Ventura High School - Black Gold Yearbook (Ventura, CA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 148


Ventura High School - Black Gold Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1929 Edition, Ventura High School - Black Gold Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Ventura High School - Black Gold Yearbook (Ventura, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1929 volume:

'IIII UHHYHlI1lllHf'lHlll"l.'1l'illlilf 'ViAi'H!'.'Wfffiillll-Hll"" . , V- , - ,, K , -- -. N why .4 " -3ApaA'RA- X om 5 Qbjlwi saying.: - ai VKXSANTA1 , E "QYM gQ' - f A 1 1 me 'MM VENTUFA Cqumwf ,f i H A 5: 5 '3 Summa um! ,gggpznrsizu 1 SSRN, . V I 'fe ' CA AQ ' Z3 fanwbunawnnm.. N A W -4, l u ma . L x I I , ' . Q , 5 A X A fl 4 8. . xii si . D ,wel X9 E1 'H JG X K N 14 4 , 1 ' ' 4 1 u . .'-: ? B "RX- P" Xi ' Y f a --Ln. 1'-U "' " .', , xv-I: .. -..... , E -L' fm . ' , , X Q' V' VT I I -Tm' ' f 4 I 4 :I F- -1 M5155 fi- 'fi 2 1 X 'fr' 3 73 -1 'fifgjkk - AL ' 5 NHE4 f'45'1m1mm1'J! +"h" ""' - 4" vw- - 4-"Pr-:-4,5 .-.- .iw -5rv?99'77iL I -99715-5 "- ' ""'?. A -S --, Qc' nf XJ , P I" X' x ,Q L 9' an 4 Qemlgm. Ya, 1 .Y'i,.,-. X IQ, 'leak iv' E ' ,F se, ,. m:zw4:9 , , bwssponu. L 'J da-Q xx X-1 : Taurus: J 3956244 5 s, ,s I XX 4 444' Y Q icy? xx ,.wvNEllY an Q b' T 0 I x Wg -f-Onimllofr , S go ff A ' f -ww Q0 , , . A Av : afv, 'E 5 mf f s E --4-4-L 'E' EfPiRAr f cs SMA' I "9 W Q I ' 'Of we- g .2- . M Q HANNEL lsuwns ' .ml , : X b ' 5 DISCOVERED BY E E X , ' ..,. CABRILLOK in ---'J-4-' 5 - --f,:f- Q 3 an is-san 5 5 -1- . X iwvluauanlll nfi 'f mnmmuunu ...LS lxll .jljlld LI H IH IH HHH! Il III lllllllllll! I llllllllll llllllllllllll ll - -4 - gf' J: ' : lfi V Q Mfg., .- ' C9 i Q l 1 1 1 A l 1 r 4 F N 5 lL ,xc W 4- I' CAL ,Q N 1 0 , I . V' 45, I V 7 ' , 1 ' La Revnsxtax 1929 Island Number a E? lx gf Page One i i 1 , I 1 i 1 w x, S 6 Ld Rc-:vista 1 Q 2 Q 1 1 , I Isldncl NumLer Issued Jlrmuallq bq the Stuclent BOJL1 01 Uentura Union High School Q 1 Uolume Seueute Page Three' DJEDICATION '33 To MELRUWE MARTIN Supcriutelldent of the Ventura City Schools, thc gra.duating classes of 1929, respectfully flcdiczitc this sevcntcc11tl1 volume of Lu Revista V? Q f llllllllllllll Q Page Four LI MELROXVE MARTIN 5 K X V, Page Five FOREWORD 'Yi Happy memories are man's dearest possession, and he who recalls happy days becomes a friend. It has been the aim of the 1929 La Revista to live up to its name- to be a review of the year's school life that he who may look through its pages Will recall happy days and love La Revista as the friend Who gave him happy memories. Page Six 1--at 5 V V w 'r t ! l-A ORDER OF BOOK '23 ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES Society Music Oral Arts FEATURES Literature Boosters Castaways Calendar Humor Q 3 ny Page Seven R EDITORIAL The spirit of progress is the spirit of Ventura. There is no more outstanding example of this than in the Ventura City Schools. Two years ago the students of Ventura High School were given a new high school building. Today they look forward to another new building-a senior high and junior college. : Words cannot express the appreciation of the students. The people , of Ventura have expressed their confidence in youth by action and Z money appropriations. Youth can repay them only by actions. Progress in education is evident. Page Eight STAFF MEMBERS - Miss Ethel McCandless .............................,................ .,,,.,, F aculty Advisor I Wanda Hayden .................... ......... E ditor-in-Chief - Bill Orr ................... .,..,,. B usiness Manager : Mildred Mosher ............. ................ A ssistant Editor ' Eldon Schumacher ........ ,...,.......,.,,,,..., B oys' Athletics I Maxine Massick .......... Girls' Athletics, Alumni ' Dorothy Langford ......... .............,.,,....,.,. S enior Editor Virgie Holt ................. ,,......, S ociety Editor, Typist agp Grace Gardner ........ ....,................... S nap Editor I George Fitch ......,. .,..,...,.......,. F eatures ' Nellie Warde ........... ........ M usic, Drama Elise Bianchi ..........,... ............... C alendar 3 Robert McCormick ........ ,,,,,,, A rt Editor Page ' Nine Of knowledge and of power But each must learn to use these keys If upward he would tower. The door of opportunity Awaits the magic touch. It opens wide to boy or girl Who works and studies much. The school stands ready with the keys ' Page Ten DMI AX 'QA Nl IIAT S NDN Y I 1 I . LA n-u--v-:----vl y5 - -lg E. S. DUVAL H. F. ORR CHARLES COLE MRS. FRED MERCER THOMAS GOULD, President BOARD OF TRUSTEES Two years ago, the students of Ventura High School thanked the Board of Trustees for the new high school building. Now we take this opportunity to thank them for the new senior high and junior college 5 building which we are soon to enjoy. We feel that it was due to the efforts of every member of the board that the new building is to become a fact, rather than a dream. l li may rxfiivggggl 7 fg- ---------------- Page Eleven LYAL WELLS MISS BEATRICE LANTZ MELROWE MARTIN JOHN MOSHER MISS ADDIE BELLE LONG HIGH SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION Under the leadership of Melrowe Martin, superintendent of Ventura City Schools, a new administration has controlled Ventura Union High School. Lyal Wells, principal of Lincoln School and future superintendent of Ventura Junior High School, Miss Beatrice Lantz, research director of Ventura City Schools, John A. Mosher, boys' vice principal, and Miss Addie Belle Long, girls' vice principal and dean of girls, have been the chief administrators of Ventura Union High School during the year 1928-29. QMFQNQ FACULTY APPRECIATION "He who hath knowledge and shareth it, Is a true friend." How rich in friends we students of Ventura High School have been during the past year. Not only have the teachers shared their academic knowledge but we feel that they have helped us in our social activities. They have been true friends and we appreciate it. Page Twelve Mrs. Etna Anderson English Algebra W. Fred Newcomb M. C. Stern Band Orchestra l History, Debate, Oratory, Social Science Miss Marguerite C. Scott Mathematics, Junior College Advisor Miss Elaine Daniels English Vernon I-Iebel Science, Boys' Physical Education Rupert J. Keller Miss Oval, Polson Agriculture ' Music lVLiss Annabelle Gaw Frank C' qty Spanish Commercial William Alexander lllrs. May Stone French Home Economics n Page Thirteen Miss Julia Reid Registrar Commcrcial English I I I I 2 Mrs. Carrie Egan Eg? l J LA HEVISTA 'Q Miss Addie Belle Long Glee Clubs, Girls' Vice Principal, Dean of Girls C. R. Ficken 2 Woodshop E. M. Prescott Bookkeeping Financial ' . Advisor Boys Physical Mrs' Ehzabefh Baldwm Education Chemlstfy Miss Ruth Turner Farry Keaney. English, Dramatics Boys Physical Educatlon, Head Coach of Basken- ball, Baseball i Arthur Cox 935 Automotive Mechanics MPS- Kathryn Filnlllllaf Typing Mrs. Frances Luske Girls' Physical Miss Julia B. Bell Education Commercial I dh 'E+ Us Page Fourteen xg, -2 i l , 1 . a i Mrs. Edna Sweet Atkinson History, Sociology Miss Georgia Cochran Ar-t Donald Newmeyer Boys' Physical Education, Head Coach of Football and Track LA HEVI STA Miss Muriel Alderman Librarian Miss Genevieve Coucher English Mrs. Laurena Msarzen Baker Spanish ,if E V E Miss .Tannette Jgloff Miss Ethel McCandless English, Dramatics, 1. H. xt Girls, Physical Journa ism, is ory, . Vocational Civics Education : I Mrs. Ruth Watkins Miss Agnes M. Tolancl Mathematics Mathematics, Science 3 Mrs. Ruth Trunick Miss Margaret Mathematics, Girls' Ballmgafdnel' Physical Education Latin A' Page Fifteen - I V V E ' f I 7 ff 'V , l X 1 ' ' g ff ill V. A . I if fx K , Q -f ,lf If .1 u : 1 gf A! ,jf sf X Vf of cf , ' 1 x 'Q' J! gud 7 fb 'X WJ Nj!!! 'I MJ 3:f"l 7 lj." .ii 'ff 5 ff ,nl 1, ll s l f ,f' l' f A ' fl X- it J Q 5 w' l f , 'X J 7 , A9 x fllrfvf N ll ,f EIA 4 fl 5 jf, R '. N 1 X If , 74, ,J il' n' 'He f X j ' A' :V K , E 3" ll 1 , 1, . 1, dr' 'i 5 1 'I ' I ' NV ' PIX' kv! Vi 4 ' , My lf ,lf jf ,Q ' f . 2 ,lf f -1 A 4 f ' ' , A f fl, rx I f - fl I -' Y' I 5 E 1 ,f ,A . . 1' lf E X I! f - . 1 ' X 1 sw K fu' 1 : 1 A I l w l fl l E -ll!! f' I Qffyxll 'J ff! " ld , 1' , 1 V, V- l jg G R A D U A T E S l E f ' Upon the threshold standmg' now, .X . . Wlth knowledge yet untrled, Each one must do his level best The door to open wide. I 4 Page Sixteen l V V I. T E L 'mmm mm-mm LA :gp ELISE BIANCHI FRED Y ku META RICHARDS President ' Vice Pre h en Secretary-Treasurer SPRING CLASS OFFICERS ROLAND SHERWOOD MAXINE MASSICK LOUISE CARTER President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer CLASS EULOGY In January 1925 the first mid-year class in the history of Ventura City Schools appeared as Freshmen in Ventura High. Too few in num- ber to take an active part in student government as a class they spent their days becoming orientated until the following August when they joined in activities if not in actual class designation the spring class of 29. I For four years the classes of 1929 worked together until again in January 1929 the first midyear class in the history of Ventura grad- uated. But finding it hard to sever bonds of friendship by the granting of a diploma we again join the spring class of 29 with the feeling that having completed our four short years in this school we can say they were the happiest years of our lives. As we look back we see the value of our high school education in relation to the curricula and to social activities. Many of the members of both classes have achieved such fame as high school activities award. Winners in art music drama oratory athletics journalism and scholarship are counted in our roll Surely it is with due pride that we graduate with a feeling of joy of having ac- complished something Worth while and of having left our mark as a class of Ventura High School , 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 J i' 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 ' fl 97 . HT............... 1 ......................., jf ......................... -A: -af- Page Seventeen LA REVISTA WINTER CLASS Wanda Hayden Richard Stover "Give me liberty or "And all men looked SWG me death-" upon him favorably." If 2:3 Fred Lowe Phyllis Carter 'l '-The man that blush-as "For, F mf? nothing if I is not quite a, brute." not cfmclal- Elise Bianchi "If to her share some female errors fall, look U GUY Kelly ' on her face, and you'll G0 my hme book- forget them any Go my little tragedy." Al Brown Meta Richards "He was an honorable mntered 41' , many, "I had rather study , men than books." E 1' C I t Paftsy Bowler . ll -'charm strikes the ,,N1gI"fO'fe'Zte1:La'fL'Zn he sight, and merit wins ,, the Souix, should be. I I E """' Page Eighteen I a N 3 : Mary Ferro Elizabeth Sadler "Genius and talent "A quiet little girl in here." life's busy whirl." E Ardith Patterson Emerson Hunan "The mildest manners "If I can't pay, why I and the gentlest heart." can owe." Mary Anorga "And wearing her wis- dom lightly? SPRING CLASS James Butler Una L3-y : "A nice, unparticular "Th-ey do best who E man." make the least noise." Maxine Massick "I have no other than HB Dqlfalg Pegry a woman's reason, I S1 e S1 en an bslzre- think him so, because I lellce never erays think him so. you' i Page Nineteen Virgie Holt Im not a flirt' l'Il just good natured. : n 1 , Ir Mildred Bowker "Frankness is mine." 7 ,fi x Barbara: Dennis 'iAnd creeping like a LA REVISTA Q., . Bill Kennedy "I am suiiicient unto myself." Juanita Salazar "And after all that little giddy is what in my mind, sits the best upon her." f I Eldon Schumacher "I live in a crowd of - snail unwillingly to . ,V ,, - E Schoolj, Jollity. Ruth Henriksen Ulf dancing is an art, Mary Bustos then art has l g since i'Fu1l Well she sang the Q claimed er." service devinef' Oma Morss Nellie Warde - "A S111116 EOF 2111, H "Act well your partg E Welcome glad- therein all honor lies." r n W f jf Y x 5 U at . Q my XA J K J nllluullln lun Sf Page Twenty Nu-......... .mmm A ' I I Q Margaret McDonald Lyman Wright "Naught so sweet as "I grew in a. straight melancholy." line upward." 5 Burnett Atkinson 5 CEntered 39 Wilna Shannon E "Just a. blushing "Bright was her face schoolboy." with smiles." Harry Moore nThThelm?' Dfalyf H " 'Tis impious in a 9 magic 0 a ace' good man to be sad." 5 Frank Greathouse ' fEntered 27 Jean Bradley 5 "Hgh erected thoughte "Sober'a.nd. steadfast." 5 seated in a heart of , I' k X courtesy." ' ' ' V' , rw, M,,,,.,f " L X. Roberta, Green Gem' Fitch "A 1'OSCbl1d Set with "A parl 1,15 boy," little wilful thorns." , ' 1 ' 1 lllll N Page Twenty-one .53 W L, AJ' Xe XXX L L X RX 7 sf V as L , ' f' x X xA e, ' . If i,f se I! 2 Q X 'x qx fb cr gf' , m, I s y H 3 q 0 f X 2 N' mae K ysonxv AE" fEnterEd I Claude Chaney 5 ,,,fU'S1'iT,JF35 -- 1255 "A proper man." E Q lady ,ive." DX J 5 fe I J K! ,rig x , '46 XJ! v rf 2 X! Z Ls L . Q Q gf? Jeannette Jones lf 1 Vernel' Hohner QEI-ite!-ed 25 5 - 1Emered 49 Hamer be dead Quan ' "True as steelef' out of Style'-v Q 'X E fl n rx ' Wk Edna Simpson Charles Brown fEntered 43 "A bold, bad man." , "A maid-en never bold? I I Austin Shonafelt 4Emefed 43 Elizabeth Stover "Thy head IS as fun "Alone 1 did im Boy!" - of quarrel as an egg IS 5 I full of m ai" : e 9 D 'ie-Q? ff Grace Wilcox Alben Eddy "She never studied tn UO ,tis excellent to ?:adfa1:gir,, than nature have a giantfs strength." : : Page Twenty-two 'ig y e Pauline Jones "She strove not for fame." Vincent Palomares "No sinner and no saint perhapsg but, well, the very best of chaps." Louise Carter "Her very frowns are fairer than smiles of other maidens are." fy, , of fi' W X X Fred Campbell CEnte1'ed 25 "Young fellows will be young fellows." Joanne Zapf "A good worker, a good thinker." Reid Hammond fEntered 33 "He'l1 make a proper I man." . X ,f 'A ft' " or ., 7 uf' G ww' Ruth Clark "Every lassie has her laddief' Arthur Kinney "One ear it heard, at the other out it went." Harriet Hill "The joy of youth and health her eyes display- ed." Russell Kingston He may smile and smile and be a villain si . li ll " V 5Q ................ ... xy ,QV Mary Ellen Lamb Hai, fellow, Well met!" Ralph Boyd lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing!" gs- ......... mm .K 1 HA FE? - May Fraser . Angelo Miuzio "She taketh most de- "He came, he learned, light in musical instru- 5 he said nothing." ments, music, and poe- ' try." L I Kathryn Fosnaugh "Her friends, they are Robert McCormick many: Her foes, are "A good natured man" there any?" r Maxine Herring Leo I Fulbright "Nor bold, nor Shy, "He was the mildest 01' Short, HOT 1721115 : mannered many' But a, new mingling of : them all." 1 Alice Sorem M . "Nothing great was ,, Epenymcoln . . Thy voice is a celes- ever achieved without . ,, . tial melody. enthusiasm." Page Twenty-four Ann Fisher She has dancing eyes and ruby li s." A, Frank Deck "A gentleman withal. ' ll Illllllllll X x J' X Jju I ! ' 1 J N ,, E 1 . G.: .fx Roland Sherwood f "Nowhere so busy a ginia Hm-Sley E man as he wasg and yet "A maiden modest and he seemed busier than demuref' he was." : E Peggy Hammons lm . "She and fashion go Bury gaxet Silva' + hand in handy, She has a pleasant smile, a gentle Way." Winifred Savage "She says not many Grove Fry Wordsln "A lad of mettle, a : good boy." kg, gr HI Royl Heath dvp Dorothy Mackin am Sow of Stu 3' "I'i1 speak in a mon- strous little voice." 5 ,Q nunnmnnunu unlnunn rltaiixk Page Twenty-five twin.. mmm A E 1 l v Jw Daisybelle Bottroff J k D . 5 fEntered 25 fc fmmson : ffshe fills ner niche so we is a flght tau fel' ' well we scarce know her low' 5 presence." 'X f 1 f, A L I , 1 ' i 5 Robert Mello Madeline Duke 2 "He chases stray "Light or dark, short germs of knowledge as I or tall, she sets a trap if really afraid ,of ine to SMfe3119me,a11.'t' fectionf' fx, James Petit HT, Zolad ngooge "Here length of limb d 1s,gc:? 0 e merry and breadth of mind, go an Wlse' two and two." xx X. Tex Crowthers f-I sit by the side of Elizabeth Gilliland the road and watch the "A maiden never bold." 5 snails Whizz by." 5 I , James Collins H Emmf' Frm ,I "There are those that Man dehghts me HOU are ,above business." N Page Twenty-six Annie Garcia 'She is of very melan- choly disposition. 'fwawa Kenneth McNeil iEntered 33 "I am as sober . judge." Dorothy Langford A nnunnnuunuunn LA CJ 9' A 1 " 8.8 'I "Well known, well lik- edg she makes the end seem sweet." 6 59 ALMA MATER Here between the deep blue ocean And the mountains green, Stands our dear old Alma Mater, Proudly to be seen. Chorus Swell the chorus ever louder Echoing back and back Here's to thee, dear Alma Mater The Orange and the Black. Sports and studies here are cherished With each other vie. Let us to thee sing thy praises Dear Ventura High. When We leave you, dear old High School Sad our hearts will be But our thoughts Will e'er be turning Back again to thee. Y 7 7 , 9 f Page Twenty-seven f nf Senior Class Annals , amass PHYLLIS CARTER Civics Club, 1: Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Pres. Shorthand Club, 43 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Glee Club concert, 2, 4. WANDA HAYDEN Orange 85 Black Civics Club, 13 Eisted- dfod, 2, 33 Debate team, 2, 33 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Pres. Spanish Club, 43 Chemistry Club, 3, 43 Shorthand Club, 43 Quill 8: Scroll, 43 Asst. Ed. La Revista, 31 Ed. La Revista, 4: Weekly News Staff, 43 Winner Oratorical Contest, 2, 33 Soccer, 1, 2, 33 Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Dramatics Club, 43 '3Seven Keys to Baldpatej' 43 Informal debate team, 43 Press Club, 3, 43 third in State Essay Contest, 43 Class speaker, 4. FRED LOWE Civics Club: Agricultural Club, 33 Pres. of Class, 23 Vice-Pres. of Class, 4. MARY FERRO Civics Club, 13 Eisteddfod, 1, 2, 33 Radiator Staff, 23 Class Secretary, 23 County typing contest, 1, 23 French Club, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club, 2, 3, 43 Chemistry JUANITA SALAZAR Shorthand Club, 43 G. A. A., 4: Span- ish Club, 43 Eisteddfod, 1, 43 Hockey, 1, 3, 43 Soccer, 1, 33 Volley Ball, 3, 43 Speed Ball, 4. ELDON SCHUMACHER Class B Football, 23 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 "Peggy 8s the Pirate," 33 Cha-rm School, 23 Vice-Pres. Class, 33 Asst. Migr. La Revista, 2: Mgr. La Revista, 33 "Monsieur Bou- caire," 33 Radiator Staff, 2, 3: "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Quartette, 33 Agricul- tural Club, 23 Press Club, 33 Eisteddfod, 2, 43 Football, 33 Sec. Letterman's Club, 33 Quill 8a Scroll, 4. RUTH HENRIKSEN Orchestra, 33 Band, 33 Sec. French Club, 33 "Seven Keys to Baldpatej' 4: Dramatics Club, 43 County Typing Con- test, 4. MARY BUSTOS Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Sextette, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club Tea, 33 Glee Club Concert, 23 French Club, 43 "Peggy 8: the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Trio, 23 Xmas Concert, 4: Vaudeville, 43 Eisteddfod, 43 Winner Essay Club, 33 Story, 3. Contest, 33 County Shorthand Club, 4. MARY ANORGA Class President, 1, 33 Spanish Club Vice-Pres., 23 Spanish Club Pres., 33 OMA County Typing Typing Contest, 2, 43 MORSS Contest, 3, 43 Spanish Spanish Club Secretary, 43 Pres. G. A. A., 4: Student body Treas., 4: Agricultural Club, 43 Science Club, 33 Varsity baseball, 2, 33 Radioletta, 43 Pres. Yell Club, 4. VIRGIE HOLT Quill 85 Scroll, 43 "Peggy and the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Ass. Ed. La Revista, 23 Glee Club Tea, 33 Revista Staff, 4: Club, 2, 33 Art Club, 33 "Florist Glee Club, 3, 43 La Debate, 4: Dramatics Club, 43 Agricultural Shop," 3: Vaudeville, 43 Orchestra, 33 "Cub Reporterf' 33 Weekly News Staff, 43 Short- hand Club, 43 Eisteddfod, 4: Co-op Man- ager, 43 Xmas Concert, 43 Informal De- bate team, 43 Sec. Art Club, 43 Tennis Club, 4. MILDRED BOWKER Spanish Club, 3, 4: Agricultural Club, 33 General Science Club, 23 G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Civics Club, 13 Baseball, 1, 23 Glee Club, 43 "Riding Down the Sky," 4. BARBARA DENNIS 'Civics Club, 13 Prop. Mgr.: i'Fanny 85 Her Servant Problem," 33 "Adam 85 Eva," 31 "Seven Keys to Baldpatej' 4: Chemistry Club, 33 Glee Club, 33 Glee Club Tea, 33 "Peggy and the Pirate," 3. Club, 3, 43 Interclass Typing, 3, 43 May Day Fete, 1, 23 Volley Ball, 2, 33 Soccer, 1, 2: Hockey, 2, 33 Basketball, 1, 3. NELLIE WAR-DE Spanish Club, 3, 43 Dramatics Club, 33 Vaudeville, 43 "Monsieur Beaucairej' 33 "Adam 8: Eva," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 "Peggy and the Pirate," 33 Glee Club, 3, 43 Sextette, 3, 43 Glee Club Tea, 33 "The Florist Shop," 3: "Fourteen," 43 Press Club, 33 Quill 85 Scroll, 43 Oratorical Contest, 43 "Cub Reporterj, 33 La Revista Staff, 43 Ed. of Weekly News, 43 Asst. Ed. of Radiator, 33 Eisteddfod, 43 Winner in Essay Contest, 33 Civics Club, 13 Xmas Concert, 4. LYMAN WRIGHT Track, 33 Baseball, 3, 43 Soccer, 13 Interclass Baseball, 23 Interclass Track, 2. BURNETT ATKINSON Glee Club, 3, 43 Quartette, 43 'Fanny 8: Her Servant Problemj, 33 Pres. French Club, 43 Dramatic Club, 43 Glee Club, 43 "Seven Keys to Baldpate," 43 Basketball, 43 "Dust of the Road," 43 "Peggy 8z the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Skyf' 43 French Club, 3, 43 Eisteddfod, 43 Orchestra, 33 Band, 3. Page Twenty-eight J1- MARGARET NECDONALD Agricultural Club, 33 General Science Club, 2: Art Club, 33 Hockey, 2, 53 Volley Ball, 3, 43 First place Sewing Contest, 4. WILNA SHANNON Civics Club, 13 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Yell Club, 33 Chemistry Club, 3, 43 G. A. A., 4: Hockey, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 23 Volley ball, 23 Eisteddfod, 43 Informal Debate, 4. THELMA DELALY Agricultural Club, 4. HARRY MOORE Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Tennis, 33 Track, 23 Chemistry Club, 3, 43 Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Quartette, 43 Civics Club, 13 "Peggy 85 the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Radioletta Vodvil, 43 "Florist Shop," 2: Student Affairs, 33 Cartoon Club, 43 Mixed Quartette, 33 Tennis Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Chess Club, 33 Orchestra, 23 Mgr. Class B Football, 33 Yell Club, 33 General Science Club, 23 Eisteddfod, 2, 43 Drama- tic Club, 2, 3, 43 Christmas Concert, 43 Glee Club Concert, 2. FRANK GREATHOUSE Mgr. Track, 3, 43 Agricultural Club, 4. JEAN BRADLEY Hockey, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 2, 33 Volley- ball, 2, 33 Chemistry Club, 3, 43 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club, 43 Eisteddfod, 43 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Yell Club, 3. ' ROBERTA GREEN Pres. Class, 13 Basketball, 1: Pres. Civics Club, 13 Latin Club, 23 Vice-Pres. Class, 23 Chemistry Club, 33 Glee Club, 3, 43 "Peggy and the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Sec-Treas. Class, 33 Concert, 43 Pres. Art Club, 43 Treas. Girls League, 43 Eisteddfod, 4: Hockey, 1, 23 Glee Club Tea, 3. GEORGE FITCH La Revista Staif, 1, 2, 43 General Science Club, 1, 23 Yell Club, 33 Eisteddfod, 3, 43 Forrestry Contest, 33 Chemistry Club, 33 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Quill 85 Scroll, 43 "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' 4: Debate, 43 Informal Debate, 43 Class Speaker, 4. JEANETTE JONES Glee Club, 3, 43 Orchestra, 43 Band, 33 Chemistry Club 33 "Peggy 85 the Pirate," 33 "Riidng Down the Sky," 43 Glee Club Tea, 33 Prop. Mgr. of "Fanny 85 Her Serv- ant Problem," 33 Radioletta Vodvil, 43 Eisteddfod, 43 Sax. Quartette, 3: Sextette, 4. EDNA SIMPSON Shorthand Club, 4. CHARLES BROWN Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 Stage Mgr., 3, 43 Football, 33 Chemistry Club, 33 Eisteddfod, 2, 43 Band, 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball Mgr., 43 Baseball Mgr., 43 "Peggy 8a the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Basketball, 33 Dramatics Club, 4: Orchestra, 3. AUSTIN SHONAFELT Football, 43 Basketball, 43 Track, 43 Spanish Club, 4. ELIZABETH STOVER Baseball, 1, 23 Basketball, 13 Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 43 Volleyball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Basketball, 1, 2 3, 43 Track 1: Eisteddfod, 2, 43 Tennis, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 43 Sec. Treas. G. A. A., 23 Class Rep., 2, 33 Girls' Athletic Rep., 43 Civics Club, 13 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Weekly News Staff, 43 Yell Club, 33 Chemistry Club, 4: Ten- nis Club, 2, 3, 43 Sec. Tennis, Club 4. GRACE VVILCOX Civics Club, 13 Hockey, 3, 43 Volley- ball, 2, 33 Spanish Club, 43 Shorthand Club, 43 Soccer, 23 Yell Club, 33 Basket- ball, 1, 2. ALBERT EDDY Captain Basketball, 4, f PAULINE JONES Pres. Civics Club, 1: Latin Club, 2. REID HAMMOND Tennis Club, 4. VINCENT PALOMARES Football, 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 43 Spanish' Club, 2, 3, 43 Track, 1, 23 Class Pres., 2, 33 Agricultural Club, 33 "Trysting Place," 1: Civics Club, 13 Band, 33 Pres. Boys' League, 33 Bus. Mgr. 'Adam 85 Eva," 33 Box Office Asst., 33 Press Club, 33 Circulation Mgr. Radiator, 33 Radiator Staff, 33 Stage Crew, 33 Coach Class D Basketball, 33 Letterman's Club, 3, 43 Baseball Mgr., 43 Pres. A. S. B., 43 Weekly News Staff, 4. RUTH CLARK Glee Club, 2, 3, 43 "Peggy 85 the Pi- ratef' 3: "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Chem- istry Club, 43 Basketball, 1, 23 Xmas Con- cert, 43 Glee Club Concert, 23 Eisteddfod 2, 43 G. A. A., 1, 23 Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 43 Volleyball, 1, 2, 33 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club Tea, 3. LOUISE CARTER Civic's Club, 13 County Typing, 23 Eis- teddfod, 2, 43 Spanish Club, 3, 43 Agricul- tural Club, 33 Dramatic Club, 43 Bus. Mgr. Vodvil, 43 Prop. Mgr., "Seven Keys to Bald- pate," 43 "Fourteen," 43 Glee Club, 43 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Class Sec., 43 Basketball, 1, 23 Hockey, 13 Soccer, 1. ARTHUR KINNEY Civics Club, 23 Agricultural Club, 23 Typing Contest, 2. JEANNE ZAPF Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 General Sci- ence Club, 23 Shorthand Club, 43 Eistedd- fod, 23 Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 43 So 3, 43 Basketball, 1 2 3 43 Typing Contest 2, 33 Baseball, 2, 33 Volleyball, 3, 43 Speed- ball, 43 County typing Contest, 2, 3. ccer, 1, 2, Page Twenty-nine FR-ED CAMPBELL Basketball, 3, 45 Track, 25 Track Mgr., 35 French Club, 2, 35 Agricultural Club, 25 Press Club, 35 Radiator Staff, 3. HARRIET HILL Civics Club, 15 Spanish Club, 3, 45 French Club, 45 B-oys' Glee Club Accom- panist, 45 "Riclinm Down the Sky," 45 Hockey, 2, 3, 45 Soccer, 3. RUSSELL KINGSTON Civics Club, 15 Basketball, 1: Track, 35 Spanish Club, 3, 45 Agricultural Club, 4. MARY ELLEN LAMIB Varsity baseball, 2, 35 Basketball, 2, 35 Inter-class: Hockey, 2, 3, 45 Soccer, 2, 35 Volleyball, 2, 35 Baseball, 2, 35 Yell Club, 35 Vice-Pres., G. A. A., 4. RALPH BOYD Tennis Club, 45 Art Club, 45 Cartoon Club, 4: Weekly News Staff, 4. ANGELO MUZIO Class C Basketball, 15 Class C Track, 25 Class A Track, 35 Spanish Club, 35 Agricultural Club, 3. MAY FRASER Latin Club, 1, 25 French Club, 1, 25 Orchestra, 2, 3, 45 Baseball, 15 Vaudeville, 45 Glee Club, 45 "Riding Down the Sky," 45 Art Club, 45 Eisteddfod, 45 Tennis Club, 45 Play day, 25 Asst. Mgr. of Co-op store, 45 G. A. A., 25 Christmas Concert, 45 Basketball, 1: Soccer, 1, 25 Hockey, 1, 2. KATHRYN FOSNAUGH President of Class, 1, 25 Vice-Pres. of class, 35 French Club, 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 45 Secretary Girls' League, 35 President of Girls' League, 45 Girls' League Convention, 45 Girls' League Tea, 4. LEONARD FULBRIGHT Tennis Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Eisteddfod Essay Contest, 25 Latin Club, 25 Inter- class Typing, 25 Science Club, 2, 35 Vice- Pres. Science Club, 25 Pres, of Science Club, 35 Radiator Staff, 25 Head Usher, 35 Glee Club, 45 Debate, 45 "Piding-Down the Sky," 45 Eisteddfod, 4: Tennis Team, 2, 3, 45 State tournament, 3. MAXINE HERRING Latin Club, 1, 25 Civic Club, 15 Agri- cultural Club, 35 Eisteddfod, 25 Hospitality Day, 1, 25 Yell Club, 35 Hockey, 1, 25 Vol- leyball, 25 General Science Club, 25 Soccer, 1, 2. ALICE SOREM Civics Club, 1: Spanish Club, 3, 45 Chemistry Club, 35 Eisteddlfo-d, 45 G. A. A., 2, 3, 45 Vice-Pres. Shorthand Club, 45 Sec. Treas. G. A. A., 45 "Riding Down the Sky," 45 Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 45 Soccer, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Volleyball, 3, 45 Speed- ball, 4. ROBERT McCORMICK Envoyant L' Art, 45 Cartoon Club, 45 La Revista. Staif, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN LINCOLN Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 "Peggy and the Pi- rate," 3: "Riding Down the Sky," 45 Glee Club Concert, 35 Christmas Cantata, 45 Spanish Club, 45 Eisteddfod, 25 Prop. Mgr. "Seven Keys to Baldpate"5 Prop. Mgr. Vaudeville5 G. A. A., 1, 25 Dramatics Club, 45 Eisteddfod, 45 Agricultural Club, 45 Glee Club Tea, 2, 45 Yell Club, 3: Hockey, 1, 25 Soccer, 1, 25 Basketball, 1, 2. ANN FISHER Shorthand Club, 45 Tennis Club, 45 Shorthand Contest, 45 Basketball, 4. FRANK DECK Football, 4. ROLAND SHERWOOD Pres. Class, 45 Pres. Civics Club, 15 Bus. Mgr. of: "Riding Down the Sky," 45 "Fanny and Her Servant Problem," 35 "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' 45 Radioletta, 4: Dramatics Club, 3, 45 Stage Manager, "Florist Shop"5 "The Very Naked Boy," 35 Yell Club, 2, 35 Tennis Team, 35 Eisteddfod, 45 Christmas Concert, 45 Glee Club, 3, 45 Asst. Bus. Mgr. "La Revista," 35 Agricultural Club, 35 Student Affairs, 35 Vice-Pres. Class 1. VIRGINIA HORSLEY Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club, 35 Cosmos Club, 25 Civics Club, 15 Band, 3, 45 Orchestra, 15 Saxophone Quartette, 45 Hockey, 1, 2, 35 Soccer, 2, 35 Volleyball, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Yell Club, 35 G. A. A., 45 Dramatic Club, 3, 4. ,PEGGY HAMMONS Sec. Civics Club, 1: Chemistry Club, 35 Glee Club, 35 Glee Club Tea, 35 "Peggy and the Pirate," 35 Property Mlgr., "Adam and Eva," 35 "Fanny and Her Servant Problem," 35 Girls' League Party, 35 Typ- ing Contest, 4. MARY MARGARET SILVA Agricultural Club, 35 French Club, 3, 45 Envoyant L' Art Club, 4. WINIFRED SAVAGE Varsity: Basketball, 2, 35 Baseball, 1, 2, 35 Tennis, 3: Interclass: Hockey, 2, 35 Basketball, 2, 35 Soccer, 1, 2, 35 Volley- ball, 3, 45 Baseball, 1, 2, 35 President, G. A. A,, 45 Civics Club, 1. GROVE FRY Basketball, 2, 35 Track, 2, 3, 4. ROY HEATH Baseball, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY MACKIN May Day, 1, 25 Eisteddfod, 25 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 45 General Science Club, 25 Musikulture Club, 45 Orchestra, 4: Yell Club, 3: Monsieur Beaucaire, 25 Radiolet- ta, 4. l Page "Thirty I I 4 1 C Y l l 5 DAISYBELLE BOTTROFF Interclass hockey, 2, 3, 43 Soccer, 2, 33 Baseball, 33 Basketball, 2, 33 Volleyball, 33 County Typing Contest, 33 Shorthand Club, 43 Sec. Treas. Shorthand Club, 43 G. A. A., 43 Eisteddfod, 2. JACK DENNISON Latin Club, 3, 4. ROBERT MELLO "Charm School," 13 "Fanny 81: Her Servant Problem," 33 "Peggy 85 the Pirate," 33 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Glee Club, 3, 43 "The Florist Shop," 23 "The VVhole ToWn's Talking," 2. JAMES PETIT Tennis, 3, 43 Basketball, 43 Latin Club, 3, 43 Tennis Club, 1, 2, 43 "Seven Keys to Baldpate, 43 Dramatics Club, 43 Track, 4: General Science Club, 1. MAXINE MASSICK La Revista Staff, 43 Quill and Scroll, 43 Weekly News Staff, 43 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Chemistry Club, 3, 43 Vodvil, 43 Pres. Shorthand, Club, 43 Pres. Orange and Black, 13 High School Improvement Club, 13 The Critical Hour, 13 Class Treas., 13 Eisteddfod, 23 Vice-Pres. Class, 43 Tennis Club, 4. J AQMES COLLINS Basketball, 1 . ANNIE GARCIA Interclass Typing Contest, 33 Short- hand Club, 4. EDITH FREI Debate, 43 Chemistry Club, 33 Spanish Club, 43 Chemistry Club, 33 Spanish Club, 43 G. A. A., 43 Recording Secretary G. A. A., 43 Baseball, 23 Hockey, 3, 43 Basket- ball, 2, 3, 4: Soccer, 3, 43 Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Volleyball, 3, 4. DONALD PERRY Basketball, 4. ELIZABETH GILLILAND Spanish Club, 3, 4. ZOLA MOORE Glee Club, 33 "Peggy and the Pirate," 33 Fair Essay contest, 43 Spanish Club, 4. KENNETH MCNEIL Football, 43 Track, 43 Glee Club, 43 Operetta, 4. DOROTHY LANG-FORD Soccer, 23 Hockey, 1, 2, 33 Hospitality Day, 1, 23 Eisteddifod, 1, 2, 43 "Fanny 85 Her Servant Problem," 33 Prop. Manager "Adam and Eva," 3: Treasurer Girls' Lea- gue, 2, 33 Play Day, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra, 1, 23 Girls' League Convention, 43 Treas- ure of class, 33 Vice-Pres. Girls' League, 43 G. A. A., 2, 3, 43 Secretary Treasurer G. A. A., 33 Spanish Club, 2, 3, 43 Christ- mas Concert, 43 Glee Club, 43 Sextette, 43 La Revista Staif, 43 "Riding Down the Sky," 43 Civics Club, 13 Volley Ball, 2, 3. MADELINE DUKE Sec. Latin Club, 4: Latin Club, 3, 43 Dramiatics Club 4' Fanny :Sz Her Servant Problem 3' Seven Keys to Baldpate 4. - :- 'I fa 'iwfzfr if 5f.2 4 S .Al 54, lI"' 2 if 1 f ,Ig ii!! zmj ll 1' 5 A nu I--mum---n--u Page Thirty-one N 1 ' El 4, Page Thirty-two Senior Class Will QMQQEQ We the members of the Senior Class of 1929, with an unselfish and appreciative nature feel it our duty as the superiors of the high school, to bequeath as a class and as individuals, our worldly possessions to the various organizations and individuals of V. U. H. S., in order to com- memorate the memory of our most illustrious class, which we feel, has a perfect record of high school activities. To the Alma Mater we bequeath our fondest wishes for the uphold- ing of its scholastic record. To the Juniors we bequeath our brilliant intellect and gaiety, feeling that they will need these two admirable qualities to carry on the stand- ard set by the Senior Class of '29. To the Sophomores, we bequeath our seriousness, a vital factor in the upkeep of a progressive class in the school. To the Frosh we bequeath our dignity, a necessity to a Freshman who is preparing for the hard struggle of progress throughout his school career. To Miss Long, our class advisor, we bequeath our appreciation for the work and honor she has bestowed upon us and our school. We, the individuals of the class, will the following: I, Burnett Atkinson, will my charming manner to Fern Bounds. I, Kate Fosnaugh, will my leadership to Harry Lyons. I, Frank Deck, will my hair oil to Mr. Wells. I, Mary Bustos, will my voice to Art Langford. I, Mary Ellen Lincoln, will my ability to collect class rings to Selma Foster. I, Edith Frei, will my position as a debater to Burke Daley. I, Edna Simpson, will my boisterous manner to Virginia Stover. I, Ruth Clark, will my hearty laugh to Claire Ramsaur. I, Lyman Wright, will my manly stride to Ruby Ferber. I, Reid Hammond, will my seriousness to Joe Guzman. I, Jean Bradley, will my place in the alto section of the Glee Club to Virginia Hearne. I, Juanita Salazar, will my plumpness to Maxine Cook. I, Peggy Hammons, will my sweet disposition to Patty Donlon. I, Angelo Muzio, will my love for a good cigar to Byron Holt. I, Roland Sherwood, will my place as valedictorian to Tex Crowthers. I, May Fraser, will my ability as a pianist to Willabelle Maloney. I Roy Heath, will my position as captain of the baseball team to "Stubby" Green. I, Bill Kennedy, will my strong right arm to Theora Shultz to uphold her prestige. I, Jack Dennison, will my abilty at wise-cracking to Bud Whiteman. Page Thirty-three LA REVISTA my interest in other people's affairs to my raven locks to Ethel Hull. my freckle cream to "Turkey" Houston. Madeline Duke, will my dramatic ability to Austin Fazio. my set of books entitled, "Wit and Humor," Vincent Palomares, will my football ability to John Ratikin. y dancing ability to Bonnie Landers. my sweet demure ways to Zora O'Brian. will my long curls to Mrs. Anderson. chewing tobacco to Kenneth Shannon. will my position as track manager to Oma Morss, will my typing ability to Dick Gould. Robert McCormick, will my position as cartoonist to Wiley Riggs. my sense of humor to Jane Kinsey. gracefulness to Gertrude Corcoran. y bottle of "Listerine" to James Egan. big brother Bob to Arte Duval. Leonard Fulbright, will my place on the tennis team to Guy Allen. my ability to cut classes to Norris Ewing. my blonde wig to Mr. Mosher. Claude Chaney, will my interest in the opposite sex to Milo Lamp. "Old Golds" to Tommy Heath. my very proper ways to June Fry. chewing gum to Miss Scott. my position as stage manager, piano-bench electrician, etc., of the V. U. H. S. to Keith Garrison. my speed to Willard Poole. Donald Perry, will my harem to Sid DeRosa. James Collins, will my lengthy limbs to Wesley Fraser. I, George Fitch, will Carl Gragg. I, Mildred Bowker, will I, Barbara Dennis, will I, I, Harry Moore, Jr., will to Vivian Kemper. I, I, Louise Carter, will m I, Maxine Herring, will I, Margaret McDonald, I, James Butler, will my I, Frank Greathouse, Donald Green. I, I, I, Kenneth McNeil, will I, James Petit, will my I, Arthur Kinney, will m I, Harriet Hill, will my I, I, Russell Kingston, will I, Austin Shonafelt, will I, I, Grove Fry, will my I, Verner Holmer, will I, Virgie Holt, will my I, Charles Brown, will mover, I, Fred Campbell, will I, I, I, Eldon Schumacher, w I, Jeanette Jones, will I, Grace Wilcox, will my I, Lorena Lebaron, will I, Alice Sorem, will my Sorem. I, Wilna Shannon, will I, Dot Langford, will my ill my cleverness to Armand Needham. my conceit to Grace Gardner. roller skates to Dorothy Farthing. my talkativeness to Mildred Mosher. position in the cafeteria to my sister Mabel my lithe movements to Tom Meilandt. all around good-naturedness to Hester Allen. 1 M . I, Nellie Warde, will my henna-pack to "Brick Brightf' I, Roberta Green, will by bashfulness to Virginia Spafford. I, Eliz- I, Elizabeth Stover, will my boyish bob to Wilhemina Deis. I, Betty Cassidy, will my bored attitude to Betty Thompson. I, Winifred Savage, will my athletic prowess to John De la Guerra. I, Pauline Jones, will my diamond ring to June Rosamund. I, Elizabeth Gilliland, will my A's in English to Milton Barnes. Page Thirty-four Q as I, Daisybelle Bottrof, will my curves and slants in shorthand to Eloise J effcoate. I, Maxine Massick, will my ability at being tardy to Miss Turner. I, Thelma Dealy, will my school girl complexion to Henry Neel. I, Bob Mello, will my contract for the vaudeville stage to Erwin Zander. I, Dorothy Mackin, will my little whistle to Paul Keith. I, Zola Moore, will my well-dressed hair to Celia Zapf. Ninamae Bryson, will my stature to Coach Newmeyer. I, I, Annie Garcia, will my conversational ability to Bertha Esperance. I, Ann Fisher, will my permanent wave to Rena Willet. Una Levey, will my numerous dates with boy friends to Mar- Virginia Horsley, will my saxophone to Marvelle Gregg. Ruth Henricsen, will my penmanship to Mr. Doty. Mary Silva, will my bluffing ability to Bill Daley. Mary Ellen Lamb, will my position in Woolworths to Madge Griffin. Jean Zapf, will my makeup box to Juanita Lowe. , Ralph Boyd, will my bottle of bath salts to Howard Reid. I, Helen Johnson, will my shyness to Bill Orr. MID-TERM CLASS I, gart Hull. 5 I, ' I, I, I, I, I if this I, 1, I I, Elise Bianchi, will my coquettish eyes to Bertha Moffet. Mary Anorga will my position as being a negro comedian in High L 5 In 9 School productions to Fredrick Deis. I, Patsy Bowler, will my book on "Love and Learn' to Genrose McGonigle. : I , Meta Richards, will my curly hair to Madeline Sutton. Emerson Honan, will my popularity to Gordon Trenholm. I, Wanda Hayden, will oy brilliant intellect to George Stavros. I, Fred Lowe, will my bold, bad ways to Roy Lincoln. Phyllis Carter, will my curling iron to Elizabeth Bottroff. , Richard Stover, will my ability to queen the girls to Monroe Single. Ardith Patterson, will my boy friends to Juanita Lowry. I, Mary Ferro, will my trip to Italy to anyone desiring to leave school. I, Milton Maxwell, will my good looks to Ray Roberts. I, Guy Kelly, will my good opinion of myself to Callie Ransburger. I, I, Betty Sadler, will my perfect marcel to Dorothy Carter. Al Browne, will my hunting license to Keith Corey. Page Thirty-five El- Page Thirty-six E ... A' Senior Class Prophecy gmgwg It is the year 1939, in the town of Tweedleville, Santa Cruz Island. Many startling changes have taken place among the graduates of the class of 1939. By remarkable coincidence all of the graduates have as- sembled in the court room as witnesses, principals and spectators in the famous Duke vs. Heath Trial. As the scene opens, two newsgirls, Elizabeth Stover and Alice Sorem, are heard announcing the famous trial. The Court is called to order by the bailiff, Charles Browng he an- nounces the members of the court room-Judge, Austin Shonafelt 5 Prose- cuting Attorney, Harry Moore, Jr. and the Defense Attorney, Wanda Hayden 5 The Detective, Burnett Atkinson g Court Recorder, Daisybelle Bottroffg Court Typist, Oma Morssg News Reporters, Ralph Boyd, Roberta Green and Katherine Fosnaugh. Judge Austin Shonafelt orders the bailiff to bring in the jury which is composed of Verner Homer, operator of Homer Chain Stores, Jean Zapf, Angelo Muzio, Annie Garcia, Betty Cassidy, Ruth Clark, Mary Ellen Lamb, Albert Eddy, Helen Johnson, Frank Deck Cforeman of the juryl, Claude Chaney and Arthur Kinney. The Prosecuting Attorney Harry Moore, Jr., states his case to the jury and the Defense Attorney, Wanda Hayden, states her case to the jury. Madeline Duke, the well known heart-breaker is charged with having stolen the famous multi-millionaire, baseball magnate, Roy Heath's false teeth. The general feeling is that she stole the aforesaid teeth to blight his society wife's CMary Ellen Lincolnj love for him. The Policeman, George Fitch, with the aid of his prima donna wife, Mary Bustos, has rounded up single handed all of the occupants of the Hotel, who were present in the ball room at the time of the robbery. The witnesses are called to the stand in the following order: Jean Grove Fry, Mrs. Heath's chaufeur. It is very evident that this pair have been madly in love for some time and owing to this reason have refused to give testimony. The next witness is the hermit James Petit, who was seen prowling around the hotel. Being unable to be understood, he is dismissed. Next is the shop girl, Virgie Holt, who is noted for her shop lifting and whose presence here, throws a new light on the trial. The silence of the court room is broken by the entry of the bug- oligist, Reid Hammond and his partner, Dorothy Mackin, who enchants the insects with her wonderful whistling. The janitor, Roland Sherwood is ordered to take these intruders out. Jack Dennison, the great golf bug, now comes on the scene causing quite a disturbance. Bradley, the cook for the Heath family, followed by her ardent suitor, U15 W, Page Thirty-seven The hotel and ball room Manager, Kenneth McNeil, brings as wit- nesses his employees, the pianist, Harriet Hill, the check girl, Ruth Henriksen, the telephone girl, Maxine Massickg the bell hop, James Collins, the night watchman, Fred Campbell 3 the dancing instructor, May Fraser, and the soda fountain clerk, Donald Perry. The next witnesses are those who have examined at some time Mr. Heath. First, Dr. Frank Greathouseg his nurse, Zola Moore, and the dentist, Lorena Lebaron. Now there appears in the scene the Butler Follies Beauties: Louise Carter ftheir starj, Peggy Hammons, Barbara Dennis, Mildred Bowker, Jeanette Jones, Thelma Dealy, Maxine Herring, Ann Fisher. They are represented by their manager, James Butler. With them is their ward- robe mistress, Margaret McDonald. We are interrupted by the cameraman, Eldon Schumacher and his wife, Virginia Horsley, who have come to take pictures of this trial. With them is the famous sketch artist, Robert McCormick. They are fol- lowed by the world-known adventuress, Nellie Warde, who causes a dis- turbance by her winning ways. Then Mary Silva, an antique collector, and her traveling companion, Una Levy, come in. It is believed that she desired these teeth for her collection of antiques. These witnesses furnish gossip for the three old maids, Wilna Shan- non, Pauline Jones and Grace Wilcox, who are present at the trial. The prizefighter, Russell Kingston, and his manager, Bill Kennedy, then make their appearance. Great excitement is caused by the entrance of the circus manager, Vincent Palomares, and his troupe composed of : the fat lady, Juanita Salazar, the skinny man, Lyman Wright, his wife, Elizabeth Gilliland, the aerolistg the tight-rope walker, Edith Frei, the midget, Ninamae Bryson, and the lion trainer, Winifred Savage. The next witness is the minister, Leonard Fulbright and his newly acquired wife, Edna Simpson. Excitement is caused when his missing wife, Dorothy Langford, rushes to the judge's bench and declares herself his wife. The Judge, while trying to settle the dispute between the wives of Mr. Fulbright, is interrupted by Bob Mello, an escaped lunatic who de- clares he has the false teeth but refuses to give them up or give any clue as to where and how he gained their possession. The curtain is drawn on the mystery of the stolen false teeth, no one being held responsible for this episode. 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Fam hd B'c3' Miwwhpb' E wiiu 1 :ggsse-22330 5 2 5 asf ggi Nfi.2gii.5SSsWesw.2:g Sv? r-1 I-4 r-4.o-4 H H U2 UMAZEQQAQAE mai 35055540355c3Sw3mE5E55EEg5E' -A-7 H 5 U2 V2 VJ U0 Fil C1 Z E o w M 3 W 'S 5 an gan 8 ga nw Q z ,awww Q 4 2328 aw Zim wg 5:53 2952220 in w ,Q Egwi2gEaw0s Q 3 S 3M 8OGozxp5 wg S E aww sgangssmiii 'Sava asia3aaEM5E22M8-Qixznafaip-20 EEE 512353558525 E35 :AssisiSiaidsiiisssisaiiiaaa 3 M v Q E O v-1 M as F H 5 E HH Em gs za E Siggzg 3 is 2150255352 :Q s-M p.. --1+-14, o -A Q dotjw-'Cigna , o N "5 .-.dJSII"'F- Q Esggwgggmgg EE 65635gggggiaifeiimigeigiiiiig -'. 0- ,Q Ou, .H o-190 F31 new .c: E4 ,UO Q 246 +12 54 U3 up 24' cefll 0: mage 'U H f awww Wwdgwgig M8 352' 2EwE 3530 Pigs? .-a -.-4 ,.,dJ .-4... .,.. y.. - Yi E QM42mdw3mME wb22omwwmmombmmmomNib2Bm24aEm43E 515 'v Page Forty-one CLASSES The Freshman, Sophomore, Juniors, too Must Wait and Work still more. His hopes and fears, his dreams and deeds, Will Wider push the door. I, : 5 Page Forty-two EI I LOW SENIOR CLASS I The J unior-Senior class of' this year, with William Aplin as its leader, 5 has acquired its usual amount of success. In the Food Contribution : Contest at Christmas, our class Won with a one hundred per cent contri- f bution. As for the inter-class track meet, it was a complete walkavvay for Art Langford. After a considerable amount of discussion, class : sweaters of red and white were chosen and ordered. , : The Monday before the mid-year class graduated, our class spon- sored a banquet for the graduates. The dinner Was cooked by Mrs. May Stone's cooking class, and was served by the girls of the H-8 class. After 45 the banquet there was an informal dance in the music room. The entire l evening's program was managed by the L-12 class. The class feels that it has fulfilled a yearis activity in good order, I and that it is With just pride that We hail ourselves as the "Winter class ' of '30." Page Forty-three HIGH JUNIOR CLASS " . ''!!"4'!""il!!'4W!'!!II!l! w"Mu!"""'11ww 'wwuw 'f' ' The Juniors are not so big, but 1t's the small people who attract the most attention. The H-11 class of '30 has had a very successful year. Over half of the class is getting rings and pins. The Juniors gave a class dance, the first that has ever been given in the history of V. U. H. S. It seems the girls have been coming out on top in athletics, winning second in Hockey, first in Speedball, then having still higher aspirations, stepped right up and took the basketball championship away from the Sophomores. The boys although not having won much in sports, we will have to admit they are pretty good, anyway. At the recent Eisteddfod, several of the Juniors won awards for their art. Speaking of art we have some future "funny-page" artists among the boys. Whoopee! clear the track here comes the Juniors!!! u ? Page Forty-four LA REIVISTA 5 Page Forty-five E Q Sa it LOW JUNIOR CLASS The members of the class of '31 have been a credit to their class and school. If you Will look back over the activities and accomplish- ments of the Ventura High School in the past year, you will find that the Junior B's have entered and have helped make these activities a suc- cess. Members of this class have belonged to the Glee Clubs and Orches- tra, and have taken part in school plays. We were represented on all the athletic teams of this school. Last fall we successfuly gave a play before the assembled student body. In April, We gave a class picnic which was held at Wheelers Hot Springs, and enjoyed by everyone Who Went. We also received our class rings in April. Taken as a Whole, the Junior B's have had a very successful year. FRANK E. ORR, President. Page Forty-six O .toy 9 W ei I T0 MY FRIENDS Four happy years of rain and shine Those days have gone, but the memory Of smiles and tears and youth were mine, Of those happy years will belong to me Of work and play and happiness When there's only rain and only tears Of mingled failure and success. In some darker dawn of the coming years. And now we've reached the parting of the The memory of friends, all scattered now ways Yet. still, in spirit, near and dear, somehowg We've found tomorrow, and the yesterdays Of old familiar scenes and beloved faces Of mirth and laughter and of joyous fun Of happy times and charming trysting Are slipping silent from us, one by one. places. III Q Too often friendship, to repress , It, does not make for happiness g 'Tis better friendship one day end ' Than never to have had a friend Perhaps with years some of us may regret The friendships made-some of us will ' forget, But always, always they will be to me The roses in the crown of memory. -MARY FERRO I Page Forty-seven I HIGH SOPHOMORE CLASS Our life as a class has been but two short years, but in those two years we have done more than our share in student activity. Three of our members took part in the three-act play given at the first of the year. Competition was open to the entire school and we feel justly proud of the fact that inexperience did not hold back our class. The fact that we were underclassmen did not hide the dramatic talent of our classmates, and they portrayed their parts with real histrionic ability. Athletics have not been without representatives from our class. Varsity football and basketball claimed at least one member of the class. Inter-class sports go as a matter of course. We are not champions always but we manage to hold our own. Club activities would not be what they are without the number of sophomores taking part. Both Glee Clubs and the band and orchestra have representatives from our class. Needless to say our scholastic ability can be proven by a glance at the school records. All in all, we feel that we are an unusual class. When we become Seniors we shall be almost indispensable in school activity and record. 5 C Page Forty-eight Qi Page Forty-nine 'af 5 M LOW SOPHOMORE CLASS Few in numbers, but great in school spirit! That is the motto of the Winter class of '32. Our number may be limited but our class and school spirit is unbounded. We are not Without our talented ones either. We have class representatives in almost every activity. Our eulogy is necessarily short. We close With a plea: "Give us time!" Page Fifty LA REVISTA THE ANACAPA ISLANDS OBSERVACION Thrusting their peaks through the ocean, Out of the Waves each grows, Casting their long rugged shadows, Against a sunset of rose. MEMORIA Dim in the dusky morning, Faint through a mist of dew Set in a sea of emeralds Framed by a sky of blue. Islands, how oft' I have wondered Whence your beauty so grand Surely you must be under Spells of a Magic Hand. INEZ REID EL FIN u--nu-mm. Page Fifty-one C S- I -.f Ax HIGH FRESHMAN CLASS The biggest class in Ventura High! The peppiest class in Ventura High! The most promising class in Ventura High! What more can we say? - The biggest class because we are the greatest in numbers. The peppiest because we have ably demonstrated that fact in the pep as- semblies. Our songs and yells are uncomparable. Our pep is contagious, so that we have served the school in one of the most honorable ways. We are the most promising class because no one knows our possibilities. Even we do not. We do not know because We can not guess what time and experience will do to us. But we do know that if we keep up at the rate in which we have been going, we are going to be the most phenom- enal class in the history of V. U. H. S. F l Page Fifty-two I I 59 NC Y: Page Fifty-three HFRESHMAN CLASS They tell us that children should be seen and not heard. Very well. gWe do not consider ourselves children. But in this case We are Willing to be judged by the size of theclass rather than by the accomplishments of the class. One semester in fhigh school is just about time enough in which to grow to know one's'vschoolQ We have triedtto do no more. 1We have become acquainted, W-e like this school, and We shall try to prove it in the futurefby taking an active part in all school activities. Page Fifty-four Q'P'?1...'i? Student Body Organization A . , A new principle of student body organiza- : tion was established at Ventura High School this year. Each of the major officers was given more to do. The president of the student body takes charge of all assemblies, and represents the student body Whenever necessary. The vice president is an aid to the presi- dent in a more literal sense than usual. He I ,K X often takes charge of the general assembly i n and does work for the student body in general. The treasurer is official bookkeeper of I A . the high school. All of the accounts of the VINCENT PALOMARES student body go through the hands of the Student Body President treasurer, E. M. Prescott, financial advisor, and Melrowe Martin, principal. Almost all of the Work of the student afairs committee is done by the student body ofiicers With the aid of the faculty counselors. The student body officers here take this opportunity to thank the members of the student body for their co-operation in all school activities this year. An improved school spirit is the result of absolute co-operation. RICHARD GOULD CLAIRE RAMSAUR MARY ANORGA Vice President Secretary Treasurer Page Fifty-five K I m---mmm LA A D. LANGFORD J. LOWRY K. FOSNAUGH R. GREEN MISS LONG Vice President Secretary President Treasurer Advisor GIRLS' LEAGUE I I i The girls have been excellent workers this year and have shown Wonderful spirit and co-operation in making this year a more successful one, financially and socially. During the football season, the league, with the assistance of the Wood shop boys procured a booth at the entrance of the bleachers from which one could purchase hot dogs, candy and soothing drinks. From this source We Were able to contribute to the student body fund and through various candy sales We were able also to send the base' ball boys on a trip. This Christmas, instead of giving a party for ourselves, We had a contest between classes in bringing different kinds of food for unfor- tunate families. The league has performed many tasks this year such as decorating the stage and acting as ushers and acting as a bureau for the state P.-T. A. Convention here. The league, with the help of the counselors, also served all the Lancaster and Ventura basketball teams. ' After giving our splendid assembly Welcoming the Freshmen We were invited to give the same program to the Federated Women's Clubs, which We did very successfully. This spring the league gave a tea to the Senior girls and their mothers, and presented each Senior girl With a corsage. KATHRYN FOSNAUGH, '29 Page Fifty-six NELLIE WARDE MISS ETHEL MCCANDLESS Faculty Advisor Editor WEEKLY NEWS A new method of publishing school news was started at Ventura High School this year. Instead of printing a school paper, the Journal- ism Class, under the supervision of Miss Ethel McCandless, and Nellie Warde, editor, published a page in each of the city papers one day each week. This method was suggested by Melrowe Martin, superintendent of Ventura City Schools. It has an advantage over the old way of pay- ing a printer to publish a paper which is only read by school students, and which does not give the townspeople an opportunity to know what is going on in the schools. When the news is published in the city papers every- one who subscribes is given the opportunity' to read the school news. But the big factor in this system is that a much higher standard of journalism is required before the news is printed. The advantage of this system to the journalism students is unmeasurable. As a result of work required of the class, remarkable progress has been made in journalism this year. Upon being granted a chapter of Quill and Scroll, a national honorary society for high school journalists, eleven of Miss McCandless' students were granted membership. The national judges remarked about the unusually high standard of work and stated that the news articles submitted for judging were printed in a city newspaper was a large factor in their favorable judging. The first semester of this year was devoted entirely to learning the principles of news writing. The class spent its entire time writing news items. Special attention was given to the plain news story, since that type is required by the city paper. Those who took journalism as a special activity were given opportunities to write features, proof-read, re-write. During the second semester special attention was given to head-line writing. On Wednesday afternoon, the day before our page is published, Page Fifty-seven STAFF MEMBERS R. GREEN E. BIANCHI E. STOVER G. FITCH V. GALLOWAY N. WARDE W. HAYDEN R. CAMPBELL K. FOSNAUGH M. MASSICK V. PALOMARES M. MCDONALD V. HOLT N. EWING C. RAMSAUR G. GARDNER W. ORR R.. BOYD two of the members go to the Free Press, one of the city papers, and write all of the headlines for the school page. This unusual opportunity is given to students whose work is better than average. On May 25, the members of the class went to Los Angeles and went through the news plant of the Los Angeles Evening Herald. After having the workings of the newspaper explained they Went to the Com- mercial Arts and Engraving Company's shop where the principle points of engraving were shown them. The news class has helped to produce the annual, La Revista, this year. As the book was put together, each step was explained to the class by the editor, Wanda Hayden. Several members of the class are also members of the year-book staff. They have had the double advan- tage of gaining experience in news writing and year-book editing. The entire year's success may be attributed to Miss Ethel McCandless, faculty advisor and teacher. Page Fifty-eight 7? 1 QUILL AND SCROLL " ' - Q- ' ' was admitted to the roster of Ventura.'High School organizations 'when eleven pupils of Miss Ethel McCandless, jour? nalism instructor, met on the eveningrof March 20, 1929, to take the vows of Quill and Scroll, national honorary society for high school journalists. The new organization is noteworthy for several reasons. It is the first club in the school, if not in the county, to compose a chapter of a national society, and will profit accordingly from the manifold advantages of such an affiliation. Numbered among the sponsors of Quill and Scroll are some of the most powerful figures in journalism, men and women who will always be willing to help a fellow-wearer of the little gold pin emblematic of membership. The society issues monthly to every member an edition of "Quill and Scroll," a magazine containing articles by some of the foremost Writers in our country. In view of the fact that membership is open only to those who have accomplished some especially efiicient work in journalism, it is gratifying V An entire15fnbQ club Q to note that the majority of Miss McCandless's class was represented in. the eleven students who "made the grade. Quill and Scroll meetings are held in the third Wednesday of each month, and are devoted in the main to the particularly numerous activ- ities of the society. Page Fifty-nine LA G.-. ENVOYANT L' ART The Envoyant L' Art club is one of the newer organizations in the high school. It was formed in January with the advice and help of Miss Georgia Cochrane, art instructor. The purpose of the club is the gain- ing and promoting of knowledge of art, not only among the members but in the high school in general. The club meets each Tuesday during roll room period in the art room. At these meetings the attendance is checked by sketches which the students make during the week. Many of these are made on trips and parties which the club has enjoyed throughout the semester. An- other means of carrying the art message is during each meeting when thelife and work of some great painter and his masterpiece is discussed by ia member of the class. ' 'In May the club gave an assembly for the high school students, showing two-reel moving pictures on'Art. Easter 'cards designed by Kenneth Birdsall wereofsponsored by the Envoyant L' Art.i These were sent through 'the' Red 'Cross to the Sol- dier's Home in Tucson, Arizona. - L L i T i 'ltt Dlueuto the interest aroused in home work, the club was able to enter the Eisteddfod Art exhibit. Prizes inroil paintings were won by Mildred DeGraffreinried, first, and May Fraser, second. T We hope next year to enter several branches of fine arts ,rather than just one. We are very 'proud of our pioneers and look' forward to a brilliant future for the Envoyant L' 'Arty T 'G ' ' p ' 'V . Page Sixty y . I SPANISH CLUB Carrying on a precedent set last year, the Spanish Club is still the largest club in Ventura High School. Its members are a lively group, its activities are always interesting. Shortly after the second semester began, the club held its annual initiation. Again the traditions of the organization were upheld when one of the hardest initiations of the year was passed by the new mem- bers. It is because of the rigorous test before any one becomes a mem- ber that the club feels it is successful. The eligibility rules are that any third or fourth year students, any Spanish speaking students, or any second year students averaging a grade of A or B may become members. The annual Spanish fiesta, which the club sponsors, is now being planned. The fiesta this year will be in the form of a Spanish picnic ati Matilija. The participants will be required to wear Spanish costumes, and the food Will be typical of the old California Spanish meals. As in all preceeding years, the members of this organization feel a debt of gratitude to Mrs. Laurena Marzen Baker, the club advisor. Every year Mrs. 'Baker gives her untiring efforts toward the success of the club. It is With a feeling of deep appreciation that the members say, 'Thank You! f Y, Vi N3 Page Sixty-one FRENCH CLUB La Cercle Francais is one of the most interesting clubs socially in the high school roster. The oiiicers are elected at the beginning of ,the school year. ' , A This year's activities have been confined mostly to the social events. One of the most memorable events was the meeting at the Gould home Where several French card games and the usual American entertainment was enjoyed. A The club is open to membership to any who have studied French and they are guaranteed a splendid opportunity of getting more or less into the social swim at V. U. H. S. by belonging to the La Cercle Francais. One of the unusual things about the French Circle is that all scoring or tallying of games and such conversation over said games is carried on in French, thus giving the members practical and enjoyable usage of the language. 4+ Jx R. Page Sixty-two T . I K, , K, 1,-' - - , f , yt I f' Consuls ...................... . OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester jWard Vincent QJames Petit Consuls .............,... f Virginia Spafford Q James Petit Practor ........ ........ J une Rosamond Practor ........ ............. G eorge Warde Censor ......... ........ E velyn Calvert Aedile .......................... Madeline Duke Aedile .......... ....... E sther Mae Dear Quaestor ...... .Anna Margaret Reese Quaestor ......... ............. N adine Pine LATIN CLUB The Latin Club has come to the end of its third successful year, under the guidance of Miss Margaret Baumgardner, instructor. This year the club has completed the Roman house, which was begun last year. Last October a party was given to Welcome the Freshmen stu- dents. In May the members of the Latin Club gave a banquet for the members of the club who have shown a great deal of enthusiasm in all their Work. Many of the new members have ordered club pins. Though We are but thirty-five now, We hope to be fifty next year. Page Sixty-three DRAMATICS CLUB The newly organized Dramatics Club is one of the most exclusive as well as one of the most interesting and active clubs of Ventura High School. Its membership is confined to those who have taken part in a major dramatic production given by the school. In December, 1928, the club was organized under the direction of Miss Ruth Turner and Miss Tannette J aloff, dramatic coaches at Ventura. High. The cast and managers of the play, "Seven Keys to Baldpate," were initiated as charter members. Following the production of "Seven Keys to Baldpate" a party at which new members were initiated, was given at the home of Callie Ransberger. At this meeting a brief resume of the year's plans were made. The business meetings of the club are held every Friday during roll-room period. Social meetings are held in evenings at the home of various members. With a purpose of increasing the interest and ability of its members in dramatics, the club feels that it has had a very successful year. The organization is small but it is also young. Its members hope it is to become a permanent club in the school as its present activities have proven it to be worthwhile. Page Sixty-four SHORTHAND CLUB The Shorthand Club organized at the beginning of the year with only ten members, but since then has more than doubled its membership. The club has had for its objective the improvement of its own members in shorthand and commercial work by an informal study at each meet- ing. To belong to this organization, students must have completed one year of shorthand. The members of the club presented a one-act play "Hooks and Crooks" at a commercial assembly given on May 2. The play was a comedy-drama. The members of the cast were: Alice Sorem, who took the part of Jordan, a business mang Maxine Massick played the part of Berry, a contractorg Ann Fisher and Juanita Salazar portrayed the parts of stenographers. At this assembly Gregg transcription certificates were awarded to the girls who successfully met the speed requirements. Alice Sorem, representing the club, gave an advisory speech to the under- classmen. The meetings have been held regularly twice a month throughout the school year. Miss Julia Reid, registrar and shorthand teacher, has been the sponsor of this organization. Her faithful service has won the sincere appreciation of each of the members of the Shorthand Club. 6? iff N , Page Sixty-five LA REVISTA E! it OFFICERS President ...............................,..v..... Juanita Lowry Vice President ............. ...... A rt Langford Secretary-Treasurer ...... .,,..,, O ma Morss CHEMISTRY CLUB The Chemistry Club is looking forward to a lively and successful future. The members have a great deal of school spirit and are willing to co-operate in all school and club affairs. They are staunch supporters E of the purpose of the club, which is to increase the interest and knowl- edge of the members in regard to chemistry. At our first meeting after the Christmas holidays, We initiated a large number of new members. After this part of the meeting was over delicious refreshments were served. 5 The meeting held in the remaining months of the semester were all enjoyable and instructive. Interesting topics about chemistry were pre- sented in various Ways and good entertainment was furnished. The meeting in June is to be a party or picnic. As La Revista Went to press, Q plans Were being made to get pins. : All those Who are now taking chemistry or Who have taken chem- istry are Welcome to come to our meetings. Our club is growing larger each year. We now can boast of a membership of over fifty-five. 5 E Page Sixty-six 5 l ' RTOON CLUB "Woe be unto him wh shall insult a member of the Cartoon Club." All hail unto the Cartoon Club, the most talked of, the peppiest, and best all around club of the year in Ventura Union High School. Notice the picture at the top of the page. Do you see any ex- pressions of sorrow on any of the faces in the picture? No sir, they are all happy and a peppy and lively bunch. The Cartoon Club was conceived by Miss Georgia Cochran, our faculty advisor and head of the entire Art Department. From a few straggling members at the beginning it has grown into a large club. It takes in all those who are interested in cartooning. The finshed artist and the very beginner are together at the meetings partaking of the most educational and interesting lectures given by Miss Cochran about Cartooning. Meetings have been held once a week during the roll room periods and a general discussion about Cartooning follows. The members of the club have been required to hand in short strips of block cartoons, and these have been discussed over and over until the would-be artist has improved them. We of the Cartoon Club feel that we have had a very enjoyable and beneficial year. Under the expert tutelage of Miss Cochran we have all improved our cartooning and learned more about this most fascinating subject which furnishes half of the jokes of life and which appears in almost every enjoyable sort of a book. El 'Z Page Sixty-seven ' G. A. A. The Girl's Athletic Association is an organization which is open to all girls of the Ventura Union High School who are interested in athletics. The purpose of the association is to co-operate with the Department of Physical Education in promoting athletics and social activities with the highest ideals of good sportsmanship and good fellowship. Managers are appointed by the officers to ,arrange inter-class games in the various sports. A "V" is awarded to the members of the associa- tion after they have earned 100 points. The points may be earned in the following activities-Hockey, Speedball, Basketball,.Volleyball, Baseball, Tennis, Horseback riding, Swimming, and Hiking. The Play Days which are held during the year at the different high schools in the county give opportunity to earn additional points, as well as affording a chance to meet girls from other schools. The social activities of the G. A. A. included a Weiner roast at Pier- pont Bay which was given to the Juniors who won the inter-class speed- ball championship. The girls are looking forward to the usual good time which is always had at the annual week end camp. x, 1 Page Sixty-eight -1 A'l'lll I Football At the first call for football last August, Coach Don Newmeyer was very much gratified to see the showing that turned out. In fact he was a little worried, because the prospects seemed a little too bright. Sure enough, there came a cut of twenty of his squad. This cut was on account of ineligibility. Coach Newmeyer did his best to whip his bunch into shape for the alumni game the eighth day of September. The best the boys could do Was to get a 0-0 tie out of it. ..'The line looked Willing, but the backfield was a little Weak. ' ' LOYOLA, so-VENTURA, 0 .DONALD NEWMEYER , Coach W This game Was played at Loyola on Sep- tember 22, and in spite of the score, Was a good battle. Two years ago, Ventura beat the Lions, but they have not been able to repeat the order since. The lin'e is getting experience, but this game Was a hard lesson. The Loyola sportsmanship is one of the things that helped soften the defeat. It is one of the best We have ever had the pleasure of meeting. 1 Page Sixty-nine LOMPOC, 0-VENTURA, 7 Ventura met Lompoc in a practice game on September 15. This time the boys worked together and Won out 7-0. The line was beginning to look good and the backtield had settled down to get along Without those who had gone down under the axe of in- eligibility. The boys looked like the making of a real team. LANCASTER 0-VENTURA 0 This little game was the first one of the league. At the time it did not look so big, but it was the one game that kept Ventura A from a tie for first place in the county. The boys were just not up to their usual game. They were not expecting such a stiff battle, 1 and Lancaster was good. All of these things combined, held Ventura to a 0-0 tie. It was the deciding game of the county as far as Ventufa 'WELS CO1'lC6I'1'19d. HARRY KEANEY Coach HARVARD, 0-VENTURA, 12 I, 4 1' On October 13 Ventura entertained the Harvard Military Academy. The Pirates forward Wall Was going through the Army, and smearing - .Q Page Seventy JB 52 their plays before they had gotten started. This same line opened holes time after time for the backfield to gallop through. The visitors put up a scrappy little iight but this was Ventura's day to redeem herself after the poor showing made in the last two games, and they took advantage of the opportunity. . FILLMORE, O-VENTURA, 14 The Pirates set out at the Whistle on October 27 to erase the defeat handed them by Fillmore last year. Before the game was many minutes old, it was evident that they were going to have a job on their hands if the sledding got any rougher. The boys tightened up after a few costly fumbles, and proceeded to give Fillmore a broadside of line bucks, end runs, and passes. When the smoke of battle cleared away, the Fillmore hopes had gone down with 4 holes in the hull. SANTA PAULA, 0-VENTURA, 8 Again the Red and White met the Orange and Black and again the Pirates sailed into port with another victory. This game was one of the few peppy, hard fought games in which the victory had to be earned and well earned at that. The old rivalry between Santa Paula and Ventura made the game one of the most exciting of the whole season. This Santa Paula bunch has the honor of being the first and only team to win a league game from the Oxnard squad, league champs since football was made a recognized school sport in this county. SANTA BARBARA, 19-VENTURA, 0 On November 3 the heavy Santa Barbara squad was taken on by the Pirates, to get in shape for the Oxnard game the following Week. Our boys were outweighed by about ten pounds per man, but they put up a good scrappy fight. Time after time the line would attempt to open holes in the Santa Barbara line, but to no avail. The backs tried to run the ends but were dragged down before any damage could be done. When the smoke had iiown, Ventura had the small end of a 19-0 score. OXNARD, 31-VENTURA, 0 Again the same old story! For the last seven or eight years it has been the aspirations of the Pirates to hang the Yellow Jackets to the well known yard arm, but every year the same thing happens. In this game it is usually a break of some sort that decides the score, but this time it was just plain football and fight! It was hoped that' the Armis- tice crowd would have some effect on the fighting quality of the team but they seemed lost in the smoke of Oxnard s passing bucking and end runs. For four endless quarters the boys gave all they had but it just was not enough. Oxnard played a fast superior game and we take our hats oi to them. .Ji L 9 7 9 1 a a I El I' W Page Seventy-one -n u-----n----e---- 3 VERNON HEBEL - HARRY KEANEY BASKETBALL The Pirate Casaba tossers for 1929 will go down in history as one of the best teams in the state. Led, by Captain Albert Eddy, and coached by Harry Keaney the boys Went as far as the,C. I. F. play-offs would allow. Altogether the boys played twenty-four games, and Were beaten but once and that was by the Santa Barbara Recreation Center team, by a -score of 22-23. Some of the more iniportant games of the season besides the league cc, iflicts were with the California.'Christian College, which we beat 34-28, and South Western University, which was rated With the U. S. C. varsity. Games Played Ventura ...,..,,... Santa Barbara Recreation Center, Ventura Santa Barbara Recreation Center, Ventura, 28 .....................,............ Redshield Boys Club, Ventura .,............,..... Carpinteria, Ventura ........ S. F. U., Ventura ......Antlers, Ventura .............................................. Loyola, Ventura ..............................................,............... Ojai, Ventura ............. Santa Barbara Teachers College, Ventura ...... ............ f ..... S outhwestern University, Ventura ..... .......,.... C alifornia Christian College, Ventura ............. Santa Barbara Teachers College, Ventura 25 .........................................,.............. Fillmore, Ventura ............................................. Oxnard, Ventura ....... Santa Barbara Phantoms, Ventura, 21 ........................... Santa Paula, 17 Ventura, 27 ............,.............. Lancaster, 17 Ventura, 30 ........ Santa Barbara High, 28 Ventura, 48 .......................... Villanova, 8 Ventura, 27 ................... Moorpark, 5 Ventura, 25 ......................................... San Luis Obispo, 17 Page Seventy-two l 1 l el l ILL x fn X J K Q Q 4-A, -a f. LN Q f ? s, 1 A VENTURA, 25-FILIJMORE, 17 4 ' For the last year or two, the lemon growers have considered basket- ball as their sport, but this year the buccaneers walked away with the game. Allen and Whiteman both played good games and Langford and Eddy look like the best set of forwards we've ever had on thewfloor. VENTURA, 29-OXNARD, 23 One of the hardest games of the year was this one with Oxnard. It was no small measure of satisfaction for the Pirates to win over Oxnard. It was good heady playing that turned the trick for Ventura in basketball this year. VENTURA, 21-SANTA PAULA, 17 The Saints sent over a mighty scrappy little bunch of fighters and the game was in doubt until the last whistle. Santa Paula is great for upsetting the old dope bucket. They came as near sinking the Pirates as any in the league, but a basket by Langford and another by Garcia gave the Pirates a lead that the Saints could not overlap. VENTURA, 27-LANCASTER, 17 This was the last game in our league so the boys put up a good scrap to make sure it wasn't lost. The desert lads began to find the basket early in the game and it was only after a hard game that the Buccaneers came away with a big score. Larrimore at guard, stood out for his good game. However, it can never be said that our games were won by a few individual stars. Continued on Pages Seventy-four and Seventy-five 59' m- mm n ? m-m-mm-mn mm - A Page Seventy-three 'v CLASS B BASKETBALL The class B squad were good followers of the class A champs. They played and Won consistently until the final game when they lost to Moorpark in the play-off for the county championship. Good heady playing Won them the indoor championship. ' Schedule Ventura, 23 ,...... ..,.....,.,.,... ........ L a ncaster, 17 Ventura, 32 ......i ,..s....... O Xnard, 8 Ventura, 17 ..,.... ....,co .,..,......... F illmore, 15 Ventura, 12 .....i. c......... .....,.,........ S anta Paula, 8 Ventura, 28 .,..... .......... S outhwestern University, 27 Ventura, 11 ......, .,,.l.... S anta Barbara State Frosh, 10 Ventura, 10 ,ico.,, ...........................,.,.... Moorpark, 14 CLASS A BASKETBALL fCon1inuedJ n VENTURA, 27-MOORPARK, 5 This game was played to decide the Ventura County championship between the indoor and outdoor court players. Eddy and Langford seemed unable to miss the basket, while Garcia at center seemed invin- cible. Guzman and Allen Worked together as one. All of the second string men got a chance to play in this game and still Ventura held her lead. 5 L L- a v Page Seventy-four ,7 l p CLASS C BASKETBALL This year the midgets were cut short on time in order to make Way for baseball and other spring sports. They just had time to get runners- up in the county. Coach Hebel deserves a great deal of credit for the showing that the boys made. Hebel coached three teams at one time this year. The little fellows on the C team are not quite the smallest boys in the school but according to Hebel they are almost the fastest. The team played Oxnard, Fillmore, Santa Paula, and Lancaster. MEMBERS OF THE TEAM K. Garrison V. Wooley A. Lowe C. Wooley Lambert A. Laux P. Keith Cimexss A BASKETBALL qcominueup VENTURA, 25-SAN LUIS OBISPO, 17 The Tri-County championship Was at stake when Ventura played San Luis. A long trip and foreign court did not seem to matter to the Pirates. It was the successful end of a successful season, for the Ven- tura Buccaneers. Page V Seventy-five S CLASS D BASKETBALL The same lack of time for practice games ruined the D's chances for the county title. The same old Oxnard jinx worked on the dwarfs again. Sorem and Deck both played a mighty good game of basketball all season but track, baseball and tennis came along and the D's were left in the offing. but lost the county title in the playoff with Oxnard. TEAM Deck Leisford Coy Sorem Hatcher Kitlye Deiss The D team defeated Santa Paula, Lancaster, Fillmore, and Lincoln, l""ll"""l""""' Page Seventy-six f i l A TRACK TEAM Cy? TRACK The Ventura track teams,'A and C, made a good showing in the county this year. Class A placed second and class C placed first in the county meet held at Oxnard April 13. With Langford and Haydock back and going better than ever, the Pirates had a good foundation. Sidney De Rosa, a Freshman, gave a good account of himself in every meet he entered. The Seniors won the inter-class track cup this year, in spite of the fact that the stars of the inter-scholastic meets were all underclassmen. Art Langford was high point man in individual honors, scoring three first places in one meet to take 15 points by himself. Meilandt and Bill Chafee brought home a good many points in the shot put and discus events. The Hrst meet was dropped to Oxnard by a close margin. The Pirates Won the next meet from Fillmore 88-29. Following that there was a triangle meet in which Ventura Walked 05 With high score. At a meet in Santa Barbara in which twenty-eight schools competed, De Rosa got fourth in the mile and Langford placed second and third in the high hurdles and low hurdles, respectively. I Q I. Page Seventy-seven J B TRACK TEAM In the county meet, Oxnard was first with 7725 points and Ven- tura second with 465. In this meet Haydock placed first in the century, second in the broad jump, third in the 220-yard dash. Langford made first in high and low hurdles, and also Won first in the pole vault. These three first places gave Langford the distinction of being high point man at the county track meet. This year Langford was unable to play football, but he is improving his track record enough to make up for it. Bill Haydock deserves a lot of credit for his Work this year g both he and Langford have another year on the cinder path together and young Sidney De Rosa Will be going good alongside of them next spring. Coach Donald Newmeyer has high hopes of turning out a bunch of championship teams next year. , 4 Page Seventy-eight' TENNIS The Pirate racquet wielders got off to a good start this year, and took the county championship. Coach Hebel gave the boys a good tough schedule and they came through on top. The Pirates beat the strong Santa Barbara squad twice by a score of 5-6, 5-7. In the county tourney held at Ojai, we placed two doubles. Zander and Levins hold the county doubles championship for this year. Ful- bright and Petit were both beaten in the single semi-finals, but were hard to down. Their opponents were both older heads at the game. Robert and James Egan are runners up for the county championship doubles. All in all, Coach Hebel and his team deserve a lot of credit for the showing they made this year. MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Bill Frank Erwin Zander Carrol Herbison Robert Egan Ralph Boyd James Egan Allen Hinsdale James Petit Reid Hammond ll' N Page Seventy-nine , BASEBALL With only three men- left from last year's team, prospects for this year's team were extremely dark. Bill Kennedy came from Huntington Park with two years' experience, giving Coach Harry Keaney but four men with experience about which to build a team. During spring vacation, the boys took a trip through the southern part of the state. They played St. Augustine, Fullerton, Orange and Covina. It was a tough schedule and they lost every game except the one with Orange, which they took 11-8. Schedule of Practice Games Ventura, 7 .... . .... ..................,................. V illanova, Ventura, 14 ....,., .............. V illanova, 6 Ventura, 2 ........ ..................................... C ovina, 3 Ventura, 4 ......,.. ........,...,........... S anta Barbara, 18 Ventura, 0 ...... .,..... Harvard Military Academy, 4 Ventura, 12 ..,.... ,............................................. O Jai, 1 Ventura, 4 ,.,....., .....................,......,.,. S anta Barbara, 12 GQQQQQQ League Games VENTURA, 8-FILLMORE, O The league opener was against Fillmore on our own grounds and the Pirates got off to a good start. The game was marked with errors but Roy Heath's pitching was a big factor in turning in a win. VENTURA, 1-OXNARD, 3 Again Oxnard put the Indian sign on Ventura, and for the first time in several years Ventura dropped a baseball game to Oxnard. A home run by Tommy Heath was the only one that kept the Buccaneers from a com- plete whitewashing. ' VENTURA, 7-LANCASTER, 4 The Pirates traveled inland on this trip and in spite of cactus, sand, and sage brush, succeeded in bringing home another scalp. This was the last league game and winning it put Ventura and Oxnard in a tie for first place. VENTURA, 15-SANTA PAULA, 5 This game was not as one sided as the score would indicate. Santa Paula put up a good fight all theway through and it was only after a hard game that Ventura came away with as large a score as it did. VENTURA 16-OXNARD 11 The Class A league championship was decided by this game. With both teams determined to win a good game seemed inevitable. The num- Page Eighty Ventura, 9 .,,.,,.....,.. ......., .... H a rvard Military Academy, 6 Q . 6 I , x G' W , 4'll .JV .,,.A.-1 i , l s P ber of runs and hits did not keep it from being a good game. To the minds of Ventura this game Was a fitting end to a good season. VENTURA, 3-VILLANOVA, 0 I The Pirates Won the last honors for the county championship on our own grounds, when they Walloped the Villanova boys 3-0, in the play-off. It Was a tight game from the start to finish and it was only in the sev- enth inning We managed to squeeze over the three runs that gave us the championship' Roy Heath pitched the best game of his career, striking out 14 men and allowing but three hits. It was his home run that paved the Way to the championship. W W W X -Page Eighty-one 5 l w i i X Qin gg: Page Eighty-two GIRLS' ATHLETICS Girl's athletics for the year 1928-29 have been confined to interclass sports and three Play Days in which all of the schools in the county par- ticipated. In November the girls journeyed to Fillmore where they took part in the basketball games and swimming events. On January 19, the Ventura and Oxnard girls acted as hostesses to the county in a Play Day held here. Tennis, basketball, volleyball, and baseball teams were organized from all of the different schools and played during the morning. Points were given to the schools for winning teams at the Santa Barbara Play Day on February 9. Ventura placed third in this meet. The girls attended a general assembly at nine o'clock in the morning after which the contests started. The enthusiasm for all sports, displayed at the beginning of the year has not lagged and there is a large turn-out for all interclass games. Much of the interest in girls' athletics is due to the untiring efforts and splendid leadership of Mrs. Francis Luske, Mrs. Ruth Trunick, and Miss Tannette Jaloff. INTERCLASS HOCKEY The Seniors carried off the hockey championship on December 14, for the third successive year. They played the Juniors and won by a score of 2-0, and then won from the winners of the Freshman-Sophomore game, the Sophomores, by a score of 3-0. V INTERCLASS SPEEDBALL Speedball is a new game in Ventura High this year so it, was new to Seniors and Freshmen alike. The Freshmen beat the Sophs, the Juniors won from the Seniors, and then won the championship game from the Freshmen by a score of 7-1. INTERCLASS BASEBALL 5.1.-. MRS. RUTH TRUNICK The Seniors again became champs when they walked off with the base- ball honors. The Juniors and Sopho-- mores were out of the running after the first play-offs. Then the Seniors put the Freshmen in their places by winning one of the hardest fought games of the year by a score of 14-11. MLS. FRANCIS LUSKE Page Eighty-three I Q 4 4.... 'Tis often said the door stands shut To those who love to play. But still a lesson learned in jest Is always there to stay. :' if Page Eighty-four 6' 'is A lv 1 x X. . . yf:- . . . S - -LLX -sf 'J 'Q X --- . """ is " FRESHMEN PARTY Always the first thing on each school yearis social calendar is the Freshmen Reception, but due to the increase of numbers in the Senior class, and planning for the better enjoyment of the Freshmen, only the Seniors on committees or those who had formal invitations were ad- mitted to the party. For the first time in the school's history formal invitations were issued to each member of the Freshman class. The invitations requested their presence on the afternoon of November 16 in the high school gymnasium. The guests were met at the door by Miss Marguerite Scott, Mrs. E. R. Baldwin, C. R. Ficken and R. L. Keller. They were then presented with green and white bibs and informed as to the penalty for not wearing one. Charles Brown with his decoration committee had the gym ceiling partially covered with green and white streamers and around the walls was green shrubbery. Nearly a dozen different games were played during the afternoon. Mrs. Ruth Trunick and Nellie Warde planned the entertainment. Fitting refreshments of popscicles and pop corn balls were served the Freshmen and from their praise they had a Hkeenf' time. ,Lgi WINTER CLASS BREAKFAST Proving their ability to send "Mr. Sandman" on his way rather early in the day the Winter Senior class met en masse at the Green Lantern Tea Room on the misty morning of January 11, to enjoy their first Senior breakfast. The adage "food for thought" was changed a little and the result was "food for famished Seniors, makes them better thinkers." The menu chosen by the group consisted of ham and eggs, toast, muffins, jam and coffee. After' this hearty breakfast they adjourned to take up their books and proceeded to school. M-31. MID-YEAR BANQUET Ventura's first mid-year graduates were not to be outshown by the past graduates when it came to a real Senior Banquet. On January 14, Page Eighty-five the class and their hosts, the Juniors, met in the banquet room for the four-course dinner. While dining they were entertained by a very appro- priate skit entitled "Fourteen," which concerned a society climber's dilemna as her guests offered excuses one at a time for not being able to attend her dinner. A After the banquet those present adjourned to the music room, where the girls in theQr pastel gowns made the floor colorful during the in- formal dancing, for which the "Village Boys Orchestra" played. Superintendent Melrowe Martin, Mrs. Elizabeth Baldwin, W. Fred Newcomb, Mrs. Hallie Moore and Tom Gould, were guests of honor at this affair which the Junior class sponsored so successfully. ,gl SENIOR BREAKFAST The alarm clocks for mothersb of the Seniors called the getting up hour, an hour or two earlier when the Senior Breakfast was held January 11, at the Pierpont Country Club. Places were laid for twenty-five Seniors and they were on hand at seven o'clock to enjoy the fruit, melba toast, hot cakes, jam, cofee and milk for which they paid seventy-five cents a plate. Luckily the school was not far distant, so when the warning bell re- called them to their duties, they arrived at school on time. HIGH SOPHOMORE PICNIC The thrill of a first sleigh ride Cover tall grass growing on the side of a steep hillj and a whole barbecued lamb, was experienced by the 130 members of the H-10 class on their picnic held April 12, at the Sexton Rancho in the Mound. Trucks were used for transportation for the class. The chaperones were: Mrs. Kathryn Farquhar, Mrs. Carrie Egan, Miss Anabelle Gaw and Frank C. Doty. After the games and sleigh rides they feasted upon the food pre- pared by the girls of the class and at eight o'clock the tired but happy picnickers returned to their separate places of abode. g,, LOW JUNIOR CLASS PICNIC On the fourteenth day of spring the L-11 class celebrated their first picnic at Wheelers Hot Springs. The class met at four o'clock in front of the school where the students and teachers with their cars furnished the transportation. Those desiring to start their summer training, early went to Matilija where they entered the not-too-warm water feven if it was springj. The other more timid members hiked and enjoyed less strenuous games. The girls brought lunches including sandwiches, beans, pickles, potato chips and cake. Miss Ethel McCandless and Miss Tannette Jaloff, the class advisors, were the chaperones for this peppy party. Page Eighty-six G. A. A. BAKE Lose one, lose all, was the slogan adopted by the Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation during speedball season. The losers of the championship title had to play hostess to the winners. Therefore, on March 8, the speedball teams met after school and were rushed in a truck Q15 miles perj to the beach near Pierpont. The Juniors, having won the championship, were served with weiners, buns, beans and sand by the vanquished teams. The irony of fate hit hard when speedball was introduced as the game, but many succeeded in planning races and drop-the-handkerchief for a more interesting diversion, as the Juniors insisted on explaining why and what rules to follow to become champions. No one was hurt, as Mrs. Francis Luske and Mrs. Ruth Trunick were the chaperones and G. A. A. advisors. Tj? ART CLUB PARTY A successful sketching trip and picnic was held May 2, by the Envoyant L' Art club at Pierpont beach. The club met in the art room immediately after school and went as a group from there to Pierpont. After sketching the islands, ocean, and shore line, under Miss Georgia Cochrane's instruction, the boys gathered wood for the bonfire, over which they roasted weiners and marshmallows. Several of the members took a dip in the briny deep, after which the club members adjourned to their respective homes. ij, SENIOR DITCH DAY While the citygwas slumbering on the morning of April 25, some 70 Seniors met in front of the city library where roll was taken by Miss Addie Belle Long. Robert McCormick, in charge of the transportation, saw to it that every car was full, including a chaperone. Then the fog banks thickened with the added exhaust of twenty automobiles, and they were off to Matilija Springs on the annual Senior Ditch Day. Upon arriving, about fifty Seniors, Superintendent Melrowe Martin, Miss Long and E. M. Prescott, entered the plunge which caused the noticeable rise of water in the pool. At one o'clock the dinner gong gonged and one hundred happy ditchers dashed for the tables. The girls and their mothers had prepared a delicious lunch of beans, pickles, sandwiches, olives, potato chips, vege- table and fruit salads, and cake. The boys furnished the ice cream cups. Paying strict attention to the warning not to enter the water too soon after eating, those desirous of another dip hiked to the plunge and waited until the two hours had passed. Others hiked, played baseball handball, and took snap shots. After two more hours of recreation, the Page Eighty-seven tired but happy picnickers returned home. Needless to say a few enjoyed the pangs of a violet ray treatment and displayed some bright red sunburns. lg-4 JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The Athene Clubhouse was the setting or the Junior-Senior Banquet on June 10. The Juniors had decorated the clubhouse in blue and white streamers, numerous flowers, and a well and beautifully appointed table. Clever blue and white nut cups and boufant paper candle holders of blue and white crepe paper with colored candles formed the centerpieces for the long banquet tables. A committee of Juniors waited table and a delicious four-course dinner was served. Only the high Seniors, Board of Trustees, and mem- bers of the faculty were admitted to the dinner. The money for the dinner was made by the Juniors through the presentation of three one- act plays. After several of the more important guests had made short after- dinner talks the club doors were thrown open to the entire student body, each couple paying fifty cents admission, for the dance. The floor was aglitter with beautiful dresses in all colors and hues of the rainbow and the young men were attired in dark suits, making quite a contrast against the vari-colored gowns. With the tantalizing strains of a waltz the dance closed and those present retired awaiting the next important event-the Senior graduation. s Page Eighty ,LM The music department of Ventura high has carried off high honors this past year. With Miss Addie Belle Long directing both glee clubs, boy's quartette, and girl's sextette, these organizations have proved a credit to the school. M. C. Stern, as director of both the orchestra and band, has proved very generous in responding to all calls for music. A Junior glee club has been organized within the past year and is under the direction of Miss Opal Polson. The club is composed of under- classmen and it shows signs of being a very worthy organization. The students who have worked under these various teachers have done excellent work during the past year. The members of the glee clubs displayed marked talent in the presentation of "Riding Down the Sky." Geoffrey Morgan, author of the musical comedy, was present the opening night of the show and afterwards he remarked, "Never have I seen such professional ability as is displayed in these high school glee clubs." A word of praise must be given to members of the band and orches- tra. Both of these organizations have made rapid growth and improve- ment under the leadership of M. C. Stern. They have been presented on several occasions this year and in each case have made a creditable showing, MISS OPAL POLSON M. C. STERN MISS ADDIE B. LONG f E a s Page Eighty-nine i LA REVISTA 5 ? f , ' 5 .Afflf .,..5,,,,.i.'r ' ' j wL M . Mr cyi. QQ q iijffepf . -- Y 2 .usb , Y, 'TLA W 7- GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls, Glee Club is ever one of the most outstanding and popular l I 3 fl . f tl g Ifllf E it if 16 .. is M6-W? 5 i Q 3, 'Q .1 v J ii X3 Q A V A A 1 Q L , of ia i gl .lwl Y ki S X Zmirw 33 A E 1 E x l l l 1 . X a , 9 organizations of Ventura High School. With Miss Addie Belle Long directing and experienced members taking part, it has carried off laurels during this past year. One triumph of which they are justly proud is the winning of first place in the Eisteddfod. The competition came from Santa Paula and Ventura girls Won first place with an unanimous vote. The judges were all from Los Angeles and they praised Miss Long for her Work in mak- ing the ,club so professional. Another success Was earned in the presentation of the musical com- edy, "Riding Down the Sky." Every member of the Glee Club partici- pated in this performance and the girls were praised for their clever costuming and interpretation of choruses. The club has been working on exceptionally hard songs this season and as La Revista goes to press they are learning "Copre" for a gradua- tion number. This will be their last appearance this year and they chose a hard number on which to make their exit. At the beginning of the year the members chose as their president, Nellie Warde.- Nellie takes charge of the Glee Club when Miss Long is absent from duty. Al V 'YF' Page Ninety A K, if . i' i L . 4 f f ig f v ' K L E7 BOYS, GLEE CLUB The Boys' Glee Club as an organization, has been more beneficial, both to the school and to itself, this year than ever before. The Glee Club has been very active in entertaining the dif- ferent service clubs and other organizations of the city, and also in per- forming before the students. Made up of members of some experience the club has made a very professional appearance and has been highly complimented on its Work. The Boys' Glee Club, in helping to present the operetta, "Riding Down the Sky," increased their popularity very much, exhibiting fine, artistic interpretation resulting from highly commendable training. Not Wanting to be inactive, the boys entered the Eisteddfod and achieved more honors for themselves and their school by Winning first place. The Boys' Glee Club has Won first place in the Eisteddfod ever since their initial appearance. In 1927 a beautiful cup was offered as an award to the club Winning first place three consecutive years. Our Glee Club has been successful in Winning twice. The boys feel that their success and ability is due to the patient and untiring efforts of their leader, Miss Addie. Belle Long, and to her they wish to express their deepest appreciation for the Work she has done. The club elected Burnett Atkinson as President, who directs them in the absence of Miss Long. le J Page Ninety-one , 1 : B. Hill H. Moore, Jr. B. Atkinson F. Deutsch E QUARTETTE AND SEXTETTE Two organizations of Ventura high school which have always enjoyed unlimited popularity among the students are the girls' sextette : and the boys' quartette. Both clubs have made numerous public appear- ances this year and have been well received by the people of Ventura. The sextette has made rapid strides under the direction of Miss Addie Belle Long. They sing very difficult numbers and their repertoire is large. Their final appearance this year will be at graduation when they will sing "Heather Time? Four members of the sextette will graduate this year leaving two to try for their places next term. Mary Bustos and Mary Ellen Lincoln make up the first soprano section, Nellie Warde and Geneva Poole, the second, and Dorothy Langford and Paulina Weister the alto section. The quartette is likewise a very popular organization. The personnel includes: Forrest Deutsch, first tenor, Burnett Atkinson, second tenor, E Harry Moore, Jr., second bass, and Bob Hill, first bass. D. Langford P. Weister G. Poole N. Warde M. E. Lincoln M. Bustos Page Ninety-two 6' v A "RIDING DOWN THE SKY" "Riding Down the Sky," a snappy musical comedy, was given by the glee clubs of Ventura high on March 1. The operetta was under the direction of Miss Addie Belle Long and all those who took part it it were very much praised for their artistic interpretations. Eldon Schumacher played the part of a young aviator who was engaged by an oil magnate to pilot a plane to South America. His special numbers were especially well received by the large audience. Mary Bustos played opposite him taking the part of Carmelita, a Spanish senorita whose eyes and voice won the hearts of the audience. Bob Hill took the part of Carmelita's father and he was very real- istic in his interpretation of a Spanish don. Nellie Warde, as Rosa showed a perfect stage poise and her voice was well suited to her part. Virginia Spafford portrayed the role of Maria and Burnette Atkinson the part of an elderly suitor of Carmelita. a country hick boy who had recently been employed as deck hand of the airplane. He received many a laugh by his antics. Bob Mello, Tom Meilandt, Mary Ellen Lincoln, and Fred Smallwood all deserve much praise for their splendid work. Geoffrey Morgan, author of the musical comedy, was present at the opening of the show and he afterwards remarked, "Never have I seen such professional work as is being produced by these two high school glee clubs." Miss Tannette Jaloff took charge of the make-up. She was assisted by Doris Hershberger, a former student of Ventura high, and Nellie Warde. The costumes used for the production came from the Western Costume Company in Los Angeles. The comedy lead was taken by Harry Moore. His role was that of mmm.--1..--.........., ........m..--....- Page Ninety-three BAND AND ORCHESTRA The band and orchestra of Ventura High school have both enjoyed a very successful year. A large measure of their popularity is due to M. C. Stern Who has enlarged both of the organizations. At the first of the school year a .call Was made for students who would like to join either of these musical clubs. Never has a call re- ceived such an enormous response. One half credit is being given to all who participate in the work of the clubs. . The members of the band and orchestra Wish to take this oppor- tunity to express their deep appreciation to M. C. Stern for his untiring patience and tact. He has caused them to be harmonious in spirit as Well as in the rendition of their music. Page Ninety-four l ""' 4 vo L -..-as i- - ' O ,H -Q + .. RT With an increased number of interested students and an increase from one coach to three this year, it is small Wonder that Ventura High has made the progress in forensics that she has. Three major dramatic productions have been presented to the public by the students of Ventura High School, one formal debate Was presented in assembly, two special assemblies of oratorical nature were presented, and Ventura has taken an active part in the informal debate program carried out in the county this year. - , - At the first of the year a "Radioletta Vaudeville" was presented. More than eighty students took part in this production. The idea was new to the people of Ventura, but it proved to be one of the best sellers Ventura High has sponsored. Shortly after this production, a mystery- comedy, "Seven Keys to Baldpatef' Was presented by a cast chosen from more than one hundred and twenty-five students. The play was one seldom put on by high schools because of the almost professional ability and technique required to put it over. An able cast under the direction of Miss Tannette Jaloff and Miss Ruth Turner, combined to make this play pronounced one of the best ever produced by Ventura. On April 25, three one-act plays were given in place of the annual spring play. These plays entailed the efforts of a great many students who only again proved the ability of the dramatic students and coaches at Ventura High. MISS TANNETTE JALOFF ' MISS RUTH TURNER Rage -Ninety-five RADIOLETTA VAUDEVILLE The vaudeville idea was a new one to Ventura. Under the direction of Miss Ruth Turner and Miss Tannette Jaloff, a Radioletta vaudeville was produced. The theme centered around an old couple who were listening to the radio one evening. They both expressed the wish that they could see the performers. The colored mammy who worked for the old folks heard this wish and with some magic words and actions called forth the radio entertainers. A large loudspeaker appeared at the back of the room, the announcer came out, -announced the numbers as if he were really broadcasting. 1 The audience was treated to an evening of visualizing favorite radio entertainers. A whistler, violin trio, black-faced quartette, jazz pianist, dancers, girls' chorus, band, blues singer, harmony duet, comedians, were but a few of the acts offered. More than eighty students were in this mammoth production. Some of the acts of this vaudeville were afterwards declared to be almost professional, others were amateurish, but combined gave the public a thoroughly enjoyable evening. Page Ninety-six SEVEN KEYS T0 BALDPATE LA A in-I 5 "Seven Keys to Baldpate" was pronounced one of the best plays ever produced by Ventura High School. It required real dramatic ability lx and the finished play Was a credit to Miss Ruth Turner and Miss Tan- nette Jaloff, co-directors. CHARACTERS Elijah Quimby, the caretaker ...........,.,o,.....u ........... J ames Petit Mrs. Quimby, his Wife .............,.r..,.....................,,,,,,.. Virginia Smith William Hallowell Magee, the novelist ,............... Burnett Atkinson John Bland, Hayden's accomplice ..........,., .......,.... G eorge Fitch Mary Norton, the girl reporter ......,,... ,.,,.... R uth Henriksen Mrs. Rhodes, the charming Widow ........ ..,.... M adeline Duke Peters, the hermit ....v,r,....,..............,,rr., ...rrr..... J ames Egan Myra Thornhill, the blackmailer ....... ,.,, ......... W ' anda Hayden Lou Max, the mayor's man "Friday" ....., ..,,....... F red Smallvvood Jim Cargan, the crooked mayor ....,,S.................,rrr,... Tex Crowthers Thomas Hayden, the railroad president ........ William Hendrickson J iggs Kennedy, the chief of police ....,,,r.......,.....,....,rrrr,r, Carl Gragg Hal Bentley, the owner of Baldpate .......... ,r..,.. H arry Huntington Pat, the cops ,,,,,,,,,,.,,C,....,,,,....,..,........,..........,....,,.... Gordon Trenholm Page Ninety-seven A SPRING PLAYS Instead of presenting the annual spring play this year, the Dramatics Department produced three one-act plays. The plays were "Archibald,', a comedy, "Op-O-Me Thumb", a comedy-dramag and "Dust of the Road", a drama. In "Archibald", Keith Corey as Archibald was the hit of the evening. After Ruth Henriksen, as Margery Fraser, had built up a heroic picture of her brother, Who, according to her description was a modern Don Juan, the brother arrived in the person of Keith Corey. Gales of laugh- ter greeted his arrival as he made his appearance in a ridiculous sailor hat, his small bare legs exposed to the audience by a pair of very short trousers. CAST Archibald .............................................,...... Keith Corey Margery Fraser ......... ......... R uth Henriksen Julia Sinclair .......,.....,.,. .......... C laire Ramsaur Jacqueline Lemothe ,....... .,..... Mary Henderson ....... Ruth McDonald ....,ooo. Brodicea Brown ....,..c. Diana Stewart .....,.. Fel1c1te ...................,....,,......,........... .Dorothy Langford ....A.....Jean Mosher ..........Billy Young ..........Louise Carter .......Virginia Spafford ............Zelda Morss "Dust of the Road", a drama in one act, Won the prize at the Eisteddfod this year in the drama contest. This play was also presented on May 25. CAST The tramp ........ ................. The aunt ........ The wife ........... The husband ............................ A comedy-drama, 'Op-O-Me-Thumb" A cast of six girls Were in this play. CAST Op-O-Me-Thumb ...................... Horace Greensmith ......r......,... Madame Didier .......... Celeste .................. Clem Galloway ....,,. Rose ...................... ........Burnett Atkinson ........Oline Jacobsen .,,.....Lucile Berry .......Goerge Fitch was the third play presented ......,.,,....Virginia Neece .......Tom Meilandt ........Elise Bianchi .,....Cecilia Foxen ...........Pauline Todd ........Frances Eaton -----------------------------f 'f Page Ninety-eight + l rel- Ei DEBATE AND ORATORY The debate and oratory program this year has had three phases of special significance. The traditional formal debate Was held with Fillmore, Moorpark, Ventura, and Santa Paula competing. Moorpark Won the county cham- pionship. The subject debated Was: "Resolved, That all foreign control should be Withdrawn from China." Edith Frei and Virgie Holt up- held the negative for Ventura, While George Fitch and Leonard Fulbright debated for the aflirmative. The informal debate was the second phase of the year's program. This program was in the form of high school forum. The first meeting Was held in Fillmore, With the Fill- more group acting as host to all the schools VV. FEED Debate NEWCOMB Coach inaugurated of the county. The host presented affirmatively the newly merit system of Fillmore High School. All the visiting sidered the case negatively providing for discussion as Well as interest. groups con- Oxnard entertained next With a presentation of the case for more equality between athletics and academic activities. The third meeting was conducted at the Ojai Women's Club, the Ojai high school group leading the discussion. Their topic was that athletic activities should be limited to those students who are doing passing work in four subjects. INFORMAL DEBATE TEAM 3 Page Ninety-nine Jf The last informal gathering was in the Music Room at Ventura High School. For this program Wanda Hayden was general chairman and presiding chairman. Virgie Holt was chairman of the reception com- mittee, which also handled the refreshments. At this meeting the af- firmative side of the Briand-Kellogg peace pact was supported by Edith Frei, George Fitch, and Fred Smallwood. The oratorical feature for the year was cen- tered in the Interna- tional Constitutional con- test, sponsored by the Los Angeles Times. Wil- liam Hendrickson won the contest in this high school and represented Ventura in the county finals. The title of his oration was "Our Duty Under the Constitu- tion." He gave his ora- tion before six public meetings before he en- tered the finals at Simi W. HENDRICKSON on April 12. He did not place in this contest but he gained experience that should speak well for him next year. On April 24, in answer to an invitation by our director, W. Fred New- comb, Philip Shipley, of Santa Paula, winner of the county finals, de- livered his oration be- fore the student body of Ventura High School. As La Revista goes to press, plans are being made for the entry of Ventura in a declamation contest sponsored by Redlands University. W. Fred Newcomb, teacher of'American history, civics, sociology and Junior College instructor, had been director of this activity, which has enlisted the efforts and interest of about twenty students. The year's program has included three assembly programs-one formal de- bate, and two of oratorical nature. The credit for the year's success may be largely attributed to Mr. Newcomb, whose ability to make friends with his students has endeared him to all who have worked with him. FORMAL DEBATE TEAM L. Ful right V. Holt E. Frei G. Fitch if N, Xt It . unnnnnumn-nm.-ummm Page One Hundred i - h r , QQ 1' :- ff , - un -- 3 . . .a-- VX' 1 - X 'Mk K B , 14 A X f fl " X v .I 1 i ""'xAx,..s, -P N The Old Woman of San Nicholas sun was already high in the heavens, a furious wind raged, and the angry waves beat like a slave driver's lash against the sandy shore. The little schooner of Captain Sparks lay in the spit of San Nicholas, and the harrassed Captain himself, to whom had been en- ' trusted the not too pleasant task of herding the few T WAS early morning on the island of San Nicholas. The remaining San Nicholas Indians on board his ship and transporting them to the mainland, was anxiously watching the ever- increasing gale that swept the sea and the lonely island. A few moments later he gave the order to sail. As his men were busily making the final preparations, a scream was heard that pierced the murmur of the waves and re-echoed in the Caverns of San Nicholas. Captain Sparks beheld a young woman who seemed frenzied, straining to get away from the soldiers who held her back. Angrily asking the cause for this disturbance he was told that the woman was the mother of a little boy, who through some oversight, had been left behind. Now Captain Sparks was a rough man whose nature was remarkably unsuited to understand and sympathize with a mother's heart. He had had a great deal of trouble getting the Indians aboard and he suspected that this young woman had left some trinket behind which she wanted and for which she had found this excuse to return. First and foremost in his mind was the fact that if he waited even ten minutes longer he would be caught in a storm that would imperil all their lives. Therefore he shouted: "Rubbish! Put to seali' and the Better Than Nothing slowly moved away from the island. But the Indian woman whose child had been left behind was not silenced so easily. She rushed to the side of the boat, looked down into the swirling, cold, green water, and, closing her eyes, jumped into it and fought her way back to that cave-infested, wind-gnawed shore. ta W, Page One Hundred One They watched her as she climbed up the bank, exhausted-the silent, immovable Indians, the dumbfounded Mexican soldiers and sailors, and the angry Captain Sparks, whose conscience surely must have given some uncomfortable twinges. ,But orders to sail had been given and there was no turning back. In the mcintime the woman was fast disappearing up the beach. Wet through, with drops of water glistening on her heavy black braids and tears streaming down her cheeks she began her hurried hunt for the child who was not hard to find. Never for a moment did she suspect that they would leave her be- hind. Taking the boy hurriedly in her arms she rushed back to the beach, only to behold the Better Than Nothing, swiftly driven by the winds, already far out at sea. For many minutes she could not realize what had happened. Stunned, too surprised even to be frightened, she simply stared and stared at the departing schooner. It was the terrified screaming of the child which finally brought her back to her senses. Then she sat down heavily on the sand, sobbing as if her heart would break, calling fran- tically, uselessly, the names of those who had left her behind, and scream- ing despairing prayers to her island gods. "Manequauna! Manequauna! Manequauna! Perhaps it was a cry for help, perhaps a beseeching prayer, perhaps it only meant goodbye-at any rate only the winds answered her, the whistling, angry winds and the sullen roar of the sea. The Better Than Nothing was very soon afterwards lost at sea. One wonders if that last despairing cry flung after it could have been a curse. How many hours she sat there on the beach, watching the Better Than Nothing recede into the distance until it disappeared altogether, she never knew. As yet she had not felt anger, only fear, a surpassing fear that made her helpless. It was the hungry child that roused her, and only instinct that led her back into the island where her poor home had been. For weeks she lived only for the child, finding roots and fish that they might eat, and feeling a delicious comfort in the fact that another's voice beside her own rose over the incessant roar of the winds. For the little boy meant not only some one to love and to care for and to work for, but sanity itself. ,As the days went on an unceasing hate came over her for all man- kind. She did not define this feeling, but simply knew that she did not wish to see men, for they made her almost physically ill. Instinctively, like a wild animal, she hid from the other hunters that occasionally came to the island. Her desire to follow her people to the mainland diminished until she was roused again by the death of her son. For days the little boy, with whose laughter the island had rung many a time, and whose carefree chatter was the only thing that could bring the ghost of a smile to his mother's bitter lips, lay in a stupor, ravaged by some mysterious illness which his mother could not conquer. Page One Hundred Two She watched over him night and day, no longer hearing the wind or the sea, careless of sand and storm, with her whole soul in her eyes. The night before he died, the furies of the storm were raging out- side. The wind whipped around the poor little hut with demoniacal laughter. Enormous waves dashed against the island with maddening regularity and the rain fell down in piercing silver sheets. To the angry elements the Lost Woman was supremely unconscious. With tear- reddened eyes she watched the irregular, gasping breath of her child. Her little boy who would never again defy the sea with his baby hands or wind his arms about her neck and kiss the tears away. In the grey hour before dawn, when she at last realized that death had come, he had in truth been dead for many hours. Her little boy! So beautiful, so strong, so loving! Her first heart-broken moan was answered only by the satirical shrieks of the winds and that silenced her. Never again now would she hear the baby voice speaking to her, comforting herg never again would a human hand other than her own caress her cheek, never again would soft, baby lips be pressed to hers. Only the sea would reply to her wailing, only the wind would touch her cheek with its doubtful, ghostly tenderness. From that day on the Lost Woman of San Nicholas was never quite sane. When otter-hunters came to the island she hid from them in one of her caves, uttering all the while screams of blood-curdling laughter which they firmly believed were the shrieks of the demon of the wind. The winds and the sea had become her friends as well as her enemies. To them she coniided her desperate longing and loneliness. Men were murderers who had killed her little boy. In her time of sorest need it was the wind and the wind alone that had been there to comfort her- it was the sea alone that had mingled its murmur with her moans. Twenty years is a long time in which to think over one's misfor- tune, in which to be alone with a great sorrow, in which never to hear a human voice. Even sorrow can become a friend and thus it was with the Lost Woman. It seemed to her, when she sat beside the little grave she had dug herself, as if some shrouded spirit sat near her, the ghost of her own sorrow, perhaps, and kept her company through her endless vigils. Twenty years, creeping on, silently, endlessly, changelessly, passed over the Island of San Nicholas and the Lost Woman. To the world she had become a legend, and her life must have seemed unreal even to her. could not visualize what any other life would be like. When, one morn- ing, she beheld a schooner anchored near the island her first impulse was to hide, and she hurried to the cave of her ancestors, where traces of prehistoric inhabitants of the island were still in evidence. Here she hid studying the sands and the sea, mumbling sometimes to herself. The searchers, for the new arrival was Captain Nidever, sent by Padre Gonzales of the Mission Santa Barbara on his first searching trip She had never longed to go to the mainland. Born on the island, she Page One Hundred Three for the Lost Woman of San Nicholas, ransacked the island and departed again, never knowing that the object of their search stood on a rock watching their departure, and mingling her bitter laughter with the ghostly one of the island. Nidever, however, was persistent, and once more the Lost Woman had to find refuge in her crumbling cave. Again the ship departed, not to return for many a day. And when it did come it caught the Lost Woman unawares. Perhaps the heartbreak of years had made her careless, perhaps it no longer mattered whether she was lost or found, at any rate Nidever and his men found her sitting with her faithful dog on the sunny, wind-swept hillside. Nidever was afraid she would 'scratch and bite' and he was fol- lowed by an impressive array of Mexican soldiers to protect him from her. The uselessness of this was laughable. Immediately the Lost Woman realized she had been captured and accompanied Nidever without demur. For a month Nidever studied her life, her pitiful little efforts to build a home out of that wilderness of wind and sand. Everywhere were traces of her kindness of heart. She had even made a screen to protect a young otter from the sun that it might not hurt its eyes. She easily adapted herself to their manner of living, and played about like a child, enjoying the novelty of it all. Time and solitude must have dulled the sharp pangs of memory and only the winds and the sea could rouse her sometimes from the childish ways into which she had fallen. Then an unknown fear surged over her, as if the voices of the elements were shrieking curses down upon her. The crossing to the mainland was rough, and she was much af- frighted by the force of the winds on the open sea. From the beginning to the end of her short life in civilization many things frightened her. Men on horseback, loud noises, the clanging of bells and the thousand and one signs of progress all aroused her terror. When they poured water over head and called her by a new, mysterious, ugly-sounding name, she was not only frightened but even resented it. It is to be wondered if she had hoped to find across the channel, some dear friend or relative. If so, in this too she was to be disappointed, for the San Nicholans had long since died, scattered among the other Indians, an unhappy forsaken tribe, perhaps better extinct. Oh, for the sound of a human voice! How often this desire must have tortured her Ain her twenty years of loneliness. Oh, for the touch of a human hand! And yet, now that she was surrounded by her fellow men and through the kindness of Captain Nidever, was being given every comfort, it was for solitude that she longed, the silent loneliness of the wilderness, the whistle of the wind and the song of the sea, for her lit- tle island world, and surely, most of all, she must have longed for the little lonely grave on the side of the hill. Her ears were not used to the voices of men. She preferred the cry of the west wind and the lullaby of the sea waves. Her eyes were not used to so much motion and color, u:munnuunnunuunumnumr l 4 Q A A 1 ............................... ...A X 'av ve Page One Hundred Four and she found herself wishing for the blinding, steady glare of the sun on the hilltops of San Nicholas, and its golden sheen on the sea. It must be a terrible thing to be the last of a tribe-to find, you can say: "I have lived too long!" to know there is not a human being on earth who understands your language, to have absolutely nothing except death to look forward to, to have only a vague understanding of that. Yet, undoubtedly, this was the Lost Womanls experience. When she was christened she was given the name Juana Maria, and the sailors added Better Than Nothing in memory of Captain Spark's traitorous little ship. But one wonders whether the life she lived with its tragic beginning and tragic end was better than nothing. That is a question that only Juana Maria herself could ever answer. At any rate, she had lived too much alone, she had become too much a part of the winds and sea to be separated from them long, and only six weeks after she had been brought to the mainland death came-per- haps in the form of a recompense and to give back to her hungry arms her little boy. As the winds sweep over the deserted island today, they carry in their strong yet tender arms the spirit of Juana Maria Better Than Nothing. It seems as if the echo of her lonely, heart-broken screams must wander forever through the crumbling canons, dying and swelling with the shrieks of the wind. Perhaps the waves trace on the sands the story of her unhappiness, and the ocean's incessant murmur repeats her dreary tale to the beasts and birds of San Nicholas. As one looks at those grim mountains and deserted valleys one almost expects to hear them ring again tains and deserted valleys one almost expects to hear them ring again with her frightened voice as she called after the departing Better Than Nothing: "Manequana! Manequana! Manequanalv MARY FERRO, '29. ' 2,37 ,I 1 gf ................-......--........... NK ........................... Paje One Hundred Five 412 fi1l1lQ4, Fai V355 M 'll W Q xx N I Wxgfxif 1 V To make the door Wide open stay Unto its full extent, In active post full many an hour By each one must be spent. H4 lp 4 Page One Hundred Six 'Q GW ' NV 1259. P R EI-new me Y' ,gcibvfjffv Ig, I Fi1?l5R51'Q,e 'I I , ymxwumly, 4 I - AA-:-5-'fliff-1" ' HW, f f 1- 4 , 4 X ' ' I Q22 fa T0 THESE MER-CHANTS WE OWE THE SUCCESS OF OUR. ANNUAL AMERICAN BAKERY 1 1 ph ne 4139 BAKERYS FLOVVER SHOP' Telephone 2392 336 E. Ma 20 S. Chestnu BRIGHAM 8 BEAMAN 'XI VS 574 E. Mu THE BARTLEITT CTO. .' I 412 E, Ma I BROXVN REALTY' CO. 'I I ph 2 6 I 4682 4 I NI BEBNIE'S PHOTO SHOP C mme1'ciaI Photogx phv, Telephone 4158 39 Vent X IVALITER A. CLS RTER TI '1' 'I ' FPO I . M' CHAEI1 EE SHOE STORE Ifp-to-Date Sh s 1 I Ilosiery G14 I, M' CITY DYE XYORKS 5,60 E. Main II , 47 COAST WHOLESALE GHIOCERY CO. H111 L1 2! S.LI,.t CRESCENT CREAMERY CO. I I II 31 IQ 0 I M Page One HunrI1'e-d Seven Watch Repairing R W. OUMMINGS 309 E. Main Mens Wear Since 1861 OHAFFEE BROS. Ventura Theatre Bldg. Appreciates Student Trade Phone DAYTON TIRE OO. '4166 15 N. Garden Place 'Vlilo S Place EASTSIDE GLEANERS 1412 E Main Announcing Richier FREDVS BU TOHQER SHOP Juicier Finer Flavored Meats. Telephone 4980 1194 E, Met India. Tires Telephone 3177 X AL FRY Corner Garden and Main THE GOWN SHOP 565 E. Main l THE GREEN LANTERN Home Cooking' 58 N. Oak, THE GrREA.T EASTERN OO. . Dry Goods 404 E, Main T. L. HARJJER Dodge Trucks and Cars . 50 W. Main HOTEL FOSNAUGH Apartments and Hotel Rooms. Rates 51.50 per day up. Apartments, S50 per month up I-IIRSCHFELDER SHOE GO. Telephone 3942 466 E. Main HIOKEY BROS. OO. Hardware. Telephone 3789 Main at Palm HOBSON BROS. PAOKING C'O. Dependable 196 E, lvluin 57 if Page One Hundred Eight WALTER M. JONES 328 E. Main OLGA KLARQUISTS STUDIO OF THE DANCE Teleph 4004 419 Brakey Road KEMPER, 'S DYE WORKS T 1 ph 4386 39 S, California KARLRS SHOE STORE 387 E. Main ......... .............. Sporting Goods one e e one ' e one one 1 e 1 s LEONARD'S PRINT SHOP I' leph 3432 522 E. Santa Clara LONG'S DRUG STORE Teleph 4352 1790 E, Main MacGREGOR BROS. Offc Supple 472 E Main MISSION TIRE AND OID OO. Tires, Oils and Greases 80 S. Caliiorni I A. L. MOORE Telephone 3708 53 N. California THE' MUSIC STORQE Telephone 2349 377 E. Main The Photography in This Book Was Done By y NILLES STUDIO 996 E. Main PARAMOUNT CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS The Service That Brings You Back Compliments of PIERAOE Sz GOULD Realty Building PEOPLES LUMBER. OO. Telephone 2181 708 E. Main Page One Hundred Nine PIERPON T INN A Good Place to Entertain Phone 4592 X PUTNAM GROOERY A Convenient Place to Trade 1416 Main RAINS SHOE OO. Florsheim Shoes 466 Main R.OLiLY'S PLAACE Hamburgers Our Specialty 1410 Main JAOK ROSE Style Shop 455 Main THE SHIRT BOX Reese Ward 442 Main p SWIFT at oo. Telephone 3654 305 S. Kalorama 1, GRACE SOOTT Distinctive Apparel 562 E Main SERENE X FULKERSON Telephone 2020 Hotel Ventura Bldg, Compliments of SHERIDAN, ORR, DRAPEAU 8 GARDNER, Room 306, Firrt Naronal Bank Bldg, SHIPMAN DRUG OO. Telephone 4030 500 E, Main ALBERT G. SHAFFER Sporting and Leather Goods 512 E, Main TOWNSEND 'S Confectionery and Cafe 484 E, Blain TED and MARY 'S Vvhere Students Meet and Eat At Shipman's on the Corner Page One Hundred Ten 1 UNION NATIONAL, BANK L' l ph 2144 Main VENTUR-A TRANSFER CPO. ' Local and Long Distance Hauling Oliv VENTURA HARDWARE GO. Teleph 4645 Main VENTURA DRUG OO. Q T l ph 3553 Main VENTURA ELECTRIC' SHOP' T leph 4270 Main Compliments of THE VENTURA J UNIIOR. OOLDEGE ANNUAL THE VENTURA HIGH SOYHOOL. GAEETERIA Where Hungry Students Eat THE WHITE HOUSE 'l 1 pl 2802 K 478 E. Main Small Contributions Given By: WIGTON Sz NOYES ROGERS FURNITURE GO. LEGGETT'S DRUG STORE SUN LUMBER GO. SEXTON DRUG GO. Nr Page One Hundred Eleven University of Washington Seattle Wash. LA REVISTA f x' q-via ...,. We . .- Robert Willard .,......,.,,...... Floyd Orm .,......,. Lynn Rains .....,,, Louise Lives-ay ............. .......,............,... Doris Hershberger ......... ..,.,..,... Class of 1928 Employed Ventura California .,..,,...,........,,,......Employed Ventura California .Married Ventura California .Fresno State Business College Fresno Ruth Harwell ........... - ................. Employed, Ventura, Byron Rainey .,.,. Alma Anderson ...... ........ Aubrey Huckaby .,.....,,,.,...Employed, Ventura, Employed, Los Angeles, Ventura, Harry Bostwick .......................,,,., ........ E mployed, Ventura James Galobert ,,,,,,,,.... Davis Agricultural College, Davis Tom Mitchell ...,,,,,,.,,,.,..,..........,..,........... Farris McDermott... Employed, Ventura, ..,......Ventura Junior College, Ventura, California California California Californai California California California California """" l :1 A ' fir Rt N 1 I J, J. N X ,if . ' x , 1 ! 1 lo x v ' i Juanita Rodriguez., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,..,,,.,.Emploiyed, Ventura, California Elvira Peirano .....,,.,,.,. ....... H oover Business College, Santa Barbara Catherine Hartman ....,......... Hoover Business College, Santa, Barbara Ellsworth Carlston ...,,,..,.,,.... Santa Clara College, Santa Clara, Calif. Fritz Zaph ................... ..............,........ E mployed, Ventura, California Lynn Keeler .....,.,,..,, ,,,,..,... E mployed, Ventura, California Dorothy Serene ,....,, Employed, Ventura, California Cecil Garrison ..,..,,.. ,,..,... E mployed, Ventura, California Virginia Neal ..,..... ...,.,,..,, M arried, Ventura, California Chester Adams ........ .,,,...... E mployed, Saticoy, California Anthony Peters .... ....,i,.... Em ployed, Ventura, California Ellen Reed ..........,.. .........,...,., E mployed, Ventura, California Regina Delaney .... ,........i,.............. M arried, Ventura, California Emilio Bianchi .....,.,, ......... U niversity of California, Los Angeles D0l'0tlly Carter ,r..,.. ,..,.....,,.,.......... Em ployed, Ventura, California Roy Fossati ............ University of California, Berkeley, Calif. EIHBTSOH HOI1aI1 ,...... ...,,.,.. V entura Junior -College, Ventura, Calif. Rosina Lyon ,........ Rfobert Garman ,.,,... Harriet Pidduck .,,..,,. ,.,,,,,,,,,, Hazel Ledbetter .,..,. Callie Mliller .,..... Edwin Ogier ..,,,., Employed, Ventura, California . .......,. University of California, Berkeley, Calif. Pamona College, Claremont, California Employed, Ventura, California Hoover Business College, Santa Barbara Ventura Junior College, Ventura, Calif. Class of 1927 Mary L011iSe BGZZSJIFC ................,............. Employed, Ventura, California Fred Baker ...................... ........ P amona College, Claremont., California Reese Wafde -.-V..... ..................... Em ployed, Ventura, California 'QP' Page One Hundred Twelve 1 Katherine Bishop ,....,. ........... S anta Barbara. -State Teachers College Janice Pidduck ........ ....,.... P amona College, Claremont, California Francis Petit .,....... .....,, P amona College, Claremont, California Charles Lowe .......... ,..........,.. E mployed, Ventura, California Rachel Johnson ......... ..,.,.. A t Home, Ventura, California Gudelia Guzman ..,.... ..,..... E' mployed, Ventura, California Carl Bates ............, ......... E mployed, eVntura, California Robert Dealy .,.., ........,. E mployed, Ventura, California Nell Hawley ...,......... ................ E mployed, Ventura, California Elizabeth Chase ..,,.,,.. ......... M ills College, Oakland, California Frank Soares .... , ...... .....,...... E mployed, Ventura, California Anton Sarzotti ,......, .......... E mployed, Ventura, California V Robert Zapf . .'.',..... ..Q ...... Employed, Ventura, California Ai 'fMarianne Havens, .-,,. L ,.L..... .5 ..... Employed, Ventura, California 37' , Q ,Jeanne Rogers ......... ........ M ills College, oOkland, California Cecil, Chaney ,....... .N ........ L .... Employedj Saticoy, California ' Marian Miller ..L ............. .......,.. E mployed, Ventura, California Katherine Primrose ..... , ....., ......... E mployed, Ventura, California Bertram Hollingsworth .......,, ........, E mployed, Ventura, California Clifford Sorem .................. ......... E mployed, Ventura, California Charlene Hayden ..,......, ........, E mployed, VZCDQJFH, California-' Eloise Kinney ........... ..,,....... E mployed, Ventura, California Vincent Chapman .... ........, E mployed, Ventura, California Catherine Breitigan ...... ..,....,.,. Mia rried, Ventura, California Lyle Harper .,....,..,......, ....... Em ployed, Ventura, California Dorothy Calderon ...... ......,......... Ma rried, Ventura, California Bird Blowers .....,...,.. .......,............. E mployed, Ventura California Adrian Palmquist .,.,... .....,,. O regon Agricultural College, Oregon Sarita Peters .....,... ...... U niversity of California., Los Angeles Earnest Lamb ...... ............. E mployed, Ventura, California Lloyd Maxwell ...... ....... E mployed, Ventura, California Pearl Chaney ..,...,. ....,.. A t Home, Ventura, California , Mlary Gonzales ..... ........ A t Home, Ventura, California William Soares .... .......... E mployed, Ventura, California Helen Alexakis ..... ....,.,.... A t Home, Ventura, California George Willett ,.... .....,... E mployed, Ventura, California Marian Jones ..........................................., Employed, Ventura, California William Cagnacci .................................. Employed, Ventura, California Alice Doty .................... University of Southern California, Los Angeles Estelle Roberts .... ............................... Em ployed, Ventura, California John Fossati .,,. .,...,.. , .. .......,. Employed, Ventura, California - Mildred Clark ............. ............. E mployed, Ventura, California s Howard Willoughby ....... ....... D rew School, San Francisco, Calif. 'r Ella Dennison .....,..,..,. .,..,..,..,., A t Home, Ventura, California s Irene Dunton .... .............. M arried, Saticoy, California i Paul Cassidy ......... ,..,,..,,.......... E mployed, Ventura, California Dorothy Wilcox ...... ..............,....... E mployed, Ventura, California Nadine Joyner ....... .,..... W oodbury Business College, Los Angeles Merle Priest ............. .....,,,,..........,......... E mployed, Ventura, California Frances Matthews ............ Nurses' Training School, Highland Hospital, Oakland Kenneth Tefferteller ................. .........,, E mployed, Ventura California Margaret Bowker ,..,.,,..,..,........,.............. Employed, Ventura, California Frank Sehlapia ........................................ Employed, Ventura, California Lucile Whitlock ....,..,.. University of Southern California, Los Angeles Ernest Mardueno .....................,.,...,...,..,. Employed, Ventura, California Marguerite Baldwin ..,............. University of California, Los Angeles X Page One Hundred Thirteen October 26 1928 : Please stand by for the program! And the audience did, Ann Howe! This cg radioletta vaudeville was one big knock- out, I can tell you! fThe fellow at the microphone is Edwin Ogier.J October 31-November 3 Teachers' Institute! Three whole days of armistice while the teachers go to school. Bravely do we hold the tears- Football season, or is it football sea- sons? COnion and mustardj Anyway the team is going as strong as the on- ion on the hot dogs and has all the pep s of 'the mustard. E 5 E E 5 E A vi ga W' VIA. Page One Hundred Fourteen LA REVISTA Il' T I ' HEY-XIN Hof I A TURKEY I I3 0 I 5 W1 f l I se, 1119 X gggrd I, -1 . , 'Q Inu News? Qu ' I rv-Imxsc-:Ivmo Xl f D . ' 5 5 X llilfna llll I III.:- Jumofes TAKE XMAS Socfxf ,Y fix l A I I f, I I :I I Xi 0' M cbd I I ' I iillllx X I II:--" I I I I 4 K I I li' ' I-- zcqxa x as GF 09 ,Q ' "' I 212 I '.:llI Q l fl? I I I I 1 ' XIX .on f I X , 'avi ff X I f- I ,.. mei g,IIIIi'i,iv ,1 1 Q-z -' r IV l E I lnn1:a::a:::' 1:1 Q I 1-' 1 gurl, I 1' MJ'-II M I i a, ' ' W f' -,Q I I fi-1+ November 29, 1928 "Thanksgiving Day dawns bright and clear And We can smell the turkey baking near." Our football team must have smelt that turkey When they played today for they seemed bent on making a Thanksgiving meal out of their op- ponents. December 7 What is the funny man looking for? The seventh key to Baldpate? Let's hope the fellow with the crook in his back is more successful determining crooks and finding the seventh key than the audience that saw "Seven Keys to Baldpate" was. December 18 The sock-filling contest for the poor people's Christmas tree came to a glorious end for the Juniors. They Won the contest With the sockful of canned goods. Those cans sure came in like nobody's business! Page One Hundred Fifteen --sa Our High School Band entertained E today in assembly. The Freshmen got patriotic and stood up en masse to the February 8, 1929 strains of Annie Laurie. CGive 'em time, poor thingslj 5 February 8 Ventura High sure knows her A B C's in basketball! Our teams A, B, C, and D were matched against the corresponding teams of Lancaster. We Won all four games. Wheeee! Governor Young, of California, spoke E to us in assembly. Think of it! We saw and heard a real, honest-to-good- ness governor. The whole student- body Was boiling with excitement. , ,,, Page One Hundred Sixteen LA REVISTA . March 1 As far as the audience was concern- ed Riding Down the Sky made it feel more like being up in the clouds. Such Was the effect achieved by the beautiful voices of the Glee Clubs in this operetta. The scenery was just beautiful. Spring has sprung and the Pirate nine is getting ready to Win diamond laurels. There s some thing our ancestors could not brag about-and that is listening to the president s inaugural speech and all the trimmings. This modern age is not so bad after all is it? Perhaps the next inauguration day 'We ll see as Well as hear the president. 'Wwe ' A s? XWCEL I S f' I i So THSSI ' T Rnome N , DOWNTHE c +,eiqiQ5v EHKY? ' lr if T 1 fpfitff l sPR1Ne I H 3 SPRUN an Lad ' I f I f.a 1524 1?2:ijfTEQi re ef csdeml Sweax nfl:-fall: ' TMP., 'ive Sillfsinl ' our I .,f llllllllllll I I I Il ' , I I X in C I ,I N I l -in X xx n- ' 1 , cc yr I xg Maw -,LV Cl 77 I X t I E ' S l 5 Q f N fi i 4 1 'M f NJ f I if A evo 'L X,-ff-'SL-X 7 4- O l 21 fag qw fm i I L yk, l ' TW rx 1' i A J 1 A x 5 I p 0 Q I . ,. , 1' 'laik 'aflfll by -:I-"Nei 'fx ""z5" Q, s.. T I I Q,w ,Q I Sf f 1 X f I f f- I 7. f M, I H ' I I 7,:' .f 9 5.-1--1 I FF: I I 7 7 ' .::' I X -171, I Y JI ' I - Q6 fx I I .IIIIlmIImmmmm-m--mu mm.. Page One Hundred Seventeen J 1 e 1 gg, l e Page One Hundred Eighteen Q YP "vm-um :X 1- """""' Juniors The Gift of Gifts you might hope to get by if you had one Burnett Atkinson's eye for the beautiful. Ralph Boyd s arrogant bravado. Charles BroWn's plump figure. James Butler's pensiveness. Claude Chaney's modesty. James Collins' girlish form. Fred Campbell's agile motions. Frank Deck s IT or Whatever it is. 7 7 7 9 Jack Dennison's awkwardness. Albert Eddy's understanding of girls. George Fitch's girlish innocence. Leonard Fullbright's voice. Grove Fry's evil eye. Frank Greathouse's ability to tell tales. Reid Hammond's extempore oratory. Roy Heath's dimples. Verner Holmer's sense of humor. Bill Kennedy's dashing mien. Russell Kingston's Winsomenessq Arthur Kinney's salesmanship. Kenneth McNeil's vitality. Robert McCormick's infectious smile. Bob Mello's luck. Harry Moor'e ability to tickle uke strings. Vincent Palomares' dusky lashes. Donald Perry's bashfulness. F James Petit s elongated proboscis. Eldon Schumacher s smiling eyc . Roland Sherwoods nimble feet. Austin Shonafelts powerful physique. Lyman Wright s placidity. Angelo Muzios simplicity of expression. of these 7 7 rw O 7 7 7 7 : Page One Hundred Nineteen LA BEVISTA gf j e 11351 ' RQLEY WAS THE CAPXTAIN Q XV 4, OF ODR amp MN 29, 1 HEWAE EXCELLENT A5 A sTuoENT!3ff 7:0 A. AND eooo AT BACKING Dv THE LIN Eff X ,X ini, I rv-J Q Q 1' XXXL ' D POP5 A SLTCRER WITH THE mov, 'QYQX NX, ' HERES A FELLOXM Tou ALL KNOW. ,LL 'W ' P '3 R4i?x AT SWEERTNG HE us HANDY. ?Q"7z- xg ' ' BDT WHERE'HE SHINES, 5 N, , , 15 , x. X NOW DQNIT You KNOW, , V r A-rw - f , , K Ula 42, A ,, IS EATING up vw CANDY. I , , f X' We 'V f x X -X ' ff? f, A 5 f41'?X H rf ' Vf f- A ',f. V ' . K LW! A I ,Th X f Q' ff, , ,'f,2-Ea ,L -X . fy, I 4' Q2 J f ff 714 NT-TALK 'Cv yn I T"' ' , T , ' , , 4 M MF N7 A 1 ' T A flf T5 A A . 0 A ,L .L L - A Tx L f gulf , N ANN-X55 4 H X u. , Lx ,A xjbflfqk f i , , ' mmm ' 'lf ff! 451 X' V , ' ' A 'nit' ': Q.: Q W 4L'Wff,1., T A A 'Q ix L , E fy T L f EEA A , -ml A L A - NfL -11 1 WE DOTE ON MR.Do'rY. Y , MQW , OF ALL GREAT MEN HE ' ' . DOES REMIND us! IVTRIIQEWM EYEIP P'llS6.!-0NG,N'5TRE55 FOR KNOWLEDGE HE HRS A 0F THE,-5ONGf 'ogmigx HERE HEARTS FULL OF KDNDNESS HE STICKS Two FUNNEL5 A - ' l-IKEA POT FULL OF TUN- DOWN OUR EAPLS, 1? , HER SHOW YVAS FULL QF SNAKE AND PouRs TTTN ouR NooDLEa,f r 2 lo YESQL ,. T QQ , A A AND HER CLUBS fi fi ? N M9 W L KN MWARE FULL oronl if N, 7 Q W R26 2 D Q A . XA, t 1 X' 'Hi fx' ? . W1 IQ EAA TA 'f Q L f 5 fk1Pl""4LT Z if ' ' N z Wy ,X E L- ,T 4 x. ' x 1 ,ff '7 i E k I f I 'V 5 if Y , , K W . ' A 5 T X H' T! , fl f ' X A PA ,Lil EE X Ui! ' ' ITELL THIS STORY ng TE: DARE. IN THE BP-AVE DAYS OF OL-D HE wHo WAS ONCE A GOLDEN BEAR V ns Now A RnRATE Dowf Ei-1 R025 rfdoigvpcvx , X V T he -2 Q L f- ' 3: sf X' Ls.. 1 T L X fr , ,S H T , L. L X . X ' 'R9' Page One Hundred Twenty LA REVISTA Both Right May Fraser - In my opinion, the girl who thinks she is too good for most men is right. Cecil Goss - Yes and mostly left too! Skipping About First Flea-So youve left that old hyena eh? Second Flea-Yeah. Ive got a gnu location. Can t Fool Si ners went to the theater on his first trip to the city. A trombone player rendered a long and intri- cate solo. Si watched with mouth open. Suddenly he slapped his knee and said with glee Huh you can't fool me. I know he dont swaller Si Smith, fresh from Four Cor- Modern Latin You see a beautiful girl walking down the street. If she has silk stockings she is very "feminine," If she is "singular" you become "nominative." You walk across the street, changing the "verbal sub- ject" and then become "active," If she is not "objective" in this "case" you become "plural," You walk home together. Her mother is "accusative," father becomes Himperativef' You sit down and find her little brother an "inde- finable object." You talk of the "future"g she changes the "sub- ject" for the "present" time. You kiss her and she favors the "mas- culine." Her papa is "present" and things are "tense" and you are a "past participle" after the "active case" is over.-Exchange. it every time." Miss McCandless-Your story --i should be at least two hundred Sickly, Indeed! words shorter. One of the two girls in the bus Norris Ewing - Why, it was was reading a newspaper. only two hundred words. "I see," she remarked to her Miss McCandless-That's just companion, "that Mr. So-and-So, it. ihe octogenarian, is dead. Now, - what on earth is an octogenar- So 'Tis Said ian ?" A man who has traveled exten- "I'm sure I haven't the faintest sively in our country says that qi idea, but they're a sickly lot. You the funniest idioms he ever heard W never hear of one but he's dying." had to do with meal time. -- Among the Pennsylvania Dutch "That James Collins boy that he heard a girl call to her brother used to work for you wants to in the street: "Come in here and hire out to me. Is he steady?" eat yourself once. Ma and I are "Steady! If he were any on the table now, and pa's half steadier, he'd be motionless." eat already? ' He's Qualified Dumb-Hey, you're sitting on Roberta Green-No sane per- some jokes I cut out. sons can 'understand this map. Bell-I thought I felt something Donald Perry-Let me see it. funny. va-I -'----------------------'----------- gg 1 Page One' ' Hundred 'Twenty-one ' 1 6 Page One Hundred Twenty-two mnuunnmnn munmuummu 1 fm -v-Q .1 Z.-. LA REVISTA HERE vs Musa DANIELS 0uP'Ho wrrl-4 EYES so BLUE, BE F WHO -50 SADLY QUOTES "EWR SUN W WE WISH WE COULU REED, FRDMTHDSE. orflft moms 'KPLEASE sea K6-QQ'fji-T i.:,ER?UE'u , MISS Rel D51 X y 1, 1 WW A Lf RQ? ff 3 'k'3'?f'C N , QL A J jj '4 'Q' X XXXX X lr DAY AFTER DAM X noun AFTER HDD R, X COACH KEANEY' YELLS1 K em UNDER 2,5-,,, THE snowak. MP.. Mosueras ' 7 LAST WORDS AS i X ma venus maougu 4-us eu-xssas, AP.a,'xNDw you MAY PASS T0 YOUR THIRD PERIOD CLASSES? MN Xf"xf7 6 X mW , fp MR.FucKeN M4 1' 1 vs A ' QKkKN7!f CARPENTER ' gn l C: SHE-K, QQ3 wvm wfxvv A3 -72 XQ5 X 1 A HAIR ww ' FAMSLIAR PROP! ROSY CHEEK5. mx 99 9'! GAQZQ Avg fix Le, 41 ' - nn?-'J' any f9? 0 Ca . fy f 1 iii LES ' 1 5' 5 E YP w. Page One Hundred 'F t tl Q i 4' Z J E jfif ........... g1 Page One Hundred Twenty-four x, "Hear the latest about Petit?" "No, What now?" "He bought a Louis XIV bed, but it was too small for him, so he sent it back and asked for a Louis XVI." Retrospection A small boy was seen sitting moodily on the front porch of his home. "What makes you so down- cast?" a friendly neighbor asked. "Well," replied the boy, "If I had it to do over again I wouldn't eat up sister's lipstick-even for spite." A negro employed at one of the movie studios in Los Angeles was drafted by a director to do a nov- el comedy scene with a lion. .ffyou get, into this bed," order- ed' the Xdirector, "and we'll bring the lion and put him in bed with you. It will be a scream!" "Put a lion in bed with me!" yelled the negro. "No, sah! Not a-tall! I quits right here and now." "But," protested the director, "this lion won't hurt you. This lion was brought up on milk." "So was I brung up on milk," wailed the negro, "but I eats meat now." Grace--What is a synonym?" Bill-A synonym is a word you use when you can't spell the other one. Safe "'Aren't you afraid the birds will eat your seeds? You ought to put up a scarecrowf' "Oh, it's not worth it. There's always one of us in the garden." One From China A newspaper man recalls Wu Ting Fang's famous Wheeze about the Ohinaman who committed sui- cide by eating gold leaf. "But I don't see how that killed him-how did it ?" inquired a so- ciety man. "I suppose," said Wu, seriously, "that it was the consciousness of inward gilt." Five Years Ago Department-store Santa - And what do you want for Christmas, little boy? Bob Hill-Nothin' but a three- step polyphase heterodine regen- erative unit, and a reflex induc- tive oscillatory tube for my radio. "Elise," said her teacher stern- ly, "you are incorrigible. I shall have to ask your father to come and see me." "Better not do that, teacher, father charges 33 a visit." In the Thick of the Fight A reporter was sent to write up a charity ball. Next day the edi- tor called hi mto his desk. "Look here, Scribbler, what do you mean by this? 'Among the most beau- tiful girls was Bill Orr.' Bill isn't a girl, you idiot! He's one of our principal stockholders." "I can't help that," returned the realistic reporter, "That's where he was." What About the Seeds? The doctor found that the de- livery boy's ear, which had been paining, was full of water. "Have you been swimming?" "No," replied the boy. "Been eating watermelon." Page One Hundred Twenty-five -V xxx Ge ye-46. You o,,gg1,'Ta V 4 9 XX Fasvlll agua, QR . 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