Ventura College - La Revista Yearbook (Ventura, CA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 184

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1932 volume:

« ifto i? if) LA EVI STA 1 ia fit V0% fh ' Mi ' ■i pi COPYRIGHT, 1932 by William Sharp, Editor, Robert Hunt, Business Manager. V PRINTED by Wilvert Printing Studio. ENGRAVING by Metropolitan Engravers. PHOTOGRAPHY by Niles Studio. mw .■,1] FOREWORD To give a picturesque and accurate account of the hopes and achievements of the successful school year of 1931-32, has been the aspiration of the La Revista staff. We trust that this annual will be a source for many pleasant memories during future years. W I N M E M O R I A M HARO LD FRANK " My own dim life should teach me this That life shall live for evermore. " Tennyson. m El La S ' i4 m DEDICATION 8 i Your friendliness, loyalty, and cooperation, have helped to- ward the edification and the success of the Ventura Junior College. In an attempt to express our sincere gratitude, we dedicate this 1932 La Revista to MR. AMOS CLARK MISS ISABEL BROWN MRS VERA FOSTER MRS. LOISLAIDLAW MISS EDITH ARMSTRONG MR. GEORGE WRIGHT MR. DALE T. WOOD MR. EUGENE McALLISTER w i ' I iv ' f CONTENTS ' f tM % | i ' V Book I Book II Book I I I Book I V The School . Activities . Athletics Features U !i Ui Mwrn- -flf w ' M i yi-AA r I " book i THE SCHOOL i ' l ' H •« " . M. L- BRAZIL BOARD OF TRUSTEES The students of the Ventura Junior College extend their thanks to the members of the Board of Trustees of the Ventura Union High School District for the thoughtful and efficient manner in which they have worked for the im- provement and advancement of the higher educa- tion in this district. As the representatives of the people, the members of the board have faced their task with courage and enthusiasm. The needs of the dis- trict and the safeguarding of the people ' s inter- ests, a trying dual mission, have been met to the general satisfaction. Our rapidly growing institution brings about many necessities for wise judgment and calm de- cision. These occasions have been met with effi- ciency and economy. The additions to our modern educational plant during the past year have all been forward steps which will mean much to the students who will follow the present classes. The general improve- ment of the college grounds and campus was completed this year when the entrance gardens were planted. The addition of the new shop building on the Poll street frontage provided for many new class rooms and shop work rooms. This addition was only part of a major plan to be carried out as the college grows. The trustees have been far-sighted in their planning for the future of our college, and tha entire student body of the Ventura Junior Col- lege-Senior High School take this means of ex- pressing their appreciation of the public effort to provide them with a good faculty, a good plant, an athletic field, and all the other educa- tional requisites to fit them to take their places in the social, commercial and professional world. J. A. DESERPA J. H, HINSDALE MRS. ANNABELLE MOORE CHAS. A. COLE " " Jmir ADMINISTRA TI •B t l_ VAN DELLEN SUPERINTENDENT MR E L. VAN DELLEN When asked by your editor to make a state- ment for your Annual, I could think of nothing more appropriate than to give the contents of a letter which I received two weeks ago. This letter indicates that our Junior College is now thoroughly established and that its gradu- ates can compete with the graduates of any col- lege in the State. The letter is as follows: Dear Mr. Van Dellen: You will be pleased to know that the Board of Admissions, at the meeting of April 30th, 1932, held at the University of California, Berkeley, voted unanimously to remove the Ventura Junior College from the " Provisional List " . With kind personal regards, I am. Very sincerely yours, MERTON E HILL, Director of Admissions, University of California. MR. AMOS E. CLARK Three years. Acquaintance has just begun to develop into friendship. I doubt if there are more likeable students anywhere. In spite of numerous changes and more ups and downs, we have made notable progress away from childish- ness, toward real student body government. The adult controls enforced one law and the old whip will probably always necessarily be there, but the crowd of passengers should continue to work out activities for the promotion of good spirit, based on kindness to each other and all. There cannot be too much social-mindedness, appreciation of true rights and talents of others in this work-a-day world. May you continue to gladden the hearts of your elders by developing more and more in responsi- bility and real attainment. MR. AMOS E. CLARK DEAN OF MEN - j:r r ' j:r 10 MR. D. R. HENRY I would have this 1932 volume of the La Re- vista record first my personal appreciation of the privilege of serving the school as Principal and the gratitude which I feel for the welcome that has been extended me throughout this first year of my service. The attitudes of students, teach- ers and administrators have been so marked with graciousness as to make me feel at home from the very beginning of my associations with them. Next would I express the hope that this volume reflect in some way the distinctive character of Ventura Junior College. It has been my respon- sibility this year to survey the school critically and more or less impartially. Truly may I state that the better I have come to know the institu- tion the more have I been impressed with the distinctive features that mark its organization. Officially I would commend those workers who have been primarily responsible for this 1932 issue of the La Revista which promises to climax preceding publications. MR D R HENRY PR! NCIPAL MISS ADDIE BELLE LONG Another busy and happy year spent together. May I congratulate the Student Body upon the success of your initial year of self-govern- ment under the leadership of the Board of Corri- missioners. You have proven yourselves worthy of the responsibility entrusted to you in the past year — and capable of entering upon another year with ever greater expectations of achievement. You have been a cooperative, sympathetic and friendly group, and may I wish for you who will not be with us next year, success in whatever you may attempt, and to the Student Body of 1932-33, a year of achievement for V. J. C. MISS ADDIE BELLE LONG Dean of women i:. -A. Z j k Z -A. .ii A. J» . - A. Zii -A. Z . A. . . ». Z . k. .:£i .A. __ .A Z .A. ..Z T1 II SJ4 ii— g»i«rgwnwni I. Annabelle Anderson Spanish Elizabeth Baldwin Science Arthur Brady Drama Arthur Cox Auto Shop Rudolph Drewes Social Science Vera Foster French i ,«-»- ■ Edith Armstrong Home Economics Philip Bousman Social Science Isabel Brown Social Science Elaine Daniels English Clarence Ficken Wood Shop Edward Franz Science (7 ' v 7 " v- r ' ws7ws yvs yrs7rK T:3: .JEiTSi?K-. S 12 Mary Franklin Commercial Janet Heitman Commercial Ruth Husted Art Eric Kolberg Men ' s Athletics Leonard E Laidlaw Commercial Eugene McA llister Men ' s Athletics Elizabeth Harris English Wayne Henrie Commercial Oscar E, Jacobs Agriculture Martha Kollmansperger Home Economics Lois Laidlaw Commercial Hazel Lamb English 13 Ethel McCandless Journalism Flossie Lee Sessions Natural Science Katherine K, Smith Women ' s Athletics Ruth Thomas Librarian Doris Wentworth Women ' s Athletics George Wright Band, Orchestra Dorothy McConnell Music Dr. Eva Shively Medical Department Jean Stewart English Agnes Toland Science, Mathematics Dale T. Wood Social Science, Public Speaking Arthur Zschokke Engineering z r , z .A. zl .A. z: .A. .£_ A .A. Z ,A. Z A. . .A. zli .A. . ,A. _!. Jk. _i .A. z 14 j jr UDENT BODY ROBINSON BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Under the able leadership of its two presidents, Ulmont Robinson and Kenneth Bright, the As- sociated Student Body prospered and enjoyed what can be considered a very successful year As the Student Body was organized this year for the first time under the new constitution, the tasks of the commissioners were unusually dif- ferent ones. Financially, the year was also successful. Fin- ances were cared for by William Sharp, of the first semester board, and John Kelly, who was Finance Commissioner during the second term. The two Publications Commissioners were June Rosamond and Gertrude Corcoran. The Athletic Commissioners were Roger Burum and Art Lind- say. A special feature of the student government this year was the increased number of dances and parties sponsored by the Student Body. The social affairs were scattered throughout the year, after games and other occasions. These affairs were excellently attended in most in- stances. The two people largely responsible for the success of the year ' s social activities were Joan Moore and Nan Magaffin. The Student Body indeed owes a debt of grat- itude to the commissioners of the two semesters, who so ably carried on the difficult task of governing the Student Body. The commissioners were advised by Miss Addie Belle Long. MISS LONG LINDSAY MOORE MAGOFFIN H ] SHARP KELLY ROSAMOND CORCORAN Z: ' j 15 STUDENT COURT W POOL The efficient functioning of tine Student Courts of both semesters has aided materially the maintaining of law and order in the student body. The court justices undoubtedly have some of the most difficult jobs of any thrust upon student officers. However, in trying cases brought before them, judges act quickly and wisely. In cooperation with the Student Control Com- mittee, the Student Court tried students for the following misdemeanors, all of which were pun- ishable by suspension: gambling, immorality, pro- fanity, frequenting public pool rooms, the use of tobacco on the school grounds, the use of nar- cotics and intoxicating liquors on the school grounds In all cases the rulings were strictly enforced Bill Aplin was appointed chief justice for the fall semester, and was aided by Vera Harrison and Don Burum, associated justices. Miss Isabel Brown and Rudolph Drewes were the faculty members of the court. Chief justice for the spring semester was Wil- lard Pool, Dorothy Farthing and Carl Dwire were appointed associate justices. Mrs. Annabelle Anderson and Rudolph Drewes were the faculty advisors. -MltJ -JK- 16 STUDENT BODY STUDENT CONTROL Despite the fine leadership of the justices of the Student Court, the Student Control Com- mittee got off to a poor start at the first of the fall semester. The first committee was dis- solved as unconstitutional and the efforts of the second proved rather unsuccessful, due to the lack of student cooperation. The second com- mittee was composed of Kenneth Bright, chair- man; Harold Kelly, Caroline Cummings, Dixie Carman, Scottie Harris, Dorothy Farthing, Laura Mills, Billy Frank, Fred Rice, and Ray Faulk. At the beginning of the spring semester Wil- lard Pool, chief justice, called together a hund- red of the leaders in the school. The meeting was for the purpose of clearing up the deport- ment situation. From the hundred students, eight were chosen to form the new student control committee, which acted effectively for the remainder of the year. Members of this committee were Don Burum, chairman; Gertrude Corcoran, Amy Aplin, Joan Moore, Ulmont Robinson, Norris Ewing, Fred Rice, and Harry Carrothers, FIRST ROW KELLY, ROBINSON. LINDSAY, ABBOTT, POOL: SECOND ROW. BRIGHT, APLIN. MOORE, FARTHING, CORCORAN, EWING. F s s ' : :; !- !:. ' 17 ALMA MATER ALMA MATER Here between the deep blue ocean And the mountains green, Stands our dear old Alma Mater, Proudly to been 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. CLASS ROBINSON MAGOFFIN 14 YEAR CLASS Ulmont Robinson Nan Magoffin . . . . Presidant Secretary-Treasurer The fourteenth class was one the most promin- ent in school affairs. The individual members of the class were active as officers and leaders in the various clubs, and the majority of the offices of the Associated Student Body, as well as many other important school positions, were filled by one or another of the graduates. The first dance to be given in the new shop building, completed in January, was sponsored by the Fourteens. This was a sport dance held after the Los Angeles-Ventura Junior College basketball game. These after-the-game dances proved very popular and several more were given throughout the year. The Fourteens were fortunate enough in win- ning the traditional Thirteen-Fourteen basketball game which was held this year in the gymnasium at the Ju nior High School. The two teams were fittingly costumed, the Thirteens appearing in infantile regalia and the Fourteens attired as their " big sisters. " The babes scampered over the floor in a vain effort to win the laurels, but were severely trounced by their elders. The hi- larious evening was brought to a close with a dance at the Masonic Temple. Due primarily to the lack of finances, the graduation activities of the Fourteens were nec- essarily limited. On May 27, the class presented a snappy assembly program as a part of their class day. The program was under direction of Harry Moore, Jr., and included such numbers as a skit by Ulmont Robinson and Herman Gum- pertz, a few song selections by Anona Squires, and numbers by the " Hottentot " orchestra. As additional features of their class day, the Four- teens enjoyed a luncheon in the school cafeteria and a barbecue at Matih ' ia. The usual Graduation dance was held follow- ing Commencement Exercises. On Friday morn- ing, June 17, the graduates had their final get- together at a breakfast at the Green Lantern. y ' .Wj r . 19 DOROTHY ADAMS Ventura Baseball 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2; Golf 2; Spanish Club I; General Sports Manager of Women ' s Athletic Association 2 WILLIAM APLIN Ventura Student Body President 1; Chief Justice Student Court 2. BURNETT ATKINSON Ventttrn Manager and Ass ' t Director of Band 2; Orchestra 2, Southern California Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, Basketball 2; Spanish Club 2; " Successful Cal- amity BRENDA CRAMNER Santa Paula " The Desert Song " 2. KENNETH BRIGHT Ventura Baseball I; Student Body Representative 1; Presi- dent of Buccaneers ' Club 2; President Associated Student Body 2; Football 1, 2; President Letter- man ' s Club 1. WILMA CHAMBERLAIN Santa Paula La Revista Staff 1; Associated Women Student Cabinet 1; Commercial Club 1, 2; Secretary of Commercial Club 2, VIRGINIA DONLON Vetilura Transfer from Immaculate Heart College SARAH FREEMAN Ventura French Club 1,2, PEARL GILBERT Moorpai Mid-year graduate ELOISE GRIFFIN Ventura French Club 2. VERA M. HARRISON Ventura Class Secretary 1; Student Control Committe I; Choral Club 1; French Club 1, ; Women ' s Ath- letic Association 1, 2; Associate Ju;tice of Stu- dent Court 2. i v« ROBERT HUNT Ojai nd 1, 2; President French Club 2, Business Manager Prate Press 2; Business Manager La Revista 2 21 H A R a wy Itd tU-- Ventura i Glee Club 2; Operetta 2; French Glut 1, 2; Buccaneers ' Gabinet 1; Student Gontrol Gom- mittee 2. JOHN KELLY V entura " Count and the Go-ed " 1; French Glub President 2, Glass Treasurer 2; Debate Team 2; Student Gontrol Gommittee 2;Gommissioner of Finance 2. RUSSELL KINGSTON Ventura Football 1; Student Gontrol Gommittee 1; Span- ish Glub 1; President Spanish Glub 2. HELEN LUCE Santa Paula Student Gontrol Gommittee 1, French Glub NAN MAGOFFIN Santa Paula Glass Secretary 1, 2; French Glub 1, 2; Gom missioner of Activities 2; Snap Editor of La Re vista 2. BERTHA MISIKOFSK Oxnard French Glub 1, 2; Ghoral Glub 1; Gymnasium Demonstration 1; Women ' s Athletic Association 1, 2; Secretary-Treasurer French Glub 2; Secre- tary-Treasurer Women ' s Athletic Association 2 HARRY MOORE, JR. Ventura Football 1; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball I, 2; " Suc- cessful Calamity " 1; " Count and the Co-ed " 1 ; " The Black Flamingo " 2, " The Shannons of Broadway " 2; " The Desert Song " 2; " The Good Hope " 2; " Submerged " 2; Music Club 1, 2, French Club 1, 2; Letterman ' s Club 1, 2; La Re- vista Staff 1; Pirate Press Staff 1, 2, Glee Club 1 , 2; Band 2 ELMA McREYNOLDS Santa Paula La Revista Staff !; President Spanish Club 1; President Commercial Club 2; Chairman Dress Control Committee 2; Orchestral; MusicClubL VIRGINIA NUNAN O.XlhU ' d Student Control Committee 1; Student Body Sec- retary 1; Camera Club 1; Commercial Club 1, 2; Gymnasium Demonstration 1; Student Council 1; President Associated Women Students 2; Secre- tary Board of Commissioners 2; Associated Wo- men Students Cabinet 2. VERNON REED Ventura Band I, 2; Orchestra 1; French I, 2; Football 2, Track 1 , 2. ULMONT ROBINSON Ventura President of Class 1, 2; Chairman Student Con- trol Committee 1; Spanish Club I; La Revista Staff 1, President of Associated Student Body 2, Sports Editor Pirate Press 1; Junior College Member Rotary Club 1, 2; Student Control Com- mittee 2; Debate Team 2. ROBERT SMITH Santa Patila Band 1, 2; French Club I, 2 23 SCOTT TEMPLE Ventura Football 1, Secretary Engineering Club 1; Stu- dent Control Committee 1, Annual Staff 1, 2; Photography Director 2, Engineering Club 2; Secretary Hi-Y Club 2. GORDON TRENHOLM Ventura Band 1, Orchestra 1, 2; Commercial Club 1, 2; Saxophone Quartette 1; " Count and the Co-ed " 1; " Shannons of Broadway " 2; Concert 1, 2; Music Club 2. MADELINE TODD Santa Paula French Club 1, 2. TZ Z APF Ventura Basketball ), 2; Football 1; Baseball 1; President Engineer ' s Club 2; Secretary-Treasurer Junior College Letterman ' s Club ROGER BURUM Ventura Commissioner of Athletics, First semester 2; Football 1,2; Basketball 1; Baseball HOLLIDAY MITCHELL Santa Paula Mid-year graduate. GAERTNER THE THIRTEENTH CLASS Herbert Gaertner .... President Norris Ewing .... Vice-President Dorctliy Carter Secretary-Treasurer Herbert Gaertner guided the largest class in the school, the thirteens, through a rather un- eventful year. The class held but two meetings, one for the election of officers, and one for de- ciding on a photographer for the year book. Although the class did not have any group ac- tivities, individual members of the class con- tributed much time and effort toward making student affairs successful. The thirteen class is looking forward to b eing next year, as seniors, one of the most active classes in the school. FOURTH ROW: LEVY, LESEBERG, BURUM, KELLOGG. LAUPER. GARRISON, DUNNE. HAMMOND, FLETCHER- THIRD ROW: CARR. HAAS. COREY. LINDSAY, HAWTHORN E, HARRINGTON. HAYES. ARGABRITE, CHAPMAN: SECOND ROW- CUMMINGS, COLLA, FREEMAN. BLISS. GEORGE, RINEHART, BYERS, CAHILL, KNOUSE. FARTHING. CALL. CARNE. GREGG, DUVAL: FIRST ROW: JUAIRE, CONKLIN, BOZARTH, MOSSMAN, CRAMNER. NUTT. FERBER. BOOKER. CORCORAN, BOUNDS, CHAFFEE, FICKEN, BARR. BRAZIL. 25 FIFTH ROW: FISHER, OSBUN. DENNISON. WILEMAN. HARRIS, CHAFFEE: FOURTH ROW: EDDY. NIDEFFER TUCKER, MORITZ, RICE, EGAN. ANLAUF, HENDRICKSON. LOWE. SCHUMACHER. SPIDELL. MR. DREWES THIRD ROW: MCCONICA. MRS, ANDERSON, MISS TOLAND, MISS HEITMAN, MRS. LAIDLAW, SCOLES, COONEY BOARD- MAN, COHN, MCFADDEN. RICHARDSON. RAINS: SECOND ROW WAID. KELLENBERGER. STOVER, WILEMAN ZAPF, LEWIS, ROSAMOND, GILBERTSON. CLARK, FRASER, SEXTON, CUNNINGHAM, ROBERSON: FIRST ROW- SALES, HILLER, RODRIGUEZ. C. TOBIN, MILLER, B, TOBIN, CASTRO. TOPPING. SMITH. HAIG. FIFTH ROW: GRAY. SAGER, MAULHART. GAERTNER. POOL. LANG, GREINER. AYERS: FOURTH ROW FAZIO. COX. WITMAN, DAVISON, MYERS. EWING. MR. ZSCHOKKE. MR SMITH; THIRD ROW: KER. TAKETA. FARIA, ARMSTRONG. MOORE, DIEDRICH, OBENCHAIN, DWIRE, NIDEFFER, SECOND ROW SHARP, CHAPMAN, DONLON, EDDY, LOWE. MURPHY. MAHON, SIELAND. HINSDALE, FARRAR: FIRST ROW MITCHELL, ARNEIL, DOUD, HARRIS, McGONIGLE, YEAROUT. MERCER. TODD. KAUDSE. PINE. HEARNE ■ ■■ A _ A. _:i. .A. _ A. zi. .A. zi A. A. zvA. A. z A. z aJz: .A. .i ZL . 25 CARROTHERS 12th YEAR CLASS Harry Carrothers .... President Charles Hall .... Vice-President La Verne Ficken . Secretary-Treasurer Under the leadership of Harry Carrothers the twelves spent most of the year battling for their so-called " rights " . Due to the increased enroll- ment in the thirteenth and fourteenth year classes, the graduation activities of the twelves were limited to a great extent. Many stormy meetings were held during the year at which time the topic of class sweaters was discussed, the question being " to be or not to be " . The class finally decided to refrain from buying sweaters, which hitherto have served to distin- guish the twelves from the other campus groups. In taking this action the class of 1932 set an example for the classes to come. The graduation activities included a class day program on June 14, with which the class enter- tained the student body. The entertainment in- cluded a skit produced by members of the class. and some snappy musical numbers by the various musicians of the group. Harry Carrothers pre- sided as chairman. In addition to this program, the twelves assisted in the entertaining of the graduates of the various county high schools on County Day Baccalaureate exercises were held on Sunday, June 12, at the Junior High School auditorium, with most of the class members in attendance. Rev. Jenkins, of the Baptist Church, delivered the address, which was both entertain- ing and inspirational. The Junior-Senior Banquet and dance of former years was not held this year, but the twelves were honor guests with the fourteens at the Spring Formal, which was held on June 1 1, at the Masonic Temple. Many of the most active members of the stu- dent body were members of the twelfth year class, and throughout the year the class was well represented in all fields of school activity. r . ' S7: 27 MT ri Eddie Abbott Eloise Allen Hester Allen Amy Aplin Donald Atkinson Europ a Bagby Josephine Barker Ray Barnard Albert Barnes Virginia Bates Elmer Beckett Paul Bera Donald Bivin Eugenia Blair Jane Bliss Margaret Boley June Bonestel Izetta Bontrager Ma-denis Botts Harold Bovee Robert Braz . .A. .A. ' iX. «t-_ f ■ ■▼■ ■nT ' -v ::7 -▼■ v " " V • " ■ ■■ ■ -z S. 28 Bettie Br Mae Brown Vern Bruce Charlotte Butts M Richard Carlin Harry Carrothers Verna Chase Ida Clay Heraldine Cohn Betty Connick Loretta Connick Frank Cook Milton Cook Melvin Culbertson Burke Daly Kenneth Deck John dela Guerra Sidney De Rosa John De Serpa Frank Dickson Herbert Dimock ' z5 ' is . :; .T. 5?: 2 5 ' lF 29 John Donaldson Dorman Dudley Jack Drapeau Frances Eakin Kathryn Eckstein Robert Egan Marjorie Farthing La Verne Ficken Ada Fitzgerald Frank Fouhse Billy Frank Marjorie Eraser Wesley Fraser June Fry Betty Fuller arney Garcia Dixie Garman Donald Garman Salvador Gonzales Ernest Green Charles Hall " ■ ' j - j ZS 30 □: CLASSES ' :Oijn Lillian Harrison Bob Hatcher Evelyn Haydock I Juanita Helling Rafael Hernandez Adelaide Hilford Margaret Hitch Elizabeth Holderby William Hunt Estelle Hvmes Calvine Inman Romaine Inman Wallace Jeffrey Robert Johnston Max Jones Vera Jones Harold Kingston Sibyl Kurtz Paul Lake Ralph Lambert Christine Lane T 31 Donald Lang Irene Larimore Roy Lincoln Dorothy Lotton Herbert Lyon Lloyd Maxwell Bill Metcalf Eva Michael Dorothy J Miller June Miller Vera Miller Wayne Monmonier Joan Moore Jim Moore Naomi Morton Glenna Munneke Vivian McDonald Bernardene McKinley Carl Neal Paulita Nevaris Harold Ormsby Z:- r j:mr Y 32 Gertrude Orr Adalyn Pendergast Rosemary Peters Donald Petit Marguerite Pospisil Jeanne Poulsen Bert Pugsley Ray Pulaski Mabel Quinlan Westcott Randall Barbara Reed Myrtle Richards Hazel Richardson Joe Sager Mauritz Sandoz Harold Schlapia Rita Setser Lois Setser liliy Sifford Eileen Simonson Martha Smith ' ' j ..:: ' wr 33 TfiTTF C L A S S E S Morris Smith Virginia Smith Zelma Smith Robert Snowden Mabel Sorem Anona Squires Carol Steele Robert Steele Glenn Turner Marion Walker June Wallace Betty Ward Jean Waterman Billy Way E rylene Weis Barbara Williams Theda Williams Juanita Winn Linni Wolf Clyde Woolley Vernon Woolley Jk..L:i.Jk.j: Jk.. A. 34 CLASSES Ella Willebrandt Billie Young Erwin Zander Alta Monmonier B ' ' j j j: ' mr : 35 11th YEAR CLASS Sidney De Rosa President Dorothy Miller . . . Vice-President Florene Brock . Secretary-Treasurer The eleventh year class had but few meetings dunng the year, as their standing as the fresh- man class allowed them no group activities. While the class did nothing noteworthy, they succeeded in keeping their slate clean, so that next year they can start their career as high school seniors with a record for being a class full of spirit and cooperation. The eleventh year class this year participated in no group activities, although many of the class members were active in school affairs. Due to the new policy of the school which places stress on the activities of the thirteenth and fourteenth year classes and restricts those of the elevens and twelves, the elevens did away with the ordering of class rings, such as has been the custom of eleventh year classes for many years. However, the class is looking forward to an active future as upper classmen. The advisors of the eleventh year class were Miss Franklin, Mrs. Lamb, Mrs. Baldwin, and Mr. Wood. j A " ' Zi.A 36 FOURTH ROW: KALBAUGH, ORM, DUFFY, ROGERS. WEN ZEL. HERBISON. MR HENRIE, GORDON. HAMMER. PUGSLEY, SMALLWOOD: THIRD ROW: SPIDELL. NEILSO N. POPLIN. SCOTT, CASNER. McKEE. REED. DeGRAFFENREID. BORRELL. CROW, MONTOYA. WITHER S. GARCIA, PRENTICE. LILLIE, FLORES, WILLEY. TAYLOR, VENEGAS, WINTERBURN: SECOND ROW ROBI .NSON. SALCA, LAKE. McGLINCHEY. LOFGREN, TOLER. STUBELEFIELD. ROSS, KALBAUGH. MARTIN, WHITE, Fl RST ROW: NELSON, TAYLOR, THOMAS, LOUA. SHERIDAN, SPECTER, CHRISTY, THOMPSON, OSBUN, Si MPSON, FIFTH ROW POOL, NASS. RANDLEMAN, NETTLEHORST , MORRISON, VAN DELLEN, STARR, MOONEY, SELBY: FOURTH ROW GRANT, RANDLEMAN, QUIJADA, GARCIA, LEE, JOHNSON, WATTS, MULVANEY, SHIELDS, WILL.ARD: THIRD ROW MISS FRANKLIN, MRS LAMB, SMITH, ME!LAND7, GREEN, SMITH, COLLINS, GRIFFITH. ESTEY. SUTTON. MCCALL. TURNER: SECOND ROW: MORGAN, SCHULLER, MUZIO. O ' NEIL, MORRISON, SEE, LAUGHLIN, SYMONDS, VORIS. SINGATES, TRUSTY, KITLEY: FIRST ROW: TUCKER, McCANDLESS, HERNANDEZ MEAD, MARENGO, PALM. STAVROS. REED. MILLER, WCLF. TUTTLE. SOREM. ROSE Z2i " s : lZ -A-Z: ' S v, " 1a! jt : 37 FIFTH ROW EMORY, N GALLAGHER, GORDOrj. DUFFi, HIAMMER, GRANT, C GARCIA, HILL, HOMER FLORES COMSTOCK, DE GRAFFENREID, BIANCHI: FOURTH ROW DEMUNBRUM. FREEAR BORRELL. BEAN, CASNER. FOSTER, COLLINS, BOWKER; THIRD ROW: EADES. FAULK EDDY, B. MOORE, GARMAN. GRIFFITH, CLARK. BURNHAM, ESTEY, DUDLEY. GREEN; SECOND ROW. GARMAN, CURTIS, DYSART, HOGE, MISS ARMSTRONG BROKAW, FULLER. CARROTHERS. HARRISON, JANSSEN. CLARK, BOLES, CURTAIN. CHANEY, HYMES FIRST- ROW: BOVEE. BAGLEY. GONSMAN, BARTON, BARR, HINESTRO, HEMBRIE, FREDRICKSON, BURNS, CAIRNS, FAULK. HALPERN, FOURTH ROW. BRIDE. CROW. E. GALLAGHER, B CLARK, GREGG. BIANCHI, HAMMOND. BEAN BURUM FAULK, BOVEE; THIRD ROW: MRS. BALDWIN, EDDY. MOORE. DOLAN, AUSTIN. GUDER, HUMPHRIES. GRIFFITH. COLLINS. ARNETT, ESTEY, FARIA; SECOND ROW HENRY. HOMER, A CLARK, BROWN, BROCK, FOXEN, DUKE, HENDRICKS, COMPOU, DUKE, BONHAM, ANORGA, MR. WOOD; FIRST ROW: FITCH, CARR, HIRSCHFELDER. DRY, HOLT, BAGBY. CONNER, DINELEY, GIBSON. EGAN, DUNCAN. BARR. AMORENO, ■ ■a ' j j iWj r 38 AMW !U f ftlK ., . ' W " V BOOK II ACTIVITIES October 23, Hobo— Gypsy Day. Santa Barbara State Frosh Game followed by Costume Ball. October 30-31, " The Black Flamingo " — A most thrilling play! November 4, Annual Staff pot luck supper. November 6, A, W. S. candy sale. November 10, Armistice assembly. November 13, Girls ' Hi Jinx— line of boys awaiting refreshments at the back door. Septembar 25, Pirate lassies sponsor sport dance. October 13, Quill and Scroll barbecue at Matilija. October 16, Night game with Cal. Christian — Dance afterwards. October 19-23, Big Week— Fellows can ' t shave. October 19, Girls give assembly. October 20, Boys entertain girls with assembly. October 21, Faculty shows us what it can do in the way of assembly en- tertaining. October 22, Pajama serpentine bonfire rally. .e.--i " " ° " - lis Gypsy So " jjoM " ll KS cc!,l _,.. ._ THE BLACK FLAMINGO ' WILL BE PRESENTED , TONITE AND SAT. NITE Director Arthur Brady Announces All In Readiness ,,.,,.,Eor Junior College Production; Strong Cast m : Features First Play Of Year :y ..- - . zy z g T: . ii 39 CALENDAR Lo- Revista Staff Has First Meet January 8, Buccaneers ' carnival dance. January 14, Spanish party at Dick Nideffer ' s home. January 15, U. C. students speak here. Music Club bridge party. January ] l, Commercial Club trip to Federal Re- serve Bank and Bullock ' s. January 19, Musical assembly featuring Merle Waterman, ; ™ Masonic r. November 1 4, W A A Play Day. November 20, Night game with Pasadena follow- ed by dance. December 3, Musical concert. December 4, W A A. benefit card party. December 9, Santa was here for the A. W. S Xmas Tea. December 1 1, French Club party. Art Club party. December 12, Christmas formal. ' Ui;, « ' ■ .,. " la " ' " ■ ' tie " ' " - ' ' ' ' " ' ::.! ' - ■ " ni. ■, «ie , W« 6e " fl( ' " " eo, ' .V-: .J-A.z Jk 40 CALENDAR [Eight Groups Organized I At Wednesday Meetings iVarious Activities Planned By Pirate Organizations To Help ' Enliven Routine Of Studies ■- ThiU every stuilcnt In Ventura Jnuior ColcKe sbonld hcUtag to a club, ■as tbc bcUef advunccd by Priueipal D. R. Ueury at Ibe befrlnniiiff a the ISSl suhool year. Eieht cluby were formed Wednesday raomlni:, December i, at Ore siictlal period Introdueed for that purpose. With icbedulcd programs bcins counted on to furtbcr Interest in tbcac orpanizaOww, Henry la optimistic Uiat every Pirate will be a nicmhcr » - Ibefore the mid year BCmester. February 15, " Morning Star " flashes photos on J. C. screen. February 16, Writers ' Club party at Miss Stewart ' s. February 17, La Revista staff dinner. February 18, Hi-Y Ladies Kight. February 20, Santa Monica game— then Leap Year Dance. February 26, Santa Barbara H:gh brings its orchestra to J. C. January 21-22, " Shannons of Broadway " —the funniest p ' ay of the year ' January 23, L. A Jaysee basketball game followed by Seniors ' Bohemian dance. January 8, Installation assembly. January 29, Art Club meets for supper and puppet show at Susana Sheri- dan ' s home. February 5, Musi c Club sponsors dreamy Hawaiian dance. February 8, Hi-Y assembly— Frank Wy- koff. February 12, Commercial Club party. Vtotmses lo — ' = of Broad- " Tlte S a " " a , for Prcs- au»or»»;1V.et»e .Z j ' , . 41 iONVENTIONS GO: faCO-EDS DATE EDS ' ' AT LEAP YEAR HOI . Id obeisance to thr demands tl the New Year, coavcnUons wilt go unobserved atiirda; evening. February 20 when the Co-eds niXi date the " Eds " of the ciimpus and jaj all expenses for the Lenp Year dance. The daiK ' e will t-ibc place after the Santa Moniia- Jaysec basketball fiunc. Surprises are in store for the eaest alone the line of fealiiri, ' dances, and niusli ' Tor tlic even- ing will be fumlshcil by BUI Grif- fin ' s orchestra, Santa Monica students are luvltcd to attend, and gue t cards may be obtained for otbcrs froni N»n IVlagoffin. Nan Magoffin k gcnernJ chair- man for the dance. Other com- mittees are: deconUJons, Dorothy Con-deD. Anona Squires. Caroline Cnmniings, " Virginia Spaford, and Gertrude Corcoran ; financt-, John Kelly. Tickets may be parcbascd at the Co-op store or from Nan Magoffin or John Kelly. Prices ! niU be SO cents per conple or 35 I cents 3. stag. March 17, W. A. A. Irish luncheon. March 18, Tro|an Band matinee April 1, French Club picnic at Alden Garman ' s home. De Molay Spring Frolic. April 7-8, " The Desert Song " . April 12, California Quartette April 15, Fathers ' and Sons ' Banquet. April 20, Pirate Press benefit dance at noon. March 2, Pirate Press dance during noon hour. March 3, Jaysee band gives assembly March 4, " Submerged " and " Message from Khu-Fu " — prize plays. Annual 13-14 costume game — Diapers vs. Step-ins — and dance. March 7, Library Club meets at Lillian Harri- son ' s home. March 16, Pirate Press noon dance. m ' : 2 ' :; :: 3: :: :; : :; ' :. 42 CALENDAR w May 19-20, " The Good Hope " , spring play. May 21, Hi-Y Party. May 25, Santa Paula presents concert for as- sembly. May 27, Spanish Club Dance. May 29, 14 Class Day. June 9, Tea Dance for Junior High Girls. Tea for Graduates and their Mothers. June 1 5, 14 Banquet. ■CV. ' p„. ' %. «v . - -« » 43 Im . THE YEAR ■V HELEN WELLINGTON, QUEEN OF THE BALL . .A. j:; i i: -A. _ii. .A. ' _: _r A. " r j r . 44 □: THE YEAR :□ SIDNEY DEROSA, KING OF THE BALL 45 gj. THE YEAR GERTRUDE CORCORAN, MOST POPULAR WOMAN " - .r .y T T. pr - 46 V tsita BBli- ' ' THE YEAR :□ 1 --. J ■ K ir " ■:■- ::.9 - ■ - -ife. ij ■ ■ " } 1 LI CHARLES HALL, MOST POPULAR MAN • • rr-. ' v " ' zj A- ' iP ' A 47 FERN BOUNDS, MOST BEAUTIFUL WOMAN . . -: !: zT . 2!; 2 :; r: 48 WAYNF McDOr-JALD, THE MOST HANDSOME MAN 49 THE YEAR Joan Moore Best All-round Woman B Gertrude Orr Peppiest Woman Hester Allen Best h-Jatured Woma Madge Wileman Most Ideal Woman .: !:. t: .t. :; z ' : tj ' 50 □: Herbert Gaertner Peppiest Man THE YEAR Kenneth Bright Best All-round Man :□ Harry Moore, Jr. Best Natured Man Norris Ewing Most Ideal Man ' . :; a ' : :: i ia i 2 t ' w 7 w w --y ' ZX ' jlk. ' -li -A. ZX .A. :jJz Jk 5T Fl ' P P UBLICATIONS TH LA REVISTA The La Revista Staff has worked hard this year in an ef- fort to produce a bigger and more collegiate annual than ever before attempted in Ven- tura. Working under the lead- ership of the editor, William Sharp, and the faculty advisor, Miss Ethel McCandless, the ' s staff made much headway in the path leading toward complete success. Working hand in hand with the editor, attend- ing to editorial tasks, was Shirley Clark, chief associate editor, and Betty Jane Cahill, associate editor. Their untiring efforts are a big factor in making the book the finished product that it is. The art work, including a collegiate set of di- vision pages, was done by the student artists under the supervision of James Chapler, the art editor, and Miss Ruth Husted, The task of financing the book was probably the mosi ' difficult portion of work on the entire annual. Due to the last minute resignation of the ad- vertising manager, Ulmont Rob- inson, the advertising depart- ment experienced much diffi- culty in securing the required number of ads It was largely through the efforts of Hester Allen, the adver- tising manager, and her assistants. Bill Hunt, Donald Kerr, and Baron Cliver, that the financial standing of the book was brought to a satisfact- ory level. All of the business affairs of the 1932 La Re- vista were under the supervision of Bob Hunt, the business manager, who handled his job in an efficient and business-like manner. Mr. Wayne Henrie was faculty member of the business staff. 1 PS - 9 L - ■ -i ■ ' ' : CLARK MCCANDLESS EWING COMPOU MAGOFFIN LOTTON SSOC. EDITOR ADVISOR SPORTS HUMOR SNAPS TYPIST KAUDSE HUNT CHAPLER ALLEN TODD KEITH ART CIRCULATJON ART ADVERTISING CIRCULATION SPORTS . .A. A Si S z a 52 UBLICATIONS LA REVISTA The staff enjoyed several social functions, during the school year, in the form of parties and pot- luck suppers. One barbecue was held at Matilija Hot Springs. A representation from the group attended the California Junior College Press convention in Holly- wood, where last year ' s La Revista was awarded first place for di- vision make-up, A delegate from the staff was sent to the Newspaper Day celebration held at the University of Southern California in April. As the La Revista goes to press, the group who m.ade the book possible, is happy to have had the cooperation of the administration, facul- ty and student body in making this book the biggest in the history of the La Revista. The increased number of pic- tures in this year ' s annual made the task of the photographers doubly hard. Scott Temple and Fred Fertig are responsible for the excellent photography that makes the yearbook so interesting. Even though there were many delays in getting material, it was through the efforts of the several craftsmen working on the annual that the book was ready. The cover and new cover design are the product of Weber McCrea. A! of the print- ing was done at the Wilvert Printing Studio. Niles Studio had the contract for taking all of the portrait-photographs. Tom Hill, of the Met- ropolitan Engravers, supervised the book in its entirety. The La Revista staff is indebted to all these people. BARKER EDITORIAL WILEMAN EDITORIAL ROBERSON ART SCOTT CALENDAR FERTIG PHOTOGRAPHY CARR TYPIST TEMPLE PHOTOGRAPHY KER ADVERTISING CORCORAN SNAPS WOLF EDITORAIL CAHILL ASSOC. EDITOR BLISS ADVERTISING xT. .y T .T T; . r 53 T I O N S ' JHI THE PIRATE PRESS Launching out in real collegi- ate fashion, the Pirate Press, weekly newspaper, expanded in- to a seven column news sheet at the beginning of the 1931 semester The paper was en- tered at the California Junioi College Press Association con- test held in Hollywood in the fall. There were thirty-three Junior College papers in this contest. The Press received a state title by winning first place in the editorial division contest. This is the second consecutive year that the Pirate Press has an- nexed this trophy. The spring convention of the California Junior College Press Association was held in Sacra- mento and here the Pirate Press again won rec- ognition among the contestants. Ventura won second and third places in editorial writing, with another third in the sports division. The Davis Journalism Scholarship, sponsored by Mrs. Cora Davis of Ventura, was awarded this year to Erwin Zander and Donald Burum. These students, noted for outstanding work in journalism, were recom- mended by Miss Ethel McCandless, lournalism instructor, and a com- mittee selected them for the G scholarship. This scholarship ex- tends over a four-year period dur- ing the time the boys will pursue their college work in journalism schools. The last edition of the Pirate Press was a booster edition advertising the Junior College for next year and announcing a new course of study and regime. This edition of the paper was sent throughout the county to the various high schools. Prospects for next year ' s newspaper look bright. Tryouts will be held for staff positions at the beginning of the new school year. CORCORAN MISS McCANDLESS KEITH MR HENRIE FEATURES ADVISOR SPORTS BUSINESS ADVISOR FARTHING HATCHER BARKER GEORGE ROBERSON REPORTER REPORTER SOCIETY REPORTER REPORTER 54 P U B L I C AT . ■ ;jgBUi-a aB!gjA J.j THE PIRATE PRESS Climaxing previous years, tine Pirate Press came out with many special editions of the newspaper for Hallowe ' en, Christmas, and April Fool, A special bulletin was published to advertise " The Desert Song " . The Pirate Press inaugurated a new social function for the college by sponsoring matinee dances dur- ing the noon hour. These affairs proved enter- taming to the entire student body and also furn- ished money for the press treasury. Beginning the social season for the press, a picnic was held at Wheelers Hot Spring in Sep- tember. Rita Scoles entertained the staff with a lovely party at her home in Oxnard after the holidays. During the course of the year, the class was benefitted by many interesting talks, from vari- ous lournalists 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. Many members of the Pirate Pre ss staff worked on the La Re- vista. Much credit for the Pirate Press financial status goes to Mr. ■ Wayne Henrie, who has so ably guided the paper financially. Students who have written stories for the Pi- rate Press during the two semesters are: Hester Allen, Josephine Barker, Jane Bliss, Jeanne Fitch, Marjorie Farthing, Norman Gallagher, Bob Hat- cher, William Hunt, Jim Moore, Phil Taylor, Jean Waterman, Linnie Wolf, Batty Ward, Harry Moore, William Chaffee, Claire George, Eloise Knaus, Richard Nideffer, Paul Keith, Louise Rockwell, Lora Roberson, June Rosamond, John De Serpa, Ulmont Robinson, Rita, Scoles, Erwin Zander, Herman Gumpertz, Gertrude Corcoran, Bernard Moritz and Margaret Hitch. FITCH WOLF TAYLOR SCOLES REPORTER REPORTER REPORTER CIRCULATION BLISS ZANDER ROBINSON WATERMAN HUNT ADVERTISiNG ASSOC, EDITOR SPORTS SOCIETY REPORTER ::3 zT SV ►1 i - ' j| : ;: - A " , 55 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Virginia Nunan President Virginia Stover . . . Vice-President Betty Ward . . Secretary-Treasurer The Associated Women Students is an organ- ization to which al! women students of the school belong. Its purpose is to promote social rela- tions among the women and to foster a wider interest in their activities The cabinet, com- posed of representatives from each class in school, is the governing body. During the year the women sponsored a number of social affairs including an all school dance in the form of a " Get Acquainted Part-. " for th.; new students, a costume Hi-Jinx for women only, and a Christmas benefit tea. In the spring they entertained with a reception in honor of Mothers ' Day, and as the last event of the year sponsored a farewell tea for all Senior students. During the year a delegation, consisting of Vir- ginia Nunan, Betty Ward, Joan Moore, Vivian McDonald and Miss Addie Belle Long were sent to an A W. S. Convention at Arrowhead Springs. The adviser is Miss Long SECOND ROW. HOLDERBY, MOSSMAN, MILLER. MISS LONG, SCHULLER, WILEMAN. CUMMINGS. FIRST ROW BAGBY. SMITH. WARD, NUNAN, CORCORAN, BROCK. Z . 56 The Buccaneers ' Club experienced the same popularity this year that it has enjoyed in the past. Led by the very popular campus personages, Captains Kenneth Bright and Kenneth Shannon, and Pilot Rudolph Drewes, the Buccaneers clim- axed a year of activity and accomplishment by entertaining their fathers at the annual father and son banquet held in the latter part of April, This affair is fast becoming a popular tradition in our school. BRIGHT LANG BUCCANEERS ' CLUB Kenneth Bright . Captain Kenneth Shannon Don Lang . . . First Mate . . Don Lang Frank Cook . . Quartermaster . . Frank Cook Early in the academic year the Buccaneers entertained the women of the institution with a cord and gingham dance, also an annual social affair, featuring stunts, games and refreshments. Under the sponsorship of the Buccaneers ' Club several interesting vocational assemblies were held. The Buccaneers ' Club performed many small duties around the campus which, although not very noticeable, were responsible for keeping the spirit of service prevalent on our campus. SECOND ROW: MR, DREWES, HATCHER, SHANNON, COOK, STEELE; FIRST ROW: LANG, BOWKER, BRUCE, ROBINSON. Z f. y y " l A 57 A T I O ZAPF MlSIKOFSKl W A, A, Officers Celia Zapf President Bertha Misikofski . Secretary-Treasurer !n view of the rapid growth of the Ventura Junior College into an institution of the first class, the G A A, officially changed the name of the organization to the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation, Functioning under this name for the first time, the association en|oyed a very suc- cessful year. One of the main purposes of the W. A. A, is to award letters and numerals to those girls actively participating in athletics. Numerals were awarded to all those playing on class teams, and " V ' s " to those who gained the required number of points. The club held regular meetings every month at the homes of members. The social activities included a card party, the proceeds of which went to the scholarship fund, and a Saint Patrick ' s luncheon in the cafeteria. A formal banquet and initiation of members was the last social event of the year. The interest in girls ' athletics, which is an im- portant part of the school ' s activities, is largely due to the work of the W. A. A. and the as- sociation ' s advisor. Miss Katherine Smith. FIRST ROW: HAGUE. HARRISON. ZAPF. C. CLARK. KUHNS. REF.D. MORRISON, MRS WENT- WORTH. PINE. TOLER. MISIKOFSKI. BOLES; SECOND ROW: H I RSCHFELDER. CARNE, COLLA. SEXTON. CARROTHERS. CAIRNS. CARR, HOMER, SYMONDS, SCOLES, MISS SMITH. WILLETT; THIRD ROW: KEELER, ADAMS, ECKSTEIN, FICKEN, NEVARIS, ROSE, McCANDLESS, FITCH. REAMS, COHN. POSPISIL | »| «. 58 ■■■v. G A N I Z A T FERTIG TEMPLE Hl-Y CLUB Fred Fertig President Scott Temple Secretary Bill Sifford Treasurer The second year since the organization of the Tro|an track star, and entertained several |uve- Hi-Y Club, a branch of the International Y. M nile wards of the county at a Christmas party. In C A, has been an active one. In accordance addition to this the club held a Vocational Guid- with the underlying principle of the club, " 0th- ance Day, led by Dr. Bruce Baxter, of U. S. C. ers " , many service projects were carried out. The Club ' s social activities included a faculty In an attempt to create better feeling be- breakfast, father and son barbecue, mothers ' tween the students of the school, a " Howdy Day " breakfast, a Valentine ' s progressive party and a was held. The " Y " boys also handled the printing May Day dinner party. The club was represented of game programs, obtained Frank Wykoff, the at two " Y " conferences. THIRD ROW— CARLIN, F. SAGER, BEAN. SANDOZ, STEELE, PETIT, TAYLOR. SMITH. HUNT. SECOND ROW— FERTIG. BORRELL. LOWE. KELLOGG, BURUM. HENDRICKSON, MR WOOD. SHARP. J. SAGER. FIRST ROW— BIVINS. COREY. HAMMOND. ERASER. FRANK, HARRINGTON, WALKER. TEMPLE, SIFFORD. ■ I 3 .F kT 59 |IT ' ' f ORGANIZATI (TTT ' Fl KELLY FRENCH CLUB HUNT Bob Kelly President , . Bob Hunt Bob Hunt Vice-President , Betty Jane Cahill Bertha Mi, ikofski Secretary-Treasurer . . Joan Moore The desire to keep the French Club a restricted organization made it necessary for the students desiring admission to obtain a grade of at least a " B " in French before being eligible for mem- bership in the club Howeyer, despite the re- strictions, the club had the largest club member- ship in the school, with 55 members on the roll. Madame Vera Foster was the faculty adyisor and a good deal of credit is due her for her un- tiring efforts. FOURTH ROW POOL. SHARP. MURPHY, B. GRIFFIN, ARGABRITE, THIRD ROW: KNEIF, HARRISON, TAKETA. GRAY, REID, TODD MISIKOFSKI. CARMEN. KUHNS, B SMITH. HUNT. SECOND ROW: MCKAY. MOORE E, GRIFFIN. MCCONICA. RICHARDSON. FREEMAN. LUCE. C COHN. FARTHING, CAHILL, MRS FOSTER; FIRST ROW BRAZIL, M, SMITH, GEORGE, HENRY, H I RSCHF ELDER, McCANDLESS, A, CLARK, ROSAMOND, H. COHN, CASTRO, SEXTON, S CLARK, MRS S, CLARK- " v : - •▼• — ▼.— •yr — ' w ._ A. . A._. ..C j 60 ORGANIZATIO N sITI KINGSTON SPANISH CLUE Russell Kingston Marian Moore . , Gladys Faulk . , Gertrude Corcoran Harold Kingston The Spanish Club was organized to promote interest in the Spanish language and customs, to make work in Spanish more enjoyable, and to promote social activities. This year the club had a large membership and many social activities. In the middle of January a most interesting and entertaining club party was held at the home of Richard Nideffer in Saticoy. In the spring one . . . President Vice-president Secretary-Treasurer Social Activities Sergeant-at-Arms of the best school dances of the year was given by the club in the new shop building. A typical Spanish atmosphere was given by red and yellow decorations, a bar and small tables where punch could be obtained. A Spanish Fiesta at Matilija Springs climaxed the year. Much credit for the club ' s success was due to its sponsor, Mrs Annabelle Anderson FIRST ROW R. KINGSTON. EWING, ARMSTRONG. ABBOTT, HAAS. AYERS. ATKINSON, BECKETT. GRANT. JEFFRIES. GRAY. H. KINGSTON. HARRINGTON: SECOND ROW; LINDSAY. MRS ANDERSON MOORE, HE.ARNE. CLARK, TOLER, MCKINLEY, SYMONDS, CARR, TAKETA: FIRSTROW WATERMAN, COLLA, CORCORAN, C, FICKEN, KEELER. L. FICKEN, RINEHART, M FADE. MORR I SON, BONESTEL. . . z . ' ' ;y2 ' ' j z ' A: ' z z A ' A -SJE 61 52 m EC ORGAN IZAT Mfr ii • ON s-];ei m f , - f ' i MUSI Herbert Gaertner Bill Lowe . . . Marvelle Gregg . The Music Club, a group of the school ' s music lovers, has concluded an active year, during which the club entertained with several functions. The first social function of the year was a party at which dancing and cards were the di- versions. The club later entertained at an Ha- waiian dance, the proceeds from which were used to pay for transportation on the trips to Los Angeles and Santa Barbara, The first trip taken by the club was to Santa C CLUB , . . . President . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Barbara to hear the All-Southern California Col- lege Orchestra, which made its appearance there on March 1. On March 29, the club attended a concert given by the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra at Santa Barbara. The third trip taken by club members was to Los Angeles, where they heard Victor Herbert ' s comic opera, " Babes in 1 oyland " . The advisor of the Music Club was Miss Dorothy McConnell. THIRD ROW: DIMOCK. HARRINGTON. INMAN. LOWE. ATKINSON. MOORE. TRENHOLM. JEFFREY. DELA GUERRA SECOND ROW; McCONNlCA. McGRATH. LOTTON. REID. BROWN. PETERS. MILLER. MCCONNELL- FIRST ROW NEVARIS. MONMONIER. TUTTLE. TOPPING. HILFORD. MISS McCONNELL. TOBIN. GREGG . A. Z A. .:i .A. .:: A. A. Zi. .A Z Jk Z A P A. Z: A. Z A. -A. z .A. . A. ii a!z: .A. 62 q: O R G A N I Z A T I O N S " 3 ART CLUB Pauline Todd President Erna Kaudse .... Vice-President The Art Club, with about 16 members, bears the distinction of being one of the most active clubs in the school. Throughout the year the members made several trips to see art exhibits and plays of various kinds. During the spring the club made a trip to Exposition Park in Los An- geles, where about thirty-two pieces of work from the Ventura Art Department were on ex- hibit. The social affairs of the club included a bridge party at the home of the club sponsor, Miss Ruth Husted, and a Bohemian dinner at the home of Susanna Sheridan. The guests at this affair were entertained with a puppet show given by the Six Puppetiers, Susanna Sheridan, Amy Aplin, Lucille Berry, Bill Aplin, Jimmy Chapler and Ver- non Scott, who are members of the club. Near the end of the year the club members gathered together for the last time, and attended a per- formance of " The Cow Next Door " , which was presented by the Six Puppetiers at the Com- munity Workshop. FOURTH ROW SNOWDEN. SHIELDS, SCOTT. VAN DELLEN, DUDLEY THIRD ROW KUHNS. MISS HUSTAD, KNOUS KAUDSE, PETERS: SECOND ROW: FARTHING. WOLFE. TODD. MERCER. HAGUE; FIRST ROW ROBERSON, COMPOU, SHERIDAN, APLIN, FITZGERALD, P ▼ X7 " Vv " Vv7 ▼ 7 " V X7-V ' V " ▼• ' ■ . z A A z:a-a. z:7,A. z A zi. A. zii . r Jmhr 63 OR G A N I r AT I ON S " H HARRISON LIBRARY CLUB Lillian Harrison Vera Jones . . The Library Club was originally composed of girls taking library science, but others were ad- mitted who were interested in the library and in reading. Its purpose is to create a greater inter- est in books among the students of the school To accomplish this the club members read new books and write reviews for the school paper. Monthly meetings were held at the home of one or other of the club members, where the youthful librarians discussed merits of the latest books, ways of making the library more attract- ive, and how to inspire a greater interest in . . . . President Sec reta ry-Treasu rer literature. At the close of the business meeting the hostess served a buffet dinner. Social activities have included a Christmas party at the home of the sponsor, a trip to the Huntington Library in April, and a barbecue in May at Camp Comfort. The club has had a very profitable year, and the members have become acquainted with the works of many of the worth while present day authors Club sponsors were Miss Ruth Thomas and Miss Mary Schofield. =g— It " jMr n n D . FIRST ROW: LAUGHLIN, BARR. MERCER. JONES. HARRISON. McCONICA; SECOND ROW. McCANDLESS. MISS THOMAS, MISS SCHOFIELD, WARD. TAYLOR, BRAZIL, 64 z M b:i ORGANIZATIONS WRITER ' S CLUB Fred Sager Peggy Homer Jeanne Fitch The Writer ' s Club began its interesting career in December, 1931, with a charter membership of twenty. Miss Jean Stewart, instructor in the English department, was the sponsor of this group. The purpose of the organization was to give those who enjoy writing an opportunity t o prac- tice the art and, at the same time, to improve their style by studying the stories of other mem- . . . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer bers of the club. Besides the regular meetings held at school, members often convened outside where they had an opportunity to hear well- known authors and editors speak on various phases of writing. Some stories by members were printed in the Pirate Press and several even succeeded in selling a story. The club also began a collection of re- jection slips from different magazines. FIRST ROW CLARK. SCOTT. TAKETA. GRAY. HUNT. DESERPA. SAGER. KER, ZANDER: SECOND ROW: MARTIN. BARKER. HYMES. EGAN. KITLEY. FITCH. HOMER. BYERS. YOUNG. MISS STEWART. _ _ ■ ■■ zi 65 rnT ORGANIZATION Sj ' FI SAGER SCHLAP IA FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Joe Sager President Harold Schlapia . . . Vice-President Arthur Pidduck , Secretary-Treasurer The Future Farmers of America, newly organ- ized this year, will become a chapter of the Cali- fornia Future Farmers, a national body with over six thousand members in California schools. Several members of the Ventura chapter have already given good accounts of themselves in ludging contests. A citrus fruit judging team composed of Walter Clark, Robert Bean, and Lloyd Culbertson took part in the citrus fruit contest at the National Orange Show at San Bernardino. Ventura students took first place in lemon judging and placed the third high man and also a second and third place ribbon. Ten members attended the Great Western Livestock Show and Rodeo at Los Angeles. An- other group judged live stock at San Luis Obispo. The club advisor is 0. E. Jacobs, agriculture instructor THIRD ROW: PIDDUCK, DUVAL. SAGER, SCHLAPIA. MR JACOBS. HAMMER; SECOND ROW: BRUCE, GREEN, LAMBERT. GARCIA, FLORES, VANEGAS: FIRST ROW: RANDLEMAN, BERG. GREEN, KURTZ, BIANCHI, BEAN, BARNES, 66 ENGINEERING CLUB Fritz Zapf President Keith Corey .... Vice-President Don Shaffer Secretary The Engineering Club Is an organization whose purpose Is to encourage students to become in- terested in the phases of school activities such as engineering and similar studies. Its members are brought into contact with the mechanical and scientific side of school. The club took a number of trips and all were fully appreciated. One included a trip to the Douglas Aircraft School at Santa Monica to see how planes were built. It is hoped that next year the club will grow larger and stronger and therefore plan a few more field trips. With the aid of its sponsor, Mr. Zschokke, the Engineering Club has become very interesting. At each meeting a different member presides and speaks on some scientific element of study. Although social activities haven ' t been stressed, the members enjoyed a picnic just before the end of the school vear. : 4 . j SECOND ROW: MR. ZSCHOKKE. EGAN. N. GALLAGHER. E. GALLAGHER. AYERS. McKEE: FIRST ROW: BEVINS. BOVEE. JOHNSON, COREY. KELLOGG. TEMPLE. 67 smm ■ -■ 1 ORGANIZATIO NS TFI MR LAIDLAW TYPING CONTEST The Ventura District Commercial Contest was held on May 14, with Mr. L, E. Laidlaw as con- test manager. Out of a possible 113 points, Ventura won first place with 67 points, Fillmore, second with 26, Santa Paula, third with 11, and Oxnard, fourth with 9 points Tom Hennion won first place in Typing 1, for both speed and accuracy, writing 49 words a minute with one error. Elizabeth Holderby made 62 words a minute with two errors, thus winning first place in Typing 11, for both accuracy and speed. Dorothy Lofton wrote 60 words a minute with three errors and won first place for accur- acy in Typing 111. Katherine Stubblefield won first place in Shorthand !. These four students together with Claudia Babcock, who won second place in Typing 111, and Irene Landberg, who came out third in shorthand I, participated in rhe State Contest held in Los Angeles, May 28, 1932. THIRD ROW DICKSON, BARNES. GUDER. MRS LAIDLAW. CLARK. WILDER. BLISS. MISS FRANKLIN; SECOND ROW: MR. LAIDLAW. LARIMORE, VAUGHN. YOUNG. FICKEN, CHASE. MISS HEITMAN: FIRST ROW: HENNION. BABCOCK, HOLDERBY. LANDBERG, NEVARIS, LOTTON, STUBBLEFIELD. 68 I Z A T I O ' iidJu t jr . CURRENT EVENTS CLUB Mary Fraser ...... President Maxine Wolfe Secretary For the past year the Current Events Club has been an organization devoted to helping the stu- dents keep abreast of the economic and political affairs of the day. Although the enrollment in the club has not been large, the members have been interested in discussing topics ranging from international controversies to city problems The sponsor for this club was Mr. Rudolph Drewes, the economics teacher. Meetings were held every three weeks in his room in the shop building. There was always a great deal of ma- terial filed away to be debated at the next mee: ing. The topics were taken up in a very inform- al manner, on the order of round table discussion. This friendly procedure gave each member the opportunity to express his or her opinion in a straight-forward manner. As this year is the one just preceding the national elections, party platforms, conventions and candidates proved to be popular subjects, Mr. Drewes was always able to further com- ment upon any subject and was always ready to take the floor when the occasion demanded it. SECOND ROW; JUAIRE, SOREM, MR, DREWES, WOLFE, THOMAS: FIRST ROW FRASER, NF-SBIT, GARMAN, SEE 69 ORGANIZATIO SIEI MCREYNOLD5 COMMERC Elma McReynolds . Ruth Davis . , . V( ilma Chamberlain The aim of the Commercial Club was to bring into closer relationship the students of the Com- mercial department and to develop that coopera- tive ability which is so essential to the develop- ment of a successful business career. It affords opportunities for improving personal efficiency by the development of tact, initiative, patience and consideration for the rights of others. The mouthpiece of the Commercial Club and CHAMBERLAIN lAL CLUB . . . President Vice-President . . . Secretary department is the " Commercial Key " , a news- paper published by the members. A trip was made through the Federal Reserve Bank and the accounting department of Bullock ' s in Los Angeles. A picnic was held at Camp Com- fort, where games, stunts, and a barbecue were the features. The faculty advisers were Mr. Leonard Laidlaw, Mrs. Lois Laidlaw, Mr. Wayne Henrie, Miss Mary Franklin and Miss Janet Heitman FOURTH ROW MR HENRIE. MONMONIER. ORM. WITMAN. HAYES. KINGSTON. JEFFREY. CARR; THIRD ROW MISS FRANKLIN, MISS HEITMAN, MRS LAIDLAW. CARROTHERS. NUNAN, MORTON. BECKETT HYMES. TRENHOLM. SECOND ROW GUDER, JOYNER, TOBIN, STUBBLEFIELD ERASER. CHAMBERLAIN. SCOLES. KALBAUGH. PINE, QUINLAN. HOLDERBY. WILDER; FIRST ROW MR LAIDLAW. NUNNEKE. WILEMAN. BOOKER MILLER, FREDRICKSON, ROSE. WAID. SPECTER. McREYNOLDS. MILLER. SALES, LOTTON. S T ' Z S2 ' 70 ' ' j j. F JT 71 EOr PRO D uTT I o N s ;ei K : r 3: :z 3 ; ■■i ' : ' j:r . 72 PRODUCTIONS SUBMERGED Unquestionably the most successful dramatic undertaking during the school year was " Sub- merged " , a one-act drama of the sea. This play met with great approval at each presentation. This stirring drama of the deep, written through the combined efforts of Cottman and Shaw, internationally famous playwrights, was en- acted by the local dramatists in a fashion truly comparable to that of the professional. By virtue of their fine work, the members of the cast added not a few laurels to their already long string of dramatic successes. The cast, incidentally, composed entirely of males, after winning first honors in Ventura County, treked southward to Pasadena in quest of further trophies. Here, before an appreciative audience, the Ventura Junior College players enacted their skit in a masterful manner and were awarded first prize. Considering the fact that they were competing against the largest schools in South- ern California, their feat was truly a remarkable one. John De Serpa, who portrayed the major role in the production, because of his unusually note- worthy work, was given a four-year scholarship to the Pasadena School of the Theatre, the cradle of some of the nation ' s outstanding actors and actresses. DE SERPA ■ ■■ T T z z r ir;. z - - 73 R O DT T I O ' ' ' m 74 IH .. : ' : ' j jk ' S z - j ' 75 □: PRODUCTIONS The stagecraft class, under the direction of Arthur Brady, handled all the craft work for the plays presented by the drama and mus:c departments during the year. The sets for " The Black Flamingo " , " The Shannons of Broadway " , " Th; Desert Song " , " The Good Hope " , " Submerged " and " The Message from Kufu " , were all constructed by this crew In addition to con- :ei STAGECRAFT structing the sets, the class at- tended to the scene shifting and lighting effects for all of the pro- ductions presented at the Junior High School auditorium. There were about twenty boys who worked with the stage crew during the year. To them is due a great deal of credit for the smooth way in which the school productions went off. MR BRADY STAGE CREW AT WORK Zi. ' ' jE . : ' mr j 76 MUSIC MR WRIGHT MISS LONG MR. MCCANN MUSIC DEPARTMENT The four musical organizations of the Junior College have just completed a successful year of service, under the direction of George Wright, Miss Addie Belle Long, and Lorell McCann. The entire department joined forces in the fall in the presentation of a concert. Throughout the year all of the organizations made appearances in the county. During tha las week of May the band made a tour of southern high schools and gave concerts at Venice, Re- dondo and Inglewood The band also presented concerts at Santa Paula and Santa Barbara High Schools, and gave a farewell concert at the Jun- ior High School Auditorium on the evening of May 26 The orchestra presented a concert in Santa Barbara during April, and furnished music for ' The Desert Song " and the school plays. The Glee Clubs put forth their best efforts in the presentation of ' The Desert Song " . These organizations presented two concerts in Santa Barbara in addition to their regular work. The glee clubs and sextette have furnished entertainment for service c ' ubs and various or- ganizations throughout the school year. Indi- vidual entertainers have furnished music from time to time. The string quartette constitutes one of the highest forms of chamber music. This organiza- tion has represented the school in the various exchange programs throughout the county and has played for organizations in the city. Mem- bers of this organization p ' ayed with the Santa Barbara Symphony Orchestra in a concert this spring. Stimulating interest among band members, who are exceptional musicians wlh a particular kind of horn, George Wright, band director, conceived the idea of forming ensembles. Putting this idea into effect he formed many quartettes, trios and duos. The band furnished music for every football game during the season and put on special feat- ures and stunts between halves. Many band members play in dance orchestras in the city. ' 2- Z: y x- T . . ' :.s r: -Zv 77 THE BAND g i ' g i Bi 78 STRING QUARTETTE; LOWE. KELLOGG, MCCANN. FAULK, INMAN ATKINSON, FLUTE SOLOIST KELLOGG-WALKER DUO THE ORCHESTRA j j ' jr jr 79 FIRST ROW: HEARNE. HENRY. SPAFFORD SALSA CUMMINGS, JANSSEN. FARTHING. HARR ' - SON. BLISS. BONN; SECOND ROW J MOORE M MOORE. MCGONIGLE. B. CRAMNER. McGRATH. CLARK. SOREM. KELLENBERGER. REED; THIRD ROW: CALL. WARD. ALLEN, HIRSCHFELDER. BERRY. SHERIDAN. ZAPF. M. CRAMNER. FICKEN. BONTRAGER. SQUIRES. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Women ' s Glee Club has done much this year in the line of community service. On sever- al occasions the organization has made appear- ances at meetings in various parts of the county. In the early fall, the glee club joined forces with the other musical organizations of the school in the presentation of a very successful concert. In the spring the women aided in the presentation of the " Desert Song " , which was without a doubt one of the most successful productions ever given by local students. Early in May the glee club journeyed to Santa Barbara where they present- ed two concerts at the high school which were well received by en- thusiastic, though small audiences Probably one of the most popu- lar musical units is the Women ' s Sextette. The girls, all members of the Glee Club, have made a great many ap- pearances throughout the county and in Santa Barbara where their work was highly commended by music critics. Officers of the Women ' s Glee Club were Grace Mossman, student director, and Beatrice Kellen- berger, president. The club was directed again this year by Miss Addie Belle Long. CALL. HEARNE, BLISS, SPAFFORD, KELLENBERGER, MOSSMAN :i 2 isx . 80 EC MUSI W ' m ' i T1 11 ' -,_l.. 1 ' 1 i THIRD ROW HALL. CARROTHERS, PIDDUCK. DALY, HILL, GUMPERTZ, McLACHLIN; SECOND ROW, TAYLOR. ABBOTT, EDDY, BICKFORO, CRAWFORD, HINSDALE; FIRST ROW: SILVA, JEFFREY, MOORE. FRANK, DEROSA, CLIVER, SHAFFER. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB The Men ' s Glee Club, directed again this year by Miss Addie Belle Long, has completed a high- ly successful year. Notable among the activities of the year was the presentation of the musical comedy, " The Desert Song " , which was well re- ceived by large audiences at both performances of the play. The Men ' s Glee Club presented groups of members on several occasions throughout the year. Among their performances were those given at the Junior College concert in the fall, at the educational program in May and at com- mencement. The club presented concerts in Santa Barbara and Santa Paula, where they were well received. The Men ' s Quartet, composed of Billy Frank, Harry Carrothers, Alan Hinsdale and Charles Hall, entertained at various times throughout the year at service clubs of the county towns. This organization, which was made up of four of the finest voices in the club, had a large repertoire of pleasing semi- classical songs. The social activities of the Glee Clubs included a barbecue at Ma- tilija soon after the operetta, and a dance at which the club mem- bers were entertained by the Santa Barbara Glee Clubs in the Santa Barbara gymnasium. The officers of the Men ' s Glee Club were Harry Carrothers, presi- dent and Charles Hall, student di- rector. The accompanists were Phoebe Churchill and Elma Mc- Reynolds. HINSDALE, FRANK, HALL. CARROTHERS. ' ' : 2 ' . :m i;r j j .s2r 81 ■ T F O R E N S I C S MR. WOOD FORENSICS The public speaking department lias completed an active season. Besides the debates, there was an extemporaneous speaking contest at Riverside, John Kelly representing Ventura. The first event was ' " Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation providing for the central control of industry. " The negative team. Marcel Lauper and Beatrice May, debated Los Angeles J. C. The affirmative team, James Egan and John Kelly, met Santa Monica J C. Both teams met defeat. The second J. C. debate was: " Resolved: That the several states should adopt unemployment insurance. " The affirmative team, Lorraine Top- ping and Marcel Lauper, debated Long Beach. The negative team, Ulmont Robinson and Bob Kelly, met Compton. Both teams met defeat by a close margin. The high school team debated in the county league on the subject, " Resolved: That President Hoover should be re-elected in 1932. " The af- firmative team, Fred Hammond and Vernon Scott, won, but the negative team, Marjorie Fraser and Betty Brown, lost. FIRST ROW: FRASER. BROWN. MR WOOD, TOPPING, MAY. SECOND ROW: ROBINSON, HAMMOND, SCOTT, LAUPER, KELLY. EGAN; " - A ki:i..A.zv.A. " z: .zx., 82 BOOK III ATHLETICS G ADMINISTRATION Throughout the year the Athletic Board of Control functioned for the purpose of determin- ing athletic policies of the school, purchasing equipment and arranging the game schedules for the various school sports. The board was made up of Eugene McAllister, the physical education instructor, E. L Van Dellen, D. R. Henry, B. A. George and two representatives each from the Junior College and the Junior High School. Meetings were held twice a month. At an important meeting of the board held in the spring, it was decided to separate the ath- letic acitvities of the three units, the Junior High School, the Senior High School, and the Junior MCALLISTER ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL College The Junior High School wi!l compete in the minor league of Ventura County. The Senior High School will compete in the County Major League, and the Junior College will be a member of the Junior College conference. In the past the Senior High School students and the ninth and tenth grades competed together in the major county league. This division of school teams will automatically do away with the com- bined Athletic Board of Control. Financially the athletic season of the schools has been very successful, the books showing no deficit as has been common in the past. MR MCALLISTER, MAYO, EMERICK. MR. VAN DELLEN. MR. HENRY, MR. GEORGE. :.i.2: . .i : a 83 FOOTBALL t3:g m COACH MCALLISTER COACH EUGENE McALLISTER In Coach Eugene McAllister, mentor of the spirited Pirate varsity that performed so capably during the 1931 season, Ventura Junior College held the services of a real coach. Al- though John Public knew " Mac " principally for the surprising results he obtained on the gridiron with but scant material at his disposal, Pete Pirate knew him best as the sort of fellow a player will really fight for. Always out to win from kick-off to final whistle, but never willing to sacrifice sportsmanship or jeopardize a player ' s well-being for the mere sake of victory, Eugene McAllister ' s popularity with the Orange and Black is well deserved The Buccaneers |Oin in wishing him the best possible luck in the greatest game of all. CAPTAIN ARTHUR LINDSAY ■ Never the flashiest player on the field, and usually doomed to perform in the arduous capacity of blocking half-back, Ar- thur Lindsa y was rewarded for the steady example of hard- plugging fight that he represented with the honorary captaincy of the 1932 season. Lindsay was the sort of inconspicuous performer who opens holes for some- one else to ramble through. It is particularly signifi- cant that his fellow players recognized the valuable cog Art made in this year ' s football machine. Let us hope that succeeding Ventura football squads will exercise the appreciation of merit that characterized the 1932 team ' s selection of Arthur Lindsay as honorarv captain. ' « CAPT. LINDSAY ■j -:s: jr : ,E:;rjrj;r. 84 F O O T B A L L I )£ it i gaU -w JUNIOR COLLEGE VARSITY THIRD ROW; ARGABRITE. GUMPERTZ, CHAFFEE, GREINER, BURUM, V REED DAVISON. BRIGHT, HARRIS. SECOND ROW: MGR. HASS, LACK. ARNETT. GUZMAN. MYERS. COACH MCALLISTER: FIRST ROW- MITCHELL, NIDEFFER. COCHRAN, CAPT. LINDSAY, SHANNON. LOWE. Season Resume In reviewing the record of three wins, three defeats, and one tie established by the 1932 Ventura Junior College football team. Pirate fans will find nothing to be ashamed of. On the contrary, in the light of the schools engaged, the relative enrollment between those institu- tions and the Orange school, and the score tally chalked by the Brigands, local fans may consider the past season a highly successful one. The Buccaneers annexed a total of 71 points in com- petition to 38 for the opposition. At no time during the season was Ventura beaten by more than six points, and this record was held in the face of a terrific barrage by such elevens as Riverside, Pasadena, and Taft Junior Colleges. Against Santa Monica and Taft the Buccaneers registered greater yardage totals than did either of their victorious opponents. Against Riverside, although doped to lose by three or four touch- downs, the McAllistermen gave an exhibition of determination that refused to allow more than a six-point difference in score. In tying the highly touted Pasadena Bulldogs, who lost to Compton ' s terrible Tartars only by a last-minute touchdown, the diminutive local squad estab- lished itself on a par with the best teams in the southland. California Christian College and Santa Barbara State Teacher ' s Frosh were wal- loped to the tune of 28-2 and 19-0 respectively, while Santa Maria managed to hold the Pirates to a 12-6 victory. These are the facts that should be considered when a casual survey of the 1932 record tends to indicate only mediocre success. ■ ■■ 85 ,, K ,:- Santa Monica 6 — Ventura MITCHELL Pirate fans who trekked south to Santa Monica for the season opener on October 3, got their first squint at the Orange squad that was to represent Ventura ' s football hopes for 1931. They saw a fast, well-balanced local eleven chalk up nearly twice the yardage registered by their opponents, only to lose by a six-point mar- gin when Santa Monica managed to cash in on their one scoring threat of the afternoon. The McAllistermen roamed almost at will over every thing but the goal line and missed several chances for touchdowns via the penalty and fumble routes. Although marked by the ragged ness characteristic of early season playing, the team showed occasional flashes of the power that it demonstrated so consistently on later dates. The work of Howard Reed, Arthur Lind- say and Kenneth Bright was especially notice- able VLfJlUKA J C VS RIVERSIDE J. C. PIRATE OFFENSE 86 MEILANDT Riverside 12 — Ventura 6 Riverside Junior College, rated thirty points better than Ventura by critics in the south country, found that a Pirate made a convincing double for the proverbial Tartar on October ]0. The week of intensive practice following the Santa Monica battle worked wonders with the men of McAllister, and a greatly improved foot- ball team |ourneyed to meet the powerful River- side squad, Walt Schell, the southlander ' s highly touted man-mountain, ran into disaster in the first half and was carted from the field very decidedly " horsdecombat " . (The " disaster " hap- pened to be Mr. Brick Bright ' s effective tack- ling). Herman Gumpertz, second string Pirate guard, was responsible for the touchdown regis- tered by Ventura when he blocked Riverside ' s attempted punt in the fourth quarter and fell on the ball behind the goal line. Riverside scored on decisive drives that refused to be denied. Fans and players alike returned from this game with glowing reports of the good sportsmanship and clean playing demonstrated by the Riverside football team. VENTURA J C. vs. RIVERSIDE J C PIRATE DEFENSE . T jt " ■ i ' 7 ■▼ " v " ▼ " ▼■ V ■V " ' ' ' ST ' vT W " ' V 87 F O O T B A L L r !t,. Ventura 28 — CaL Chris College 2 COCHRAN Inaugurating the new lighting system erected on the Ventura field, Coach McAllister cele- brated the event with a convincing triumph over the California Christian College in the first home game of the year. The passing combina- tion of Reed to Shannon, and Shannon to Reed, spelled ruin to the Crimson and Gray after the Los Angeles team had managed to stop the Buccaneer line plunging of the first period. Shannon broke away several times for long runs off-tackle and around end, and carted the ball across the line three times for Orange touch- downs. The game, despite its one-sided score, was fast and interesting from every point of view. The visitors made numerous substantial gains in the center of the field and threatened to score several times during the game, but never quite managed to push through the Or- ange wall on the goal-line Simmons, Panther half-back, was outstanding in his work both on offense and defense. VENTURA J. C. vs. RIVERSIDE J. C. GIVING THEM THE WORKS y v-. T 7 r 7 r,g -5,|,p GUMPERTZ Ventura 1 9— S. B. State Frosh Ventura celebrated the institution of the State Frosh game as the annual " Big Week " feature by trimming the pea-green Roadrunners 19 to Q. This game, played on October 23, marked the second performance of the Pirates under the brilliant lights of their home athletic field. The same passing attack that proved so disastrous to Cal. Christian wrecked all hopes for the Road- runner freshmen. The 1931 Santa Barbara team, hailed by the northerners as the best frosh ag- gregation that ever wore the Green and Gold, held the Venturans scoreless until the middle of the second quarter but crumpled when long passes in midfield placed the ball in scoring position. Keith, former Ventura athlete, per- formed capably as captain for the Statemen. Joe Guzman and Dolph Lowe, Ventura ends, were almost entirely responsible for the Santa Bar- bara running attacks failure to function with consistent success. VENTURA J. C VS. RIVERSIDE J. C. LOOKS LIKE A SPINNER Z 89 GREINER Ventura 13 — Santa Maria 6 Somewhat overconfident after their two im- pressive score-fests with Cal. Christian and Santa Barbara, Ventura received a brisk thrill against Santa Maria when a northern back scored on the third play of the game. Severely jolted by the unexpected strength of what was considered a weaker team, the Buccaneers buckled down to the task at hand and scored twice before the end of the first half. A fifty-five yard run by Shannon, after a short pass from Reed, was re- sponsible for the first touchdown. Dolph Lowe scored five minutes before the end of the initial period on a forty-five yard pass from Shannon. The second conversion was good. The scoring spree of the first two quarters comprised the goal crossing done in the entire game, both teams failing to show any offensive work in the second half. The game was played on the north- ern gridiron, November 13, in a dense fog that almost obliterated the players from the sight of the fans. VENTURA J C VS SA.NTA MO.f OFF TO THE RACES ' . j ' j j - j mi j 90 Ventura 6 — Pasadena 6 SHANNON The Pasadena game demonstrated, more than any other encounter of the season, the real heights to which the Buccaneer team could rise when the occasion demanded. The Bulldogs boasted a formidable record against the strongest competition of Los Angeles and vicinity, having beaten the Caltech varsity in an early season practice struggle. Pre-game dope favored the southerners with an 18 point margin of victory. Sut the Orange had other ideas, and several hundred local fans were rewarded for their at- tendance on the night of November 20, by seeing the underdog rise up and battle the Bulldog to a standstill Some enthusiastic local followers even declared Pasadena lucky to come out with a tie. After battling through a scoreless first half, with Ventura on the Crimson three yard marker only to be set back by penalties. Reed started the third quarter by galloping fifteen yards for Ventura. The conversion was blocked. Pasadena tied things up in the closing minutes of the final period with a long pass over the goal line. Their conversion was smothered under a sea of Orange and Black players. Bright, Bishop, and Reed were accredited with outstand- ing work by local papers, while Young, Lion- berger, and Little enacted the stellar roles for Pasadena. VENTURA J C VS RIVERSIDE J C OVER TACKLE ' ' j jr ; .:: ' i: ' i;: ' s ;:K :s2s:r 91 - NIDEFFER Taft Ventura Thanksgiving Day, in a sea of mud, eleven husky drillers from over the hill splashed, slopped and slid to a six-point win over as many muddy Pirates on the Ventura field. Although twice within the Taft ten yard line, the Buccaneers were not able to push the pigskin over the goal and were forced to watch a thirty-yard pass from Gaghman to Goldstein end in a six-point tally for Taft during the final period. With offensive work rendered nearly impossible by the field condition, both teams resorted to defensive tac- tics throughout. Taft cashed in on its one scoring opportunity of the afternoon. This game, winding up the Ventura schedule, was the last appearance of Messrs. Bright, Shannon, Reed, Lindsay, Guzman, Petre, and Lowe in the colors of Ventura. It wound up a season that could be considered in no other light but as the most successful in the history of the Orange and Black. VENTURA J. C. VS. SANTA MONICA J. C FORWARD PASS ' " z : :; :;, zT. :.s E r:j a 92 B FOOTBALL :□ t COACH KOLBERG Coach Eric Kolberg deserves a great deal of praise for the cham- pionship football aggregation which he turned out this year. Al- though blessed with plenty of material, Kolberg found that the majority of the players were inexperienced. A great deal of patience and training finally won out, and to Kolberg goes the credit for coaching the first championship squad in the history of the school. A large percentage of this year ' s squad will return in the fall, and with the fighting spirit of the boys and the excellent coaching of Coach Kolberg, Pirate fans are looking forward to an even greater year. CAPTAIN BOB STEELE The Pirate squad carried out a plan this year whereby a captain would be chosen for every game, instead of electing a captain at the beginning of the year _ _ and having him serve throughout the season. At the close of the season the team met and selected Bob Steele, the lanky Pirate wingman, as honorary captain. No other man deserved this honor as much as Steele. Injured early in the Santa Barbara game, Steele refused to leave the contest, for that game meant everything to the plucky captain and his team- mates. If Steele continues to at- tend this institution we are sure he will have the same success and popularity on the J. C. team which he has had as a member of this year ' s high school varsity. CAPT. STEELE 93 HI FOOTBALL ENFURA HI VS SANTA BARBARA GETTING OFF A HUNT HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL One of the most powerful football aggregations ever turned out by the Orange and Black cap- tured the county championship this year for the first time in the history of the school. Favored by a wealth of material, Eric Kolberg coached a team that will long be remembered by Pirate fans. When football season rolled around at the be- ginning of the year. Coach Kolberg was greatly pleased by the turnout of 33 willing aspirants. With such material and spirit Coach Kolberg proceeded to whip into shape a team that by far excels any squad which heretofore repre- sented Ventura. Ventura 12 — Hoover High 6 The first kickoff of the season saw the fight- ing Pirates facing the ever-dangerous Hoover High School eleven of Glendale, on the local field. The southern boys showed good pre-season form, but the Pirates outshone them to the tune of 1 to 6. At half time the Pirates were trail- ing 6 to 0, but came from behind to overtake the Glendale outfit. Flores and Beckett were easily the outstanding men on the field, passing and cracking the line in fine fashion. Having started the season in such a good way the Buccaneers were determined to stay on the long end of the score in future contests. How- ever, their hopes were blasted the following week when the Harvard Military Academy eleven took the local boys to the score of 8 to on the junior high gridiron. The military boys have always had a reputation for playing real football, and this year ' s contest proved that the southern boys were not letting down a bit. Oxnard 13 — Ventura 6 With one victory and one defeat to their credit the Kolbergmen faced one of the hardest games of the year, the all-powerful Oxnard Yellowjackets Rivalry that dated back 10 years was renewed on the local turf when the Sugar City boys were victorious for the ninth time in ' z : ' jr .s 94 mmmmsmm!msb. HI FOOTBALL . ■ ;7f • FOURTH ROW: GORDON. FAULK, BORRELL, GARCIA. SANDOZ. R, GRANT. M GRANT, BOWKER; THIRD ROW MEARS. CROW. MONTOYA, GALLAGHER. DUFFY, FREEAR, ARMSTRONG, VAN DELLEN, VANEGAS, NEILSON, WITHERS: SECOND ROW COACH KOLBERG, HICKERSCN, BRUCE, DECK, CAPT STEELE, CARLIN, WOOLLEY. HALL. NEAL. MGR. LANG: FIRST ROW: LAMP. BERG GARMAN, SOREM. DYSART, FLORES. ten years, defeating the ever-fighting squad of Pirates to the score of 13 to 6 in one of the hardest-played games ever witnessed in Ventura. Hickerson of Ventura and Crocker of Oxnard were the best men on the field. Still determined and not downhearted, the Pi- rates met and defeated the Santa Paula Saints on the latter ' s field by the score of 9 to 0, The Ventura lads easily out-played the Saints, threat- ening the Red and White goal line five times. The game was confined to Santa Paula ' s territory most of the time, with Woolley and Garman of the Pirate ' s backfield leading the attack. The following week the Kolberg men rested, having drawn a bye in the schedule. The Pirates came back strong to hand the Fillmore Indians a good beating, collecting 19 points to 12 for the Fillmorites, Bob Steele, lanky Pirate wing- man, scored two of the Ventura touchdowns on passes from V( oolley, The following week football fans were treated to what has been termed the most colorful, most hard-fought and exciting game ever played in the Ventura stadium. The powerful squad of players from Santa Barbara invaded the town and from all indications expected to defeat the Ventura lads in an easy manner. Instead of this victory the Dons were lucky to get away with a scoreless tie. In the last few minutes of play, Lamp of the Pirates intercepted a Santa Barbara pass and ran within ten yards of a touchdown. The final gun barked before play could be re- sumed. The Pirates had been doped to lose by three touchdowns to this team, which was con- sidered one of the strongest high school aggre- gations in the entire southland, Hickerson was again the backbone of the Pirates ' attack. j JlW ' j 95 O T F AT L 33 " W W z Z .A. Z -A. Zi. A. i. A. Z -A z . Z A. Z: A. z: . -A. Zi. -A. z: k. Ziv .A. Z k , 96 COACH KOLBERG JUNIOR COLLEGE BASKETBALL Answering Coach Kolberg ' s first call for bas- ketball men, twenty-four aspiring casaba-tossers turned out for the popular indoor winter sport. With such an array of potential material things looked bright towards producing a team that would compare favorably with last year ' s five ball club. This pleasant condition, however, soon took a change for the worse. When ine ' igibility, the coach ' s dilemma, had taken its toll, a struggling squad of fourteen determined basketballers re- mained as the nucleus about which to mold an outfit. The Pirates this year were members of the Western Division Junior College Conference of Southern California. Their entrance into this league marked the first organized athletic com- petition ever attempted by the local junior col- lege. Considering the fact that our men were competing against teams which drew material from exceedingly large student bodies, our record in conference games was remarkable. From last year ' s team two stalwarts were miss- ing They were Martin, crack forward, and Keith, fiery guard who transferred to Santa Bar- bara State. Replacing Martin was Reed, formar high school star, whose ability has long been recognized. Davidson, elongated Oxnard youth, replaced Keith in the guard role. Returning veterans were Kenneth Shannon, last year ' s honorary captain, Fritz Zapf, center, and Joe Guzman, dependable guard. This is the line-up that represented the local institution in the majority of the contests. Glendale J. C, 3-1 — Ventura Junior College, 23 When, at the eleventh hour Howard Reed, for- ward, who had been " going great guns " , was de- clared ineligible, a feeling of gloom harassed the squad. This feeling, however, was swept aside as the Pirates entered the fray, and with Shannon attempting to do the work of two men the locals went down to defeat in a nerve-wracking, heart- breaking thriller. " Shag " was easily the outstanding man on the floor. Here, there, everywhere, this shifty for- ward walked away with honors. Scoring twenty- two points and playing a great floor game, he made the Glenda leans thankful the sound of the whistle marked the end of the contest. V J C, 38— Pasadena J. C, 27 Following the defeat by Glendale, the Pirates put in a week of hard practice with the most pleasing results. Pasadena, coming to Ventura in a too confi- dent mood, was sent home on the short end of the score, in a game that showed just what the locals were capable of doing. With Howard Reed, who was going in good graces, and Kenneth Shannon playing a stellar . ■ ■ ' I K.:llii J 97 VENTURA J. C. VS. PASADENA J c PAbADENA MISSES type of ball, the Pirates literally played circles around the Southerns. When the game ended Reed was credited with (19) nineteen points and Shannon, running-mate-par-excellence, (17) seventeen. This was our first and only conference victory. Those who witnessed the affair left predicting great things for the club, Compton J C, 42— V. J. C, 28 Reed was definitely off the squad as this game rolled around. Shannon, fighting in the absence of his mate, scored twenty-one points, and with any help at all, the result would have been dif- ferent, A one-man club was never too success- ful. Our conference record showed but one win against two losses, V J. C, 17— Long Beach J, C, 43 Here we were handed the worst drubbing of the entire casaba campaign. The seashore boys who had heard dishearten- ing reports concerning the prowess of Shannon, placed two men to guard him. The result was that the detailed men were so efficient as to completely bottle up " Shag " ! With Shannon went the Pirate offense and the ball game, V, J, C, 4 Santa Maria, 27 A bye in schedule gave the Pirates a week-end in which to enjoy themselves. Flashing a de- ceptive offense before the invaders, the locals rolled up a large score against the mediocre competition. The entire squad saw action in this affair. L, A, J, C, 31-V J, C, 23 The Pirates came to life this week with the result that Los Angeles Junior College had to work hard for their victory. Bringing north a powerful aggregation, the Angelenos expected an easy workout. Imagine their surprise when Joe Buc offered to give and take the best they could offer, Superior reserve strength won a hard-fought game for the cubs in the closing minutes of play. Pirate looked good tonight. V. J. C, 42-S. B. S,, 32 In a thrilling game the locals swallowed a juicy morsel in the form of a victory over Santa CAPT GUZMAN - ' ■ - 3 ' : ' 2 98 BASKETBALL SECOND ROW MGR. CHAPMAN. LESEBERG. ATKl NSON, LOWE. DWIRE, MGR. HAAS: FIRST ROW: COACH KOLBERG. DAVISON. SHANNON. CAPT GUZMAN. ARNETT, WOOLLEY. Barbara State, Displaying a deceptive attack and a stubborn defense, the Pirates handed the Road- runners a sound 43-32 defeat. The game was a nip and tuc k affair until the closing minutes of play, when, due to some ex- cellent basket shooting by Captain Shannon, a winning margin was obtained. The Roadrunner coach seemed to take the SHANNON game lightly and consequently started his second team. The power of the locals soon came to light when they scored nine points in five min- utes of play. The State mentor quickly rushed his regulars into the fray with the result that the teams battled on a par until the closing minutes of play. Shannon, who had done practically no scoring during the evening, cut loose with four beauti- ful baskets to put the game In the bag for the locals. Santa Monica J. C , 28-V. J. C, 17 Battling for the fifth position in league stand- ings. Pirate met Corsair in a melee that was to conclude the season. With both teams displaying stubborn defenses and little if any offense, the Pirates went down to glorious defeat In the final game of the year. A large crowd turned out to witness the Pi- rates ' finale, and were rewarded by seeing Joe Buc turn in one of his best performances of the year. . 99 1 COCHRAN 2 DAVISON, 3 DWIRE, 4 WOOLLEY, 5 LOWE. 6 LESEBERG. 7 SHANNON, 8 ARNETT, 9 CAPT, GUZMAN. ■JBtt ' :.w s . : : i : y:, 100 COACH HEBEL " A- BASKETBALL Keeping up the high standard set by previous Ventura High School basketball teams, the 1931 - 1932 edition was no exception and the current team played a superlative type of ball to work themselves as far as the quarter-finals in the Southern California playoffs before being elim- inated. The past campaign marked the fifth straight year that the Pirates have won for themselves the county championship and the third successive year that they were the best team in the three counties of Ventura, Santa Barbara, and San Luis Obispo. By their noteworthy showing this year the Pirates definitely established the fact that Ventura is one fine basketball center. Coach Vernon Hebel, that quiet basketball mentor, is the one man who is responsible for this skyrocketing into high basketball realms. THIRD ROW MGR COOKE. MAYO. NEHER. R. GRANT, HATCHER, COACH HEBEL; SECOND ROW; GRAGG, M, GRANT. GALLAGHER. SOREM, BECKETT; FIRST ROW BENZINE, LANG, CART ORM, GARMAN, MARQUEZ. . S Sl Z ' 7 101 B A " S K E T B A L I LITTLE SCRIMMAGE Hardly enough credit can be paid to this man who has brought Ventura five straight league championships Seventeen ambitious youngsters answered Coach Hebel ' s initial call for potential casaba tossers. Of these the veterans were the Woolley brothers, Vernon and Clyde, Walter Orm, and Norman Gallagher. Also a large number of men who had experience on last year ' s lightweight outfit reported. The strength of the locals was apparent in their first encounter when, in a game in which every member of the squad saw action, they soundly trounced the Santa Barbara Phantoms 42-28, In the first game of the league season, the Pirates met a tough team in Santa Barbara, but won the tilt with a close score of 32-31. Then victories over Fillmore, Oxnard and Santa Paula followed in quick succession. Came the final league game of the season, an affair with the Glen City boys. The Pirates had the league title in the bag by this time, and were slightly overconfident in a game with Santa Paula. As a result, they met their defeat in a league game, the first in three years. In the final game of the year the locals were handed a sound drubbing by the powerful San Luis Obispo squad The Pirates appeared to have played their best ball in the early part of the season. The season was undoubtedly a success. Cham- pions in the county for the past three years and with material on hand for next year ' s squad, the Pirates should continue their casaba reign for several seasons to com.e ) k r t -y ' 4 mm P- % ?■ M r7 F ' kJ fff ' v III Mi tt « i.= ■■ i I • ■ -■-■s wa ■ CAPT. ORM .lC a.-::: Y A hHb ■zSfc 102 1 GRAGG, 2 BENZINE, 3 BECKETT. 4 M GRANT. 5 GALLAGHER, 6 LANG, 7 MARQUEZ. 8 CAFT. ORM. 9 GARMAN, lO 50REM, ll HATCHER, 103 COACH MCALLISTER VARSITY Badly handicapped by lack of material, the first track team ever produced by Ventura Junior College performed on a tough 1932 schedule in a fairly satisfactory manner. Pirates hearts rejoiced to see such talent as Donlon, Myers, Scott, Dwire, Davidson, Keith and Reed out for track. Despite the lack of material the Pirate track TRACK squad defeated Cal. Christian College and placed second in a four-way meet in Santa Barbara with Santa Barbara State, Santa Maria J. C. and San- ta Barbara State Frosh, with 37 points. Ventura J. C. 25— L A. J C 106 Los Angeles Junior College was by far too strong for the local pirates. The opponents amassed all the first places except in pole vault- SECOND ROW: LOWE, MYERS. CAPT DONLON, DAVISON ARNETT, OLEARY, FIRST ROW DWIRE, SCOTT, SIELAND. REED, BLACK, OBENCHAIN k Z: . iAk Z A. . A. _i. .A. ___ .A. _i. A. .A. . 104 ing, which resulted in a tie. One conference record was set by Hoye, of L, A., in the two mile run in 10m, 4.5s. Donlon, local spikesman, placed second in 440 and second in javelin. Ventura J. C 37— S. B. State 81 ' ,— Santa Maria J. C, 25 ' 2-S. B. State Frosh 25 Placing second, the local track men ' s showing was exceptional. The Pirates missed their cap- tain, Tom Donlon, star quarter miler. Paul Keith starred with firsts in 100, 220 yard dashes and fourth place in pole vault. V. Reed placed first in 440 and third in 880. Scott took second in 120 yd. H.H. and third in 220 L.H. Davidson and O ' Leary placed second and third, respective- ly, in lavelin Ventura J. C 34— U C. L A. 74— Coach McAllister took ten men with him to the meet. Captain Donlon placed third in 440 in a heat at 49.8s and Keith placed third in 100 yd. dash. The locals made a clean sweep in the lavelin, Davidson, first; O ' Leary, second; and Black, third. Scott won first place in discus and Dwire won first in high hurdles and second in lows. Myers tied for first in pole vault Ventura J. C. 64— Cal. Christian College 58 This meet was featured by Captain Tom Don- lon with first in 100 and 440 yd. dash, seconds in shot put and lavelin and ran anchor lap man on winning relay team. Reed won firsts in mile CAPT DONLON and 880, a tough job. Paul Keith won first in 220, third in broad jump, third in pole vault and ran on the relay team. Scott won first in 120 yd. high hurdles, second in discus and third in 220 low hurdles. The Pirate field men scored a grand slam in the javelin, taking all three places to win the meet. Davidson, first; Donlon, sec- ond; and O ' Leary, third. Myers, star pole vault- er, was unable to vault, being handicapped with an injured leg. 105 ,-. Jt.. V- ■•■■ . Ventura J. . 36 — Compton J. C 96 The Pirates were overwhelmed by a strong Tartan team from the south. The highlights of the meet were Captain Torn Donlon capturing the 440 and Osburn, of Comp- ton, winning the 220 in the fine time of 21.08, Dwire, local hurdler, won both hurdle races and his team-mate, Scott, placed third in the 120 high hurdles and discus. Myers copped first place in the pole vault at 11 ft. 6 in. Davidson won first in the javelin Captain Donlon not only won the 440, but also placed third in the jave- lin. Reed placed third in 880, two mile and high jump. Keit h took third place in the broad jump, Obenchain placed third in 100 and 220. Arnett copped third in the shot put and one mile grind. Conference Meet Three of our Pirates qualified for the finals but only Captain Tom Donlon placed in the fin- als. The three were Myers in pole vault, David- son in javelin and Captain Tom Donlon in the 440. Donlon placed fourth and a week later in an all-star J. C. team, he placed third in 440 and ran on the mile relay team against California. The Jaysees scored a grand slam in 440 by cop- ping all four places. Outstanding men for this season were: Cap- tain Tom Donlon, 440, 100, javelin, 220 and shot put; Scott, both hurdles and discus, Keith, IGO, 220, pole vault and broad jump; Dwire, hurdles; Myers, pole vault, Davidson, javelin; Reed, 440, mile and 880; Black, discus and javelin; Arnett, in the shot put and O ' Leary in javelin. O LEARY j:mr j:r 106 " A " TRACK The " A " rrack squad, with Coaches McAllister and Cossman at the helm, fared well in its 1932 schedule despite tough competi- tion. Most of the squad was made up of last year ' s " B " team. The most outstanding on the local Pirate team were: Captain Ed Gal- lagher, Paul Berg, Norman Mor- rison, Denver Gragg, Jack Rogers, Dick Bowker, and Norman Gal- lagher. Ventura 67 1 3— Santa Paula 45 2 3 The Pirates were too good for the Cardinals. Captain Ed Gal- lagher tied for high point honors with 1 1 digits. He garnered first in shot put, second in 880 and second in football throw. The Pirates were minus the services of Denver Gragg, star sprinter. Berg won the broad jump with a leap of 20 feet. Morrison and Arm- strong, local Pirates, tied for first in high jump Norman Gallagher placed first in mile. Hurley placed third in both hurdles and broad |ump. COACH COSSMAN ■jccond in broad jump, and Pren- tice, novice in the 440, copped first place. Ventura 65 — Fillmore 43 The locals again proved superior to their opponents. Gragg, local Pirate, showed his heels to his competitors in the 100 and 220, winning both events handily, Dick Bowker placed second in both 100 jnd 220. Captain Gallagher placed 1 first in shot put, Norman Gallagher won first in 880, Bob Egan won first in mile. Hurley copped first in 70 yard hurdles, Morrison placed first in high jump and Rogers tied for first in the pole vault. Ventura 52— Santa Paula 19 Again the Pirates took the Cardinals ' measure. Only 8 of the regular 1 3 were off. However, this did not affect the locals in winning the events. Captain Ed Gallagher captured first in football throw and second in the shot put. Norman Gal- lagher won first in 880 and third in football Armstrong tied for first in high |ump and won throw and shot put. Berg copped first in broad SECOND ROW: MGR. CARLISLE. LAMBERT. CAPT E. GALLAGHER. BECKETT, N GALLAGHER, MORRISON, HURLEY. FRASER: FIRST ROW: GARMAN, ROGERS, BERG, ARMSTRONG, EGAN, GRAGG, GRANT, BOWKER. T jrj WF j Z j 107 jump, Morrison placed first in the high jump, Prentice won the 440, Egan took first in the mile and Armstrong placed second in high jump and broad jump. Carpinteria Meet Ventura 14 1 5; Santa Barbara 35 2 3; Oxnard 33 ' 2; Santa Barbara Business College 21; San Luis Obispo 18 1 5; Santa Paula 12 2 3; Santa Maria 10 1 5; and Carpinteria 2 5. This was an invitational meet and Ventura did very well considering the competition. Berg won the broad jump, Captain Gallagher placed sec- ond in the shot put. Gragg placed fourth in the 100 and 220. Morrison placed third in the high jump, Lambert tied for fourth place in the pole vault, Beckett won fourth place in the discus and Ray Grant tossed the football to win fourth place in the event. Our local boys did very well and we are proud of them all. County Meet Ventura placed third with Santa Barbara first, Oxnard second, Santa Paula fourth, and Fillmore fifth. Paul Berg won first in broad jump, Captain Gallagher placed second in shot put, Gragg tied for third in 100 and won third in 220, Morrison placed second in high jump, Rogers tied for sec- ond in pole vault, and Prentice placed fourth in the 440. Those who finished within first four CAPT. E. GALLAGHER places were allowed to go into the Southern Cali- fornia finals. Divisional Meets Berg was the only Pirate spikeman to qualify for the Southern California finals. He won first place in broad jump, a leap of 20 feet 6 inches. This made him eligible for the finals. There our Pirate did not have a chance, his best leap was 20 feet 10 inches and five or more Southern High aspirants leaped over 21 feet. ' ' W ' :w ' w CARMAN, FRASER, HURLEY 108 ■ ■■ .s r . s s ' :; !: ? 109 EH BASEBALL THIRD ROW: MGfT. CROW, LONGEREAK, KINGSTON. MEARS. ROBINSON, EMRICK; SECOND ROW: R- GRANT, POPLIN, LAMP. FLORES, HATCHER; FIRST ROW: DYSART, FAULK, M. GRANT. LANG, MAYO, WIGTON. COACH KOLEERG, INDOOR BASEBALL Because of lack of Interest and the great ex- pense, the schools of Ventura County have dropped regular baseball from their sport curri- culum. However, through the help of the coaches and the baseball enthusiasts, indoor baseball has been substituted. The indoor season started April 15, with a large turnout on the first day. Many of the veterans of hardball were among those who re- ported for action. After a week of practice, under the able supervision of Coach Eric Kol- berg and the leadership of Captain Lang, the team was ready for action. A practice game with the Saticoy All Stars, a local team, was the first Pirate victory. The following week Fillmore bowed to the powerful Pirates in the first league game of the season. The contest featured the excellent pitching of William Dysart and the good hitting of Capt. Lang, The final score was 10 to 4. The Pirates, venturing to Santa Paula for the next game, found the Cardinals a bit more com- petition than were the Blue and Whites, but they managed to take a close victory with an 8 to 5 score. Our old rivals, Oxnard, were the next victims to fall before the Buccaneers, In this most in- teresting game of the season Ventura scored two runs in the first inning, and allowed the Yellowjackets only one run, which was scored in the seventh inning when Eastwood poled out a homer. William Dysart had a good day with nine strike-outs and 3 hits. The infield played an excellent game with Joe Mayo starring on first base. This ended the first round of the league, with return games scheduled with all teams. Ventura won from Fillmore again by the overwhelming score of 21 to 0. Features of the game were 6 home runs and 1 7 hits, every Ven- tura man collecting at least one. Owing to the early printing of the annual yearbook, the out- come of the rest of the games cannot be given here, but with Ventura in the lead with 4 vic- tories and no defeats it appears certain that the Pirates will have another championship. The Line-up William Dysart ....- Ray Faulk and Boyd Longbreak _ Joe Mavo -— - Pitcher -Catchers First Base Captain Lang and Walter Emerick....Second Base Jack Wigton and " Red " Roberts .Short Stop Marion Grant and Bob Hatcher._ _...-Third Base Walter Poplin and Harold Mears Right Field Roy Grant and Harlin Lamp _..Center Field Bill Flores and Harold Kingston Left Field .. . .Zb. ' JT J J 110 D ZANDER. B. KELLOGG, EGAN. R KELLOGG. E ZANDER. TENNIS The Pirate tennis team, under the direction of Vernon Hebel, recently finished an unusually active season. Although tennis is supposedly a sport of minor importance, the six members of the team dis- played as high a degree of prowess as any other athletic group. Erwin Zander led the team for the second con- secutive year and, climaxing his fourth year of varsity competition, chalked up a remarkable string of victories. Ray Lewis, playing second man, also came through with a successful season. The third member of four years ' standing, Robert Egan, devoted most of his time to track The three remaining players on the Pirate squad, Richard Kellogg, Robert Kellogg, and Da- vid Zander, were sophomores. Richard Kellogg had a previous season as a letterman, while the other two were playing their first year of varsity tennis. The season started with a match against Ox- nard, in which the Pirates trounced the Yellow- jacket team, winning four matches out of five. Ventura ' s only loss was second singles. The Santa Barbara tilt a week later marked the first individual team loss Ventura has suffered in four years. The Channel City boys proved too efficient, taking five matches out of seven. Taft netsters traveled 150 miles to encounter the Pirate team, but went home sadly defeated. Ventura emerged victorious, taking five matches out of eight. The day ' s activities were featured by the presence of Jack Lynch, national inter- scholastic champion. As expected, he won over E. Zander in singles, but, teamed with another Taft player, met defeat at the hands of Zander and Lewis in a doubles tilt. Minus the services of its first man, Ventura was nosrd out by the strong Thacher squad. Darkness coming too quickly, only five singles matches were played, of which Thacher took three. Santa Barbara again won the County Tennis Tournament, which annually seems to be the disastrous event of the year for Ventura. Neither Richard Kellogg nor Robert Egan managed to reach the final round in singles, while E. Zander and Lewis lost the doubles final. In the Ojai Tournament, E. Zander did un- usually well and succeeded in reaching the quart- er finals. Robert Kellogg was the only other Pirate entrant to win his first round match. Most of the team entered the Ventura 20-30 Tourna- ment, in which three members won cups. j:W j;r ji:r ,s Z .■ 111 WINTERBURN. ZANDER, HOMER, BEAN, ' ANEGAS. CUNNINGHAM, CASNER, BECKETT GOLF Golf was inaugurated in 1932 as the newest member of the athletic curriculum at the Ven- tura Junior College. However, though the mash- wielding activity is new in local circles, the sport is well established in other schools cf Southern California and rates a prominent posi- tion on their athletic rosters. Years ago the he-man athletes considered this form of diversion too effeminate to be even con- sidered; these same men are now hopeless ad- dicts to the game as they realize the practical benefits that can be derived from it, not to mention the pleasant hours to be spent tramping over the greens. The schools of the county formed a regular league with a systematic schedule, with the teams meeting each other once in a regular match play tournament. The league officials agreed to play match games rather than medal. The divot-diggers were fortunate in having as their instructors two good men, P. Bousman and Eric Kolberg. These coaches know the gam? thoroughly and were able to imbed in their pupils a type of game that worked very effectively in competition. Ten men answered the first call for candidates issued by Coach Kolberg. During the first three weeks the aspirants practiced faithfully tn-week- ly at the Saticoy course. The school had pre- viously made arrangements with the Saticoy Club owners to the effect that high school golfers could use the course free of charge. The players that made up the squad were Winterburn, Zander, Lewis, Homer, Vaneges, Bean, Casner, Wigton, and De Rosa. From such an array of potential talent coaches Bousman and Kolberg picked five men to repre- sent the Pirates in their first match against Santa Barbara The reader will at once remember that Santa Barbara is typically a golf town, but the locals created a sensation by taking all five of the matches from the northerners. The Dons were completely outclassed, with all five of the Pi- rates, Winterburn, Zander, Lew ' s, Homer and Bean winning their matches. This is the only match that has been played by the Bucs as we go to press With such a stellar start, a cham- pionship aggregation does not seem improbable. A champ outfit in their first year — such is the goal set for themselves. The sport is sure to be a success judging from its popularity during the first year. Situated as we are in the midst of several golf courses, the potential Bobby Joneses can find ample oppor- tunity to practice and improve. ■ ■■ 112 Oi WOMEN ' S S P O R T S TOP ROW: MISS SMITH. MISS THOMAS. MISS KOLLM ANSPERGER. MISS HARRIS. MRS. WENTWORTH. MRS. LAMB; CARROTHERS, ADAMS. WOMEN ' S GOLF A girls ' golf club was formed in the Physical Education department last fall. Sixteen girls with instructors decided to brave the perils of the golf course, their Pro. being Les Wilcox of the Municipal Golf Links at Montalvo. The group started out with overwhelming confidence, especially the teachers, but instructors and stu- dents soon became pupils, when the clubs were grasped. Practice followed, club in the hands, club in the air, a swing — and look at the hole in the ground. Where the grass went they never knew. Another try. Head down, left arm straight, right arm relaxed, change of weight, club in the air, follow through — a complete mess resulting. Confidence now! ' About as much as a thimble full. The hour was soon up and the first lesson was over. Such was the procedure of the pioneers. But all things come to him who waits. With practice and patience, much toil and labor, balls were . finally gotten into the air. The mid-iron and the niblick saw much use. No " birdies " but many slices, and nary a " hole in one " . The Golf Club is looking forward to a larger number of members next year. If enthusiasm carries on, the aspirants are sure of better suc- cess. Maybe they can rival the golf team of the hardier sex some time, which was first organ- ized, too, this year. Who knows? In order to succeed one has to start sooner or later. All honor to him who tries! : iX3 2 z7.iS?!; 2 ' s.TJB 113 ' sf , IliaL. WOMEN ' S SPORTS TIT! •sr TOP ADAMS, POULSON, CLARK. MOORE. SHERIDAN, MRS WENTWORTH; BERRY, CLARK. TENNIS The tennis teams were exteremely handicapped by not having any tennis courts on the Junior College campus, thus no class instruction could be handled. The girls interested in tennis prac- ticed at the Junior High School courts every Tuesday afternoon, under the direction of Mrs Wentworth. No regular school tournament was held this year, A ladder tournament took its place, Jean Poulsen won the tournament, her name being at the top of the ladder when the tournament ended Ventura entered nearly all the play days. The girls played both singles and doubles matches at Santa Monica, Glendale, Carpinteria, and Pasa- dena, and they acquitted themselves very well. .,2 ' : 2r 114 EIDo M EN ' S SPORTS CARNE MISS SMITH FICKEN CARROTHERS HAIG MISIKOFSKI SALES REAMS WILLETT GIRLS ' BASKETBALL The second sport to be taken up during the year in girls ' athletics was basketball. Practicing and training began toward the first of October Basketball has been popular with the girls since the time it was first deemed fitting and proper for young women to engage in athletic pursuits This year was no exception. There was a big turn-out of about fifty, and from these fifty ths best players were chosen for the usual class teams Some rather startling discoveries were made when earnest playing began. Several of the newer players proved to be the most re ' iab ' e, Peggy Homer was one of the guards There were also some outstanding players among the twelves. On the Junior College team Mildren Bovee ranked above the majority and Louise Reams was perhaps the best basketball player the Junior College has ever had. In the inter-class games, the Junior College team emerged the victor. Three games were played and the scores were as follows: January 7, J, C, 14, Twelves 13. January 12, J. C. 22, Elevens 16. January 14, Elevens 17, Twelves 15. So a very successful basketball season came to a close. As several of this year ' s players are planning on being here again next fall, there is every indication that the coming season wili even surpass the one |ust past. [T " jS ' ' ■;r° ' ' 3 ' ' ' ' — " S? ■, ' , " ' pf ■ Ip ' ■ " 1 " 5 z j ::: A " i aTz a Jk2 ' Zi. " Zi .▲ las i .z 115 ElIC W O M E N SPORTS " H CARR MISS SMITH HOMER TOLER CLARK CAIRNES BOWLES HIRSCHFELDER McCANDLESS FITCH ROSE SYMONDS VOLLEY BALL Volley ball was the first sport to be taken up at the beginning of the fall semester With diligent practice under the supervision of Miss Smith, the girls became quite proficient at the game Many new players were developed and some of the girls who had never before played the game became almost expert at the side-arm serve. Before forming the teams, instructions in form and the rules pertaining to the game were given in the physical education classes. Then a call was issued for all girls wishing to try out for class teams. The response was promising, about fifty turning out. Three teams were organized, one for the eleventh year pupils, one for the twelves and one for the Junior College students. The eleventh year team won the volley ball championship, and its members were privileged to be the first to wear the much coveted Pirate Heads These Pirate Heads are made of felt in the school colors of orange and black. Be- sides getting their letters, the girls of the win- ning teams are entitled to the Pirate Heads. Since several of the best players will be back again, Ventura ' s volley ball team can be ex- pected to break records next year. ' S . " 7 ' A.z:i.A_ A- A.- A A.Z A.Z A. F- - - --- - — ' -- ' - ' ' 116 q: WOM E N ' S SPORTS CARNE WILLETT COLLA FICKEN SEXTON CARROTHERS HAIG REAMS KEELER POSPICIL HOCKEY Hockey was one of the new sports introduced to Ventura this year. Needless to say it was very enthusiastically received. In all probability the new equipment was a factor in making this sport so popular. New shin guards with a special type of shin guard for the goal keepers and both light and medium hockey sticks immediately found favor. Some of the girls seemed to be- come attached to their own particular sticks, as was Peggy Homer and her favorite " Oscar " . The rules and technique of the game were practiced during the regular physical education classes and some exciting games were played in these class periods as a part of the course. There was a pretty good turn-out for after school teams, but because of the interference of operetta practice, the after school teams suf- fered considerably. Consequently, instead of having the usual three inter-class teams, only two teams were organized. These were known as the Dps and Downs. The Ups won two of the three games played, the scores being 2-1, 3-2, 1-0. The hockey season closed all too soon, but with the hope that next year more time can be devoted to this sport. ■ ■■ 7j;rz 2r 117 [3 " [ WOMEN ' S SPORTS ' FH FOURTH ROW EAKIN, JANSSEN. BOWLES, TOLER, KNAUSE. CARNE, YEAROUT. CARROTHERS, MISS SMITH; THIRD ROW: SEE. COLLA, ADAMS. ECKSTEIN. HAIG. KITLEY. CLARK. BARR. SEXTON. REED; SECOND ROW: CAIRNS, STAVROS. FAULK. SYMONDS. McFADDEN. KEELER, SOREM. ANORGA. CHRISTY. PENDERGAST; FIRST ROW WILLETT, REAMS H 1 RSCHFELDER. FITCH. CARR, HOMER. ROSE. SAYLES. POSPICIL GIRLS ' BASEBALL The baseball season this year was even better than it was last year. Over forty girls appeared on the field the first day, which was really an exceptionally good turn-out. Perhaps one reason everyone was so much more enthusiastic about the national sport this year was because of the new small baseball. The new ten -inch balls seem to be easier for the girls to handle. Many girls showed their abilities on the field. Of course it took practice and lots of it, Loretta Connick, of the twelfth grade team, became the outstanding catcher, Phyllis MacFadden, of the J C, team was noted for her fast balls, and Georgia Cummings, also a J, C,, for the curves she could pitch. The season was climaxed by the spectacular victory of the Ventura team over the Pomona team at the playday. May 14, at Pasadena, The game had been evenly contested, and tied at 9-9, when the umpire called two strikes and three balls against the batter With two girls on bases, Ventura collected three hits to score four runs, ending the game 13-9! ' : . lZ ..Z J " " .S 118 BOOK IV FEATURES -Ji iv . r; 2! zy 2 ' :g.T i r;: 119 BLOOMERS n ' wxr, ffu.i «iuigiiAiE,w 574 E Mam St, C race Qjcotl s COLLEGIATE APPAREL Phone 4303 Ventura, Calif. Fortissimo during Pianissimo (at a vocal school) Little Sue (alarmed and shrilly treble) : " Mam- ma, IS that man shaking his stick at that wo- man? " Mamma (soothingly) : " Hush dear, he isn ' t shaking his stick at her. " Little Sue: " Then, mamma, what is she yelling about? " Carl : " Here ' s some candy Sweets for the sweet. " Sulky: " Here are some nuts. " " Fill her up, " said the absent-minded motoris: " to the waiter, as he parked himself in the res- taurant with his sweetie. Feminine Curiosity We ' re looking back to see if they Are looking back to see if we Are looking back to see if they Are looking back at us. " Father, I have a notion to settle down and go in for raising chickens. " " Better try owls. Their hours will suit you better. " Howard G: " Nonie said she dreamed that you was dancing with her. " Ulmont R.: " How thrilling. " Howard G: " And then she said she woke up and found her little brother pounding her feet with a flatiron. " « BU 1 C K Repair and Sales Service » DARDEN RANDALL CO. | County Distributors Main and Junipero Streets Ope V 6 A. M TO A. M. Vlg c (3 fg Telephone 3414 V. E. Patterson Go to the Mecca for your Sandwich or Malt 467 E. M IN ' Street You Will Find Your Friends There V tXTURA, California 1 ilXj . ._:..A. _i A. - _- r v ■ mHh ■■ ■ ' ' 4 120 HORSE POWER ■ ■■ A zv A a: _:. A. " .£: A ' .- .Az: A %;7S TZ :rSi: ' s : :?S2 a 121 Ventura Departivient Store T|Vv ainatPalm • - For Better Values • • Phone 5103f ; Don t Let Anyone Tell You It s Hard to Make a Dress USE A McCALL PATTERN and dtscoiier how easy it is! " ROM start to finish, there ' s not one single difficult thing about making a frock I Here ' s the procedure from A to Z— 1— you select your smart McCall Pattern at our Pattern Counter, 2— you choose a suitable fabric from the vast numbers of new weaves in our Fabric Section; 3— you lay and cut your McCall Pat- tern like an expert, for even beginners are experts when they follow McCall ' s simple directions; 4— you join your pieces as the numbered notches indicate and sew as the printed instructions on the pattern pieces direct you to; 5— you refer to the Printo Gravure for finishing information. Does it sound difficult? Of course not— and it isn ' t, for McCall Patterns are created for modern women who insist on a pattern that ' s as modern as they are themselves! VISIT OUR McCALL SECTION THIS VERY DAY FOR SMART FRENCH MODELS f: " " ' A . " ±y [ E .s 122 FOLKS WE ' RE ALL CRAZY ABOUT People who ask each freshman, " Well, how does it feel to be in 0011696? " Fellows who call girls " babes. " People who borrow notes. People who won ' t lend notes. Profs, who never miss a class. People who really think it shows efficiency to carry a brief case. Student fountain waiters who bring fish )A hej you order a beef sandwich and then laugn n say, " I thought you said halibut. " People who cheat more than we do in gxaftis People who brag about how little they_ (udy or how many classes they cut. Men who try to act like the moving picture version of a college student. Clerks who chuckle when they inform you that there are no more second-hand copies of the book you want. Men who still persist in imitating Joe E, Brown People who yet believe that one forms friend- ships at all-college digs. Men C ) who attend sorority bridge teas. People who have a mama for introducing every- one PEOPLE WHO HAVE THE COLOSSAL NERVE TO READ BALLYHOO IN THE LA REVISTA OFFICE, could see words forming on Jerry ' s lips, and I waited eagerly for them. I had not long to wait. " wonder, " she said to me, her eyes agleam with interest, " I wonder whethei she called the roll in English or not. " WHOZIT ? ? your She: " You drunken beast! If I were condition I ' d shoot myself. " He: " Lady, if you were in my condition, you ' d mish yourself. " The joke editor may dig and slave Till his finger tips are sore; But some poor fish is sure to say, " I ' ve heard that joke before " Miss Toland: " lf you subtract fourteen from a hundred sixteen, what ' s the difference? " Bill Hunt: " Yeah, I think it ' s a lot of foolish- ness, too. " WHOZIT ? ? A man was seen in front of the insane asylum dangling a piece of string with a stick attached to it, over a flower bed, when a visitor approached and asked, " How many have you caughti ' " The insane man replied, " You ' re the ninth " z: . . JL ' Sy ' . ' S : ' S7. .z:i..4L. A.z . ,s 123 Using knowledge You Acqured at School You Will Depend On m T MMdW! uo) mhJm FOR THE FINEST OF MEATS AND MEAT PRODUCTS VENTURA COUNTY ' S OLDEST AND BEST MARKETS Goliath: " Why don ' t you stand up and fight like a man ' ' " David: " Wait till I get a little boulder. " Vv hy Girls Leave Home To go to college and go to work. To get married and go to work. To go to work. Hester Allen: " Would you be a bigamist if there were no law aoainst it? " Charles: " Would P Say, I ' d just love TWO. " THE MOVIE PRODUCER HAS A NIGHTMARE The Monster raised his glittering weapon over the sleeping beauty. Sherlock Holmes, from his hiding place, cocked his gun. Fu Manchu saw the great detective ' s movement and brought his deadly blow-gun to his lips. Philo Vance acted at once. Immediately he raised his handkerchief and blew his nose Gordon Trenholm " What music are you going to have for your dance! ' " Edith McConnell, " A three piece orchestra — piano, player, and bench. " Jeanne Fitch: " This paper is fairly good, but you must write so any fool can understand you. " Miss Stewart: " Which part is not clear to you ' " Jane Kinsey: " Don ' t you think shooting dice is a dirty game ' " Jimmy Meyers: " No, it always cleans me, " The Raspberry Quartette will now sing that famous Scotch song entitled, " For Two Cents I Would Throw this Penny Away. " The average woman has a vocabulary of only one thousand words. That ' s a small stock but think of the turnover. ■ ' ■■ 124 XPOSURES msHlBLJ ■ ■■ zii :; a! :« : : g : 2v «F: ::s 125 46 N Oak St. Phone 2784 Ventura County Mutual Fire Insurance Company Organized April 4, 189i 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, Pra idem .G. Wilde, Secretary and Managei Directors H F. Pressey A. L. Drown T. G. Morrison G. W Faulkner W L. Ramsey E. W Gerry E, W Daily i-z: il J SJS ' 126 SAN BUENAVENTURA HOOEY ON YOU TRANSFER POINT I ' m tired of Ballyhoo, And all of Hooey too, I ' m sick of " nerts " and " nerts " . And quacks in old nightshirts, I groan at every statue, With drunkards leering at you, I hate the sight of bustles. Of men with bulging muscles, I could shriek and raise a fuss. For " trusses — pardon us, " I scowl at dopey plumbers. Peeking in at soapy mummers. And when it comes to all those Zilches I give in to " burps " and " bilches " . How I long to read a two-line |oke — To heck with all you other folk! He: " I ' m going to steal a kiss " She: " Let the crime wave begin " I have no longer need of you You were my life, my life that now is past, leaving the future. You were my love, and in some sense I love you still, yet that love must make way for other rap- ture, I have no longer need of you — Mrs. Sessions (taking class on a field trip) : " I have a group of twenty freshmen. Can ' t you let us look at the monkey for half price? ' " Keeper: " Twenty freshmen! Wait, I ' ll bring the monkey out to look at you. " Shed a tear For little Nell She had a car And drove — pretty fast. l -HT v ' .iC i I. -_-: fti. - ■ ■■ ' xZ " A lk .A.z: A.._ 127 p. D. Carlin, Prop. 1 Deliveries Daily CARLIN DAIRY Ventura, California Fresh Milk and Cream Telephone 4164 290 W. Santa Clara St. BRIGHAM BEAMAN Stetson Hats Society Brand Clothes Dobbs ' Hats 584 E Main St Ventura, Calif Low 1 1 : " Why do you call your dog Mars ' " " Low 12: " Well, from all indications, he seems to be inhabited. " Missionary: " Do you know anything about re- ligion? " Cannibal: " I got a taste of it when the last missionary was here. " Lives of seniors all remind us. We can make our lives sublime. And by asking foolish questions Use up recitation time. Women ' s faults are many; Men have only two — Everything they say And everything they do. " Well, Bill, " asked a neighbor, " I hear the boss has had a fever. How ' s his temperature today- ' " The hired man scratched his head and replied: " Tain ' t fer me to say. Bill, he died last night, " Small Brother: " I saw you kiss sis in your Ford roadster last night. " Suitor ' hurriedly) : " S-sh! Here ' s a quarter. " Small Brother: " And here ' s 10 cents change. I only charge fellows with a Packard a quarter. " " What did you say your age was? " he remarked between dances. " Well, I didn ' t say, " smartly returned the girl, " but I ' ve |ust reached 21. " " Is that SO ' ' " he returned consolingly. " What detained you? " The college men are very slow. They seem to take their ease. For when they graduate, you know. They do it by degrees. R. W. CUMMINGS OPTOMETRIST and JEWELER 309 E Mam Street Phone 2087 BLANCHARD ' S HARDWARE Always Welcome, whether you come to buy or just to look 481 N. Ventura Ave. Good Place to Pai Phone 3590 ' :;.s !:. i : : : : .z :» . : 123 ■ ■■ g g g : : 2 :; ; ' : :r 122 " Hooray, " said the mosquito as he bit the Prince of Wales, " At last i have royal blood in my veins. " Chemistry Prof: " First, I ' ll take some ether and then some carbolic acid " Class: " Perfect. " Mother: " Jean, how many times do you imag- ine Jack has kissed you ' ' " Jean: " I haven ' t had to imagine so far at all, mother. " Flora: " Times have certainly changed. " Dora: " How come? " Flora: " You know that story about Pharoah ' s daughter finding Moses in the bullrushes? " Dora: " Yes, but what ' s that got to do with it " Flora ' " Well, imagine a girl getting away with that story today ' " She: " I didn ' t like to ride with you, you ' re too reckless. " He: " Yes, we have had some tight squeezes, haven ' t we- " Collegian: " What ' s wrong with these eggs? " V aitress: " Don ' t ask me, i only laid the table " " What is the best thing to do when the brakes of one ' s car give way- ' " " Hit something cheap. " Compliments of Hickey Bros. Co. HARDWARE V mM. INSURANCE ALL FORMS ■-137 E Mam St. Phone 2075 412 E Mam Phone 3410 DR. L W. CLARK Optomeuiit EYES TESTED GLASSES FITTED W( t arig Cleaners, Dyers, and Renovators All Garments Insured I ' jl E Mam St Phone 6603 .ii. .A. _i -A. ' _i Jlk. _i. ,, 130 ■ ■■ 131 Ei: CLEAN STUFF B The Bootery Beautiful Shoes and Hosiery For those who love nice footwear SERENE ! FULKERSON Hotel Ventura BIdg , Ventura 495 East Main Street Miss Harris: " How long have you been idle? ' ' Marion Grant: " I was born in 1914. " Modern Mother: " Yes, daughter, dear, you can use the car tonight. But be sure to have it home in time for father to drive to the office tomor- row. He ' s growing so unreasonable. " Brown " Since I bought a car I don ' t have to walk to the bank to make any deposits. " Black: " Ah, you ride there? " Brown: " No, I don ' t make any. " She: " Don ' t you feel as happy as a king when you ' re flying? " He: " Happier. I ' m an ace. " " My dear lady, I go further than believing in woman suffrage; I maintain that man and woman are equal in every way. " " Oh, Professor! Now you ' re bragging. " Parson: " You love to go to Sunday School, don ' t you Robert ' ' " Bobby: " Yes, sir. " Parson: " What do you expect to learn today ' " Bobby: " The date of the picnic. " Her Sweetie: " How long will it be until your sister makes her appearance? ' " Younger Sister: " She ' s making it now " " What is a swimming hole? " " A body of water entirely surrounded by boys " Cut Flowers Baker ' s Flower Shop Floral Designs 20 S. Chestnut Phone 2392 Wet Wash — Dry Wash — Rough Dry — Finish Work VENTURA LAUNDRY CO. Telephone 21 41 123 E. Main St We Use Re finite Soft Water Jk. Jk. l .A.Z-. .A. .Jk. . 132 fliPii! . mw . mm rn ' C professionaT CLASS OF I904. This reproduction through the courtesy of the doctors and lawyers of Ventura No Insurance Freddy Frosh is taking a fire extinguisher to the prom with him because somebody told him that his blind date likes to go out on the ver- andah and smoke. Mother: " Mary, come upstairs immediately. " Mary: " But mother, I ' m all wrapped up in my problem. " Mother: " Tell him to go home. " Buppy Moore: " I am a great lover of dogs; think they fill an empty space in a man ' s life. ' Kenneth Shannon: " Yes, especially hot dogs ' Customer (putting five pennies on the count- er) : " Give me a can opener, please. " Clerk hands him a nickel. Customer: " Thanks. " (Leaves hurriedly). Gratitude I changed my mind to suit her, I changed my taste in ties — I changed my shirt ' most every day And then she up and dies. Flirtation is attention without intention. Last night I held a little hand So dainty and so neat I thought my heart would surely burst So wildly did it beat. No other hand e ' er held so tight Could greater gladness bring Than one I held last night. It was Four aces and a King. Southern Counties Gas Company " THE BEST IN GAS APPLIANCES " .Z::.,Jk.Zi.. ■ ■■ E :s:ir : si :i:s 133 M O O - O - O IT ' S TRUE The dairy farms that produce Golden State Milk and Cream are clean and sani- tary — the pick of Ventura County dairy farms. The multitude of checks and tests made by the field and laboratory departments assure you that Golden State Products are always of the same high quality. Why not have the Golden State serve you your dairy products. It Ends the quest for the best. Golden State Company Ltd. 952 Front Street Phone 36S2 Voice over the phone: " Alice says she isn ' t in. Is there any message? " Other end of the line: " Yes, tell her that Sam didn ' t ring her up. " She: " You got fooled on the diamond ring. ' He: " I guess not. I know my onions. " She: " Maybe — but not your carats. " Bum: " This big Italian fighter has to have a bed over seven feet long. " Mub: " Sav, that ' s a lot of bunk. " Minister: " We will now sing ' Lead Kindly Light ' by special permission of the copyright owners. " Ventura Schools Are Kept Immaculate With Sanitary Supplies FROM McAndrew Supply Company ■ ■■ -» V ' v 134 L I S T E N U N K S " H ' EI ■ ■■ i: , A, " :—. A. ' £: A. ' i A. A. -li A. _:i. . fc. zi A ' ' JT j ' j A . 135 DOUGH « All Under One Roof » With Personal Service COMMERCIAL - TRUST SAFE DEPOSIT SAVINGS - BONDS COLLECTIONS We Have No Branches ♦ MAIL BaWk Ventura.California Judge: " Why didn ' t you stop when the officer waved at you ' ' " Co-ed: " Why, Judge, I ' m not that kind of a girl " First Stude: " I got a wonderful letter from my father today. " Second Stude: " You did! How much did he send you? " Dad (to bright son) : " What ' s wrong! ' " Son: " I ' ve |ust had a scene with your wife. " When a dark-haired siren suddenly becomes a platinum blonde you may be sure she ' s dyeing for love. The road to love has many good parking places. Even in the smallest of colleges, every sorority house has many stories. .Many a football favorite becomes a fallen star after the season is over. " My boy friend tells me the other men at the fraternity house consider Arthur quite a racon- teur. " " Nonsense! He doesn ' t drink any more than the rest of them. " " I ' m bringing my girl friend to the dance. Do you know her? " " Oh, yes, we ' ve petted before. " Nertzy Dame: " Oh, look. The players are all covered with mud. How do you think they will get It off? " Wize Guy: " What do you think the scrub team is for? " z: j j : jE :mr A 136 The Citizens State Bank of Santa Pau a SANTA PAULA, CALI FORM lA Community Owned Community Minded " I ' ll be frank with you, " said the young man when the embrace was over. " You ' re not the first girl I ever kissed. " " I ' ll be equally frank with you, " she answered " You ' ve got a lot to learn. " When a co-ed decides to paint the town red she usually begins on her own lips. " A girl may have a splendid sense of direction and yet be lost in the arms of a man. He: " Did you know what I said to you by that kiss? " She: " I ' m not sure — you ' d better repeat it to me. " He: " I ' m a four-letter man, you know. " She: " Sure. F-A-S-T! " " Why are sailing vessels called ' she ' " " Because they make the best showing in the wind ' " Co-eds who have discarded stockings this spring are certainly down to bare essentials. One way to squelch a man completely is to tell him that you trust him implicitly. " Oh, come on over and play bridge. " " I can ' t. I ' ve got to study. " " See if you can get me a date, too, will you? " " Your husband is simply wild about you, isn ' t he? " " Yes, he raves about me in his sleep, but the absent-minded fellow nearly always calls me by the wrong name. " THE BARTLETT COMPANY Jewelry - Stationery - Music 412 E Mam St., Phone 2484 Established 1875 Refrigerators - Pianos - Radios 562 E Main St , Phone 2578 573 E Main St. Walker H. Gabbert INSURANCE - SURETY BONDS " Where Insunince is not a Sideline " Ventura, California k u JMkZ-J ..rSJ SJSi: . " ' .■- " V . ■_ " V , 137 S P O R T I N ' G Athletic equipment- Base Ball — Foot Ball — Tennis — Golf — Track — Gym. Fishing Tackle — For Ocean and Stream, Rods — Reels — Lines — Lures — Etc. Guns and Ammunition — Rifles and Shotguns for All Purposes Swimming Suits — And Beach Equipment. CAMPING SUPPLIES AND VACATION NEEDS WALTER M. JONES SPORTING GOODS 328 E. Main St. Ventura, Calif. Phone 44 ii Nit: " When I was in China I saw a woman hanging in a tree, " Wit: " Shanghai? " Nit: " Oh, about six feet. " A famous proverb: " He who yells last, is not watching the yell leader. " Boy: " Dear, do you know that everytime I kiss you I am a better man? " Girl : " Weil, you needn ' t try to get to Heaven in one night, " Polite Freshman: " I ' m afraid you ' ve got the wrong seat, sir. " Big Burly Senior: " You ' ve got nothing to be afraid of as long as you don ' t try to move me, " We Say It with Iror STRONG WELDS We Build Anything of Iron 1 Strong s Welding Biacksmithing COURT R STRONG, Proprietor Sfiop p. Shop 3001 P ° " « Res 3245 ACETYLENE AND ELECTRIC WELDING Anything and Everything Welded Any Where and at Any T me 28 East Santa Clara Street VENTURA, CALIFORNIA ■ ■■ ■■ ' " ' . " ▼■■■: ' ■▼ ' y mK " w ' :; ' w ' rz ' w " v ▼ .sx. :ji . 138 P E T| SHOW . Zl A. Zi. Jk ,:ii .ifk zi ■JiJL . " V -c: fc..iii.A.. 139 Ei: MORE DOUGH Student (writing home) : " How do you speil financially? ' Other: " FINANCIALLY, and there are two R ' s in embarrased. " Dum Dame: " My hair is full of electricity. " Wise Guy: " Well, it ' s connected to a dry cell Doo-Dad: " Look at that aviator looping the loop! " Do-Do: " He used to be a boy scout and he still does his daily good turn. " Lady (watching a ball game) : " Isn ' t he a fine pitcher. He always hits their bats no matter where they hold them. " Tourist " Call me at six a. m., will you, guide? " Guide: " Tain ' t necessary. When y ' go t ' bed yell and the echo will wake ye up ' bout sunrise. " Johnny: " They say a camel can go two weeks without any water. " Father: " Yes, a little drink goes a long way with a giraffe, too. " He laid the package down before the tailor " I ' ve brought that last pair of trousers back to be re-seated. You know I sit a lot. " " Fine, " said the tailor, " and I hope you ' ve brought the bill in to be receipted. You know I ' ve stood a lot " Her Father: " You are going to marry that in- significant fellow, Percy! Why I thought you said that you would never marry a man less than six feet tall. " Daughter: " Oh, I know. Dad. But I decided to take 20 per cent off for cash. " Indignant Father: " Do you think it is fair, Bobby, after I told you that there wasn ' t any Santa Claus to go and tell the neighbors that I laid your Easter eggs " Comphments of Roe 1 s American Bakery EXPERIENCE Twenty Years of Making SCHOOL EMBLEMS and GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS Qualified us to solicit your Continued Patronage The T. V. Allen Co. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS STAT rONERS 810-16 Maple Avenue Los Angeles ' MAKT HOP I.Tl EAST MAIN STREET V E N T U IV-A APPAREL FOR THE DISCRIMINATING COLLEGIENNE z is T r _rir_ .z : 2r: 2 ' :j i i: ' E ' SJS 7 Zi7S?: 140 Hz: short ' STORIES rv- • ie ac i Mt z = :.ia ' i«?ty ,»-!?« ' . Gun Bust Boy Dust. Chicken Fritters Give me Jitters Punks Scoff College Prof. Phone 2822 24 S. California Sr C. N. RICHARDS General Electric, Zenith, Majestic Radios Majestic Electric Refrigeration Voss and A. B. C Electric Washers and Ironers « ELMER ' S HONEST MALTED MILK » E. Mam St. j ' ta ' ' : :; ! : ' 141 Our Covers Were Manufactured By WEBER-McCREA COMPANY {Incorporated ) 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles, California The doctor answered the phone, turning to h;s wife he said: " Quick, get my satchel. The man says he cannot live without me " " Just a minute, " said his wife who had picked up the receiver, " that call is for Virginia. " Professor. " Tell me one or two things about John Milton. " Plebe: " Well, he got married and wrote ' Para- dise Lost ' . Then his wife died, and he wrote ' Paradise Regained ' . " PEOPLES LUMBER COMPANY OF VENTURA COUNTY Since 1 890 OOOD AB Service, Inc. GOODYEAR TIRES EXPERT LUBRICATION PREST-0-LITE BATTERIES 585 E Meta St. PHONE 4459 ' ' j j :mF j .s:r jr 142 E TOOK A DA TICKET, NOTICE Any persous arrested for a violation of the California Vehicle Act who are released on the written promise that they will appear in court to answer the charge, and who WILFULLY VIOLATE SUCH PROMISE shall be guilty of a Misdemeanor reg-ardless of the disposition of the chargre upon which they were originally arrested, (Sec. 154, California Motor Vehicle Act. 1923). Vendira Gity Motor Police Department report no. 1 aa liAl.l,, 1025 MAIN ST., VENUM.V AI.IF. iP _ -7 ' Driver CLyy l. . £. t £ . c Li. o ..J±JZ ' ' . KMk Y - ' ■C €A •- ' ' ' ' ,., No Owner ■!r " 2 2; r; .-:.--i: I 3w .- »r-g S:r rifc ?X. Chauffeur_| ro.. Address « - ' ; C;j »t ;j fct _ , ,... X YOU AKE HEREBY NOTIFIED to appear at the City Hall before the City Judge of 7?utur a at •r ' -p-TT? on the.. ..♦J day of.Q t,« VS-. HJS ffor a viola- tion ot Sf Motor A ' eliiele Act of the State of Califopim as Amended in 1923 and 1925. I hereby agree to appear 0 tlie time and place mentionei Dated this,. 5 dav of LA ' ' ' 1fl!9_M Signed Signed— (Over) «»-.rr-v. - .Locatig CH.-VSe.E INDICATED BV NEW YORK STORE ECONOMISTS FOR THE PEOPLE 138 E Mam St Phone 4665 Ventura Compliments Watkins Hardware Co. SANTA PAULA 910 Mam Street PRINTERS of the PIRATE PRESS and the CAMPUS CHRONICLE The Ventura County News Phone 3677 394 N. Ventura Ave. 2 .. 143 Always First with the Newest Styles, at the New Low Prices z A N D ER • S Mens Wear GEO. ZANDER 384 E. Main Next to Bank of Italy " Joan is going to Pans for her gowns. " " I thought she must have left her clothes somewhere " " Where ' d you get that eye " " You know that pretty little woman we sa ' cl was a widow- ' " " Yes. " " Well, she isn ' t. " missed the train by two kisses. Lee: " Why do you feel so happy today. ' " Tom: " My wife called me beeswax this morn- ing. That ' s the nearest she has come to honey for years, " Ann: " Why don ' t you invite Sally over? " Betty: " My husband doesn ' t like her. " Ann: " Then why don ' t you invite HazeP " Betty: " My husband does like her. " Malice: " Why do you go with Jack ' He ' s a bad egg, " Alice: " I ' m afraid to drop him, " Coach (to prospective candidate) : " Are you related to Mike O ' Rielly, the famous all-Ameri- can quarter of several years back? " Candidate: " Very distantly, sir; he was my mother ' s first child and I was her twelfth. " " My dear Marjorie, do let me help you to some more pudding. " " Well, thanks, " said the young lady, " I will take some more, but only |ust a mouthful, please. " " Hilda, " said the hostess to the waitress, " fill Miss Farthing ' s plate, " Stalled Motorist: " Know anything about cars ike mine ' " Bright Boy: " Yes, About 1,00) jokes, " ■ ■■ «s ' : : 5 ' :. i : S!: ; 2v r:j 144 q: KEEP COOL :□ Karl Shoe Store, Ltd. BEAUTIFUL SHOES Each Pair Carries Our Guarantee of Quality 387 E Mam St. Ventura Printer ' s Devil A school superintendent wrote in his report: THE RESULT WAS A GAIN IN EFFICI- ENCY. The printer returned the printed report but the phrase had become: THE RESULT WAS AGAIN INEFFIENCY. Little Helen: " Mother, teacher asks us every morning: ' Is everybody happy? ' and everybody says ' yes ' . Some day I am going to say ' no ' . " Is it sarcasm or merely cariessness of the proofreader, but in a recent report of the Pan- American Conference we read: " President Hoover was surrounded by un- informed guards. " This girl has to be handled with kid gloves- her husband is a fingerprint expert. Kitty! Kitty! Kitty! Customer: " I cannot sleep at night. The least little sound disturbs me. I ' m a victim of insomnia. Even a cat on our back fence dis- turbs me beyond words. " Druggist: " This powder will be effective. " Customer: " When do I take it? " Druggist: " You don ' t. You give it to the cat. " Green Griffen. At 20 you blush when a man praises you; at 30 you think him a clever fellow; at 40 you wonder what he wants. Visitor: " Has your husband any hobbies ' " " Mrs. Tuggle: " He has rheumatiz a good deal, and hives now and then, but he ain ' t never had no hobbies. " Real Ice Cream Co. Fancy Moulds ICE CREAM MANUFACTURING Ice Cream Cakes Delivery Service — OpeJt Evenings Our New Home — Chestnut and Santa Clara Streets Phone 3922 Z r 7 " V K7 ▼ " X7 ▼■ 7 ▼■ VV " 7 ' ▼ " V •▼• ' ■■ir ' ▼■ ■ ' " v " ▼■ ■▼■ 7 •■ . ZX A. Zi .A. ii, A. Z 145 wemes asB xs. wBOBsiaiSi. ■■- ;?!cnTO73»: mfe D I z z y LA RESISTA " WE SELL UNLY UNDER BRESSURE " Robinson Poole EDVERTISING EGENTS " WE DUNT DELIVER THE GOOTS " " NERTS " IS OUR MOTTO 1932Seista Lane Phone HArdhead 21 76 Teacher: " How can a mother divide four potatoes among five children so that each gets an equal share? " Willie (after a long silence) : " Please, ma ' am, mash em. " Sweet Thing: " Oh, but you have the nicest cigarette holder I ever saw. " Paul Keith (taking cigarette out of his mouth) : " But I am not using one. " Sweet Thing: " Oh, don ' t be so dumb. " " We Kiss and Tell " BLACKMAILING A SPECIALTY Phone (Di sconnected) L ROBERSON B J, CAM ILL 1 2 Lovers ' Lane ix jk. .rii .A z j .A A. . jT :rHm jjs ' zr JF 146 ' Wir r ETt Dizzy LA RESISTA $7.50 $7.50 JUST OUT June 15th WHAT ' S NEW IN EXCUSES by Frewes, Fricken Frown Published by the Pirate Pest $7.50 $7.50 Mary had a little car. They Come in All Shades, Man ' She thought it was out of gas. " Hullo, Brown, painting the car again? " One night she lit a match to see- " Yes, the wife ' s been making innuendoes Above her waves the grass. about a winter coat she says exactly matches — Florida Times Union. the color of the car. " —Passing Show WE BUY, SELL, EXCHANGE (ALSO ZWIPE) Sager Bros. We Even Changed Our Address 147 Dizzy LA RESISTA TOM DONLON ' S WILDROOT REMEDY CURES EVERYTHING Bange, Blues, Dandruff, Pink Toothbrush, Bruises, B. O., or What Have You $5.00 A BOTTLE War Veteran (with amputated leg): " Yes, I have a pocketbook made of skin from my own leg, I don ' t believe there ' s another such intimate souvenir in the whole world. " War Veteran (recovering from abdominal wounds) : " Oh, I don ' t know. I have a tennis racquet at home that I think a lot of " He was a bit shy, and after she had thrown her arms around him and kissed him for bringing her a bouquet of flowers, he arose and started to leave. " I ' m sorry I offended you, " she said. " Oh, I ' m not offended, " he replied, " I ' m going for more flowers. " DINE AND DANCE AT Busy Bee Inn Where Al Eddy, " The Busy Bee Himself " will Greet You with a Smirk Across from the Brewery p- ' ' ' S ' ' j j j :im ' j ' 148 Dizzy LA RESISTA Professor Don Deitrich Announces a Lecture Course in Etticut Do You Want To Be a WINCHELLER? I ' LL LEARN YOU 0. K VENTURAi The first six months of married life they kissed for affection each night when he came home from work. After that she kissed for investigation. " After all, you know, the best jokes aren ' t printed. " " No indeed. They ' re running around in the freshman class rooms. " BILL DALY WRECKING COMPANY AUTOS, WOMEN , DANCES, CLASSES and TEACHERS, MY SPECIALTIES iSe Habia Espanol ! — 4 Brain Lane j j WF S JT z 149 OLYMPIAD Our Contribution to the 1932 Olympic Games. " So she married the X-ray specialist, hunh? " " Yup, He was the only man who could see anything in her. " " Are you troubled with improper thoughts ' ' ' " Why, no; 1 rather like them " APLINSKY RUSSIAN EGGSKY RANCHSKY Our Hens Lay by the Old Method No 7, The Avenuesky Phoneski -|- !-02 f A 150 LA RESISTA ADOLPHUS LOWE ' S Collesiate Barber Shop " Close Shaves Our Specialty " (Too Close) We Use Colligates Soap NEW CUT PRICES Shaves $16.77 Haircuts $11.36 Shop on Parking Lot Phone Out of Order War Veteran (with amputated leg): " Yes, I have a pocketbook made of skin from my own leg, I don ' t believe there ' s another such intimate souvenir in the whole world. " War Veteran (recovering from abdominal wounds) : " Oh, I don ' t know. I have a tennis racquet at home that I think a lot of " He was a bit shy, and after she had thrown her arms around him and kissed him for bringing her a bouquet of flowers, he arose and started to leave, " I ' m sorry I offended you, " she said " Oh, I ' m not offended, " he replied, " I ' m going for more flowers. " DINE AND DANCE AT Busy Bee Inn Where Al Eddy, " The Busy Bee Himself " will Greet You with a Smirk Across from the Brewery ' ' A ' 7 : S7j ' ' : 1511. SHERLASKA CO. DE LUXE ICE CREAM 35c a Quart 826 No Ventura Ave. Phone 4533 SWAP COLUMN Will swap a Buick roadster for two gentle horses. Apply Ward Smith. Will swap a size 52 blue bathing suit for a size 60. Slim Johnson. Will trade a swell Hudson car for a cottage by the sea. Roger Burum. For Sale: One nearly new traffic ticket. Amos Clark. Will swap two good half backs for one good quarter. " Pop-up " Kolberg. Wanted: Good " stove pipe " for two good derbies. " Hat Buyer " Zapf. Will swap a free milk nickel stick for a slot machine slug. Poker Face Allen. Dying to exchange a fuzzy chin for a manly beard. D. Van Dellen. I have a few freckles to spare. Sunny Jim Moore. Will swap a keen 1921 Ford roadster for a new Cadillac. Carl Dwire. Will swap a set of Econ questions for one of Elmer ' s milkshakes. Oran Haas. Will swap five Palookas for a good orchestra. Buppy Moore. Will swap six pairs of knickers for one pair of cords. Dimples Diedrich. Will take a blue Chevie roadster for a trip to Honolulu. V. Spafford, et al. W. T. KEMPER Proprietor The Ventura Dye Works CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING HAT WORK 39 South California Street Phone 4386 Auto Delivery la la " . j mr .s .s 152 BANK OF AMERICA National Trust and Savings Association VENTURA BRANCH Main and Oak Streets BANK OF AMERICA VENTURA COUNTY BRANCH Main and California Two spinsters were discussing men. " Which would you desire most in your hus- band — brains, wealth or appearance! " asked one. " Appearance, " said the other, " and the sooner the better. " Joe Freshman will now give a lecture on " Who is the Smartest Guy in College and Why Am P " The Professor: " I ' ll wait until that fellov stops making a fool of himself, then I ' ll be- gin. " Floyd s Academy oF Beauty Culture We invite your close inspection of our Modern School of Beauty C ulture Students now being enrolled. Learn Now Be Independent Earn Later 461 E Main Street Phone 51 38 1 " " Jmhr .z 153 PHONE 5232 For Free Prompt Delivery Hill s Pharmacy Newton W. Hill PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS FOUNTAIN SERVICE i930E. MainSt. Ventura, Calif. " What is your name? " demand d the cop. " Aaron Murphy Rosenberg, " replied the motorist. " What is the Murphy for? " asked the officer. " For protection, " returned Rosenberg, " What IS your profession? " " I ' m a lawyer. " " You look shy for a lawyer. " " I am. I ' m a shyster lawyer. ' " My wife says if I don ' t chuck golf she ' !! leave me, " " Hard luck, old chap. " " Yes, I ' ll miss her. " WHOZIT ? ? ■: : : :g :g :g r: w : s ; : s sjSi: ' s 2! jr 154 NEIGHBORLY Ralph B, Bradford M. Burr Bradford BRADFORD STUDIO PHOTOGRAPHY In All Its Branches Hitchcock Building SANTA BARBARA WHOZIT ? ? Lane: " This breakfast food is like sawdust. " Crampton: " Yes, it ' s fine board we get around here. " S-H-H-H-H -H! Gumpertz: " Is it possible to confide a secret in you? " Robinson: " Certainly; I will be as silent as the grave " Gumpertz: " Well, then, I have pressing need of two bucks! " Robinson: " Worry not. It is as if I had heard nothing, " A virgin forest is a place where the hand of man has never set foot. Preacher: " Brethren, I regret to have to in- form you that next Sunday will be my last as shepherd of this flock I am accepting a po- sition as chaplain of the state penitentiary. My theme for my final sermon will be, ' I Go to Prepare a Place for You ' . " . 155 □: CREAMY « POINSETTIA MILK » IS BEST BY TEST for health and beauty you should drink one pint of milk daily. Try ours. You ' ll like it — because it is fresh, rich and pure. VENTURA COUNTY DAIRIES Telephone 5296 Big 4 Service Station BOWMAN BROS. Ask Shorty about Tires Free Towing and Road Service on Tires and Batteries BIG 4 BATTERIES Phone 2854 901 N Ventura Ave " Gentlemen, I think we glue manufacturers must stick together. " " The feeling is mucilage. " " Did you spend an amusing evening with her? " " Yes, she has a lot of pet theories. " " Is my face dirty or is it my imagination " " Your face is clean, but I don ' t know about your imagination. " it Just Reaches " Just think, Dan tried to put his arm around me four times last night. " " What an arm, " ■j -S " 156 □r TRANSPORTATION m Products HUFFMAN MOTOR CO. SALES AND SERVICE 12 East Mam St. Phone 5404-5 — . Roily s Place CHILI SANDWICHES 1410 E, Mam St, Phone 3622 JIGG ' S BUFFET Corned Beef Hash Delicious Sandwiches Special Hot ' Plate Lunches " Papa, what ' s a net? " " A net, my child, is a lot of little holes tied together with little pieces of string. Now put up your books and run and play a while. " He was new to the yachting game — in fact he was just helping a friend handle his boat during the regatta. So it was no wonder that his face assumed a mystified expression at the skipper ' s command. He turned to a sailor near him. " Tell me, " he begged, " what is this thing called luff? " " Have your parents given their consent to our unionr " " " Not yet. Father hasn ' t expressed his opinion yet, and mother is waiting to contradict him. " TS ' j .- 157 Home of Modern F 9 and Distinctive 41 Portraiture « Milt tubio » 996 E Mam Street Phone 4735 VENTURA, CALIFORNIA ■-■• _ .jTi.v v ' wr:.:si?s.:: ' s s;j!: 158 7 X z I z X 7 ' U¥¥ ' Creators of Distinguisned School Annuals Metropolitan Engravers Inc. 303 East Fourth Street • Los Angeles Annual Department directed by Tom Hill , k E, S2 E 159 Every Printing Service IN ADDITION TO THIS ANNUAL BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL STATIONERY WEDDING INVITATIONS SOCIAL PRINTING CALLING CARDS ANNOUNCEMENTS ORDER AND REMITTANCE BLANKS LOOSE LEAF FORMS RULING GENERAL COMMERCIAL FORMS INDEXING SYSTEMS SCHOOL ANNUALS YEAR BOOKS FACSIMILE LETTERS CATALOGUES BROADSIDES A COMPLETE LINE OF LEASE, RENT AND SALE DISPLAY CARDS Wilvert Printing Studio THEO. G WILVERT GENE RICHARDS 50 N. Oak Street Telephone 39 1 A. ZN . »L ZX .A. .i i. .A. .i! ' .E ' 160 EEC OUR FRIENDS Index To Page Allen, T. V. Co . 140 Baker ' s Flower Shop 1 32 Bank of America 1 53 Bartlett Co., The 1 37 Big 4 Service Station 156 Blanchard Ha rdwa re 1 28 Bradford Studio 1 55 Brigham Beaman 128 Carlin Dairy 1 28 Citizens State Bank of Santa Paula 1 37 Clark, Dr. L. W 130 Cummings, R. W 128 Darden Randall Co 120 Elmer ' s 141 Floyd ' s Academy 1 53 Gabbert, Walker .1 37 Golden State Creamery 1 34 Hickey Bros. Hardware Co 130 Hill ' s Pharmacy 1 54 Hobson Bros. Packing Co 124 Holt, E. B.- 1 30 Jigg ' s Buffet 1 57 Jones, Walter M 133 Karl ' s Shoe Store 145 McAndrew Supply Co :..134 Mecca Cafe.. 1 20 Metropolitan Engraving Co 159 Advertisers Page New York Store 1 43 Niles Studio.- 158 Paris Cleaners, The 130 Peoples Lumber Co 142 Professional Cut 1 33 Real Ice Cream Co 145 Richards, C, W 141 Roe ' s American Bakery 140 Polly ' s Place 157 Rose, Jack 140 Scott, Grace 1 20 Serene Fulkerson 132 Sherlaska Ice Cream Co 152 Southern Counties Gas Co 133 Strong ' s Welding Blacksmith Shop 138 Union National Bank 136 Ventura County Dairies -156 Ventura County Mutual Fire Insurance Co..— 126 VentLira County News 143 Ventura Department Store -122 Ventura Dye Works 152 Ventura Laundry 132 Ventura Tire Co, Goodyear 142 Watkins ' Hardware Store 143 Weber-McCrea Co 142 Wilvert ' s Printing Studio 160 Zander ' s 144 ■ ■■ 161 ' .: miix ■ INDEX Page Alma Mater Art Club Associated Women StudentS- Athletic Board of Control Band Baseball, Men ' s Baseball, Women ' s Basketball, H, S. Captain Coach Players Players Basketball, J. C. Ca pta In Coach Players Players Basketball, Women ' s Buccaneers ' Club Calendar Clark, A. E Commercial Club Commissioners, Board of Contents, Table of Control, Student Court, Student Current Events Club Dedication Eleventh Year Class Eleventh Year Officers - 63 56 83 78 liri 102 101 101 ...103 ... 98 ... 97 ... 99 ...100 ...115 ... 57 ... 39 ... 10 ... 70 ... 15 17 16 69 7 37 36 Engineering Club- Faculty Features Forensics Fo re wo rd Football, H. S. Captain..... Coach Players Players Football, J. C. Captain. Coach Game, Cal, Christian Game, Pasadena . Game, Riverside Game, Santa Barbara State Frosh_ Game, Santa Maria Game, Santa Monica Game, Taft . Players Resume Fourteenth Year Class- Fourteenth Year Officers- French Club Future Farmers of America- Glee Club, Men ' s Glee Club, Women ' s Golf, Men ' s Page - 67 _. 12 _119 - 82 .... 5 93 93 95 96 84 .... 91 - 87 Golf, Women ' s- - 90 _ 86 - 92 .. 85 - 85 .. 20 _ 19 - 60 - 66 - 81 .. 80 ..112 ..113 . ' ' Jk:s::L j z:::jL: ' ' ji! j!r M! ' ' A! ' A:z:: 162 " " Trir INDEX Henry, D. R Hi-Y Club Hockey, Women ' s King of Ball La Revista Library Club Long, A. B Memorial Music Club Music Department Orchestra Pirate Press Popularity Section Best All-round Man Best All-round Woman .. Best Matured Man Best Natured Woman Most Beautiful Woman-, Most Handsome Man Most Ideal Man Most Ideal Woman Most Popular Man Most Popular Woman Peppiest Man Peppiest Woman Productions Black Flamingo Desert Song Good Hope Shannons of Broadway Submerged Page .... 11 .._ 59 _..117 _.. 45 - 52 .... 64 6 62 77 79 54 51 5C 51 50 48 49 51 5C 47 46 51 50 71 75 74 72 73 Quartette, Men ' s.. Oueen of Ball Sextette, Women ' s . Spanish Club Stage Craft Crew Van Dellen, E. I View of School View of School Volley Ball, Women ' s. Writer ' s Club Women ' s Athletic Association Tennis, Men ' s Tennis, Women ' s- Thirteenth Year Class_ Thirteenth Year Officers Track, H. S. Captain Coach Team Team Track, J. C. Captain Coach High Point Man . Team Twelfth Year Class . Twelfth Year Officers.. Trustees Page .... 81 _ 44 _.. 80 .... 61 -.. 76 .... 10 _ 2 .... 3 .J]6 _.. 65 _._. 58 J14 .- 25 ..25 ..108 J 07 ..107 ..109 ..105 ..104 ..106 .104 ,. 28 . 27 - 9 Typing Contest.. ' ' . r JT jT ,s;r 163 ■ 2! ' 3m THANKS Appreciation In the editing and publishing of a yearbook, there are many not on the staff who are responsible for a great deal of the work accomplished. It is proper that some recognition be given them We owe much thanks to the many salesmen who volunteered to help in a pre-sales campaign. We are indeed grateful to the faculty administration for the hearty cooperation extended us. To our craftsmen is due an unlimited amount of credit. We are greatly indebted to Wilvert ' s Printing Studio for their extra amount of effort in the last minute work, to Tom Hill, of Metropolitan Engravers for his constant attention to all phases of the publication; to Robert McGrath, artist of Weber-McCrea, for creating our new cover design, and to Niles Studio for their fine quality of photography. It would be impossible to name ail the people who have contributed, either directly or indirectly, in the pro- duction of this yearbook. To all who have aided in the smallest degree, we extend our sincere appreciation. y : _ ::zT iT s : 2v 5 ' wrj ii.- 164 SIGNATURES ■: 165 c ■ n X r Jy K- i j -2i ' y: 2 j j: r j!:r ::r z j z: M 165 (r i . cl yoj — • 4- ' J ' - ' A - 7 ' a v ::Lx:- r rvx. i r ■u - »p ' «— 7 1 ■ ■■ (7 w " v ' V 7 r ' v v " c ' P ' ' " ■■■r " " ' v " r-— ' ■▼■x7 " V ' 7-vv7 ' - ' ' ' 167 q: SIGNATURES :□ ■ - - " - -..Tg.- 168


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