIAMONDS— WATCHES— JEWELRY— RADIOS PIANOS — STATIONERY MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ■-••••■■•••••■• " ' 1914 THE 1931 PIONEER ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR — and still the leader today Kelvinator was the first successful electric refrigerator for the home . . . and today Kelvinator is the largest exclusive manufacturer of electric re- " frigerators in the world. The pioneer then . . . and still the leader today . . . Kelvinator offers you greatest assur- ance of satisfaction. " No Kelvinator has ever worn out " THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERIENCE VENTURA KELVINATOR CO. 50 South Chestnut St. Phone 5312 •■•- ' •••• " ••••-■ •••••••••••••• •••••••■••■••-•--•-• I El I. .I I? 1:1 1 171 51 111 RE AND Till Rl 166 I El ■. ! Pi: 1 1 T l II I El 1 1 V 1:1 1 171 31 TOGS FOR THE WELL DRESSED COLLEGIATE STUDENT YfNTlJIliDffART NL tOllE Main at Palm Phone 3103 LOWER PRICES MORE STYLE BETTER VALUE PEOPLE ' S LUMBER COMPANY of VENTURA COUNTY Since 1890 ! YOU ' LL JUST ADORE I I. MILLER j SHOES • i i I Represented by SERENE AND FULKERSON Hotel Ventura Building- Ventura, California -•••••--••-••■••• Wet Wash — Dry Wash — Rough Dry — Finish Work — MfSSION LAUNDRY Tek-4390 103 Ventura Ave. We Use Refinite Soft Water I El 1 1 P I: 1 1 171 11 BANK OF AMERICA NATIONAL TRUST AND SAVINGS ASSOCIATION VENTURA BRANCH Main and Oak BANK OF AMERICA VENTURA COUNTY BRANCH Main and California •■•••••••• " •••••-••••••••••-•••••••••■••■••■•--•-•«••••••••••• --••■••■••-«•-•-. t. . .. .. ».. ..». . «. .«.. . . .. .. ,.«.. .. .. •••••• ».. .. ., I. I PI: 1 1 171 i! He: " Notice my mustache: " Shi:: " Yes, but I was too polite to say anything. " POINSETTIA MILK IS BEST BY TEST -For health and beauty you should drink one pint of milk daily. Try ours — you will like it — because it is fresh, rich and pure. Ventura County Dairies I El I. I E 1:1 1 171 31 ■•••••••••■•-••• •■••■••■•■-•■• ■•■■•■■•-•■•-« ••••■••■••■•■• POINSETTIA CLEANERS Quality Cleaning and Dyeing I ' ll ON V. (VVl •■••■•■■•■••■••■••••••■••■••■•■■•■■ 1412 E. MAIN ST. Compliments of The Great Eastern Co. ••«•■••■••■•■••■• ELMER ' S HONEST MALTED MILK 588 E. MAIN ST. Burgess: " Your boy friend has a doubtful past. " lines: " Mebbe, but he never calls without a wonderful present. " GRACE 5COTF5 COLLEGIATE APPAREL 574 E. Main St. Phone 4308 Ventura, Calif. •••■••■•••••• ••••■•■■••••■••■•••••••••••-•• IEI I. I Pi: 1 1 17! ' X ™- POETRY Wouldn ' t it be wonderful To stay out of school, and break traffic rules Say wouldn ' t it be wonderful? Wouldn ' t it be wonderful, To nail up the door, and tear up the floor. Say wouldn ' t it be wonderful? To spend life dreaming, no teachers scheming To make us worry — Say — maybe it ' s impossible to hope for such bliss, I only say this Wouldn ' t it be wonderful? Ratekin: " May I hold your Palmolive? " Deutsch: " Not on your Life Buoy. " Dela Guerra: " Then I ' m out of Lux. " Al Eddy: " Yes, Ivory formed. " Live ' s there a man with soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said, When he stubbed his toe against the bed, ! I • .. xx ! - - - ? ? I I Motor cop (producing notebook) : " What ' s your name? " Speeder: " Aloysius Alistaire Chomondeley Coypean. " Cop: " Well, don ' t let me catch you again. " McGrath: " How is Meilandt getting on with his golf? " Archie: " Oh, much better; the children are allowed to watch him now. " Leta: " Now, dearie, what will I get if I cook a dinner like that for you every day this year? " Zephyn: " My life insurance. " 172 I El I 1 V 1:1 1 171 :il THE FIRST FIG There was a young man from Ventura, Of his pants he thought he was sura, But his gorgeous array Of colors one day, Floated high in the breezes, Hurrah ! —GRACE MOSSMAN. THE SECOND FIG There was a most gay Buckaneero, And nary a thing did he fear-o Till he attracted the bees Instead of the fleas, And the bees aroused his fear-o ! —CLAIRE GEORGE. Mr. Laidlaw: " What makes you think that Atlas was a bad man? " , , . . . ,, , , Ruth Jordan: " Well, the book says ' that he held up the whole world ' . " To have, to hold, and to copy Correct answers in a quiz. Sound quite complicated But most kids are a whizz. The cook, the crew and the captain bold Set merrily out to sea. The cook, the crew and the captain bold Were you and the rest was me. I ate the cook and the Captain bold But long fought I the crew But they followed the fate of the Captain bold And I returned to school. Seniors come and Seniors go, But still I sit and pine. Because Shakespeare ' s long since dead, And I was left behind. I El i. i m: 1 1 T i 31 FAREWELL APPRECIATION As the last pages of the 1931 La Revista go to press, and the tenseness and hurry of the work have decreased, I wish to write a few last words of appreciation. To everyone who has assisted in the smallest degree, I am indeed grateful. First of all, to those who have so generously allowed me time that rightfully belonged to them, I wish to say that I appreciate their kind and sympathetic help. To Miss Ethel McCandless, our advisor, and to the members of my staff, I extend my thanks for their cooperation, help, and advice. Although every effort was made to avoid it, it was at times necessary to neglect studies and duties to work on the yearbook. I hope that the results will justify this neglect and, in a small measure, compensate those who have sacrificed. It is only fitting that no tice be given to the commercial factors that have made this yearbook a possibility. Accordingly, I wish to express my appreciation to Mr. A. Edwin Fisher and his staff of the Ventura County News, for the work done in the printing; to Mr. Tom Hill of the Metropolitan Engravers, for his valuable advice, interest, and assistance; to the Bradford Studios, for making the night views of the campus possible; to Air. Sam Babcock of the Weber McCrea Company, for aid in the selection of the covers; to Niles Studio, for the handling of the individual and group photography. It is hoped and expected that our experiences and mistakes will help to make the work of those who follow us in future years more nearly perfect and successful. And now, I bid the 1931 La Revista farewell. If it has given you a little pleasure, and if it has preserved some happy memories of this school for you. I will consider my work well worth while. THE EDITOR. 174 I El I. A El: l IS TA SI THE PIRATE SHIP I scanned the fading horizon, A ship loomed into view Flying the Pirate colors bold By hale and hearty crew. II. One year ago they launched the ship To sail far out of sight, And wittingly withstood the gales Which strutted proud their might. III. But with the green sea calm once more The Sea Gods grew quite sane And favored winds to bring the crew Back to the port again. IV. Once in the port with vacant heart The ship so restless grew That younger crew jumped on the deck And again it sailed the blue. — T. LOUISE ROCKWELL.

Suggestions in the Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) collection:

Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 164

1931, pg 164

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