Woodland High School - Ilex Yearbook (Woodland, CA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1927 volume:
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Published Annually by the Students
. . . of the . . .
Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-Seven
, o our friend, WILLIAM M1LToN
HYMAN, who through thirty-two
E15 years of faithful guidance as teacher
and principal of the Woodland High School has
inspired hundreds of boys and girls to higher
ideals and truer service, we, the class of nineteen
hundred twenty-seven, in appreciation, dedicate
this issue of the "Hex,"
y 35' ,
1 N1-2.3211 - 2' .
1, .... ,I Y-
F 0 R E W 0 R D
fllWhen people began coming to this vicinity to
establish homes, beautiful trees greeted them on
either hand so they named their town Woodland.
just as "large oaks from little acorns grow,',
small towns to prosperous cities grow, and with our
city the Woodland High School. Soon an
annual was planned and a name was needed for
'llThe trees growing around Woodland were
principally oaks and after some thought the book
fittingly and appropriately was called "Ilex', which
is the Latin word for oak trees. But there was
more signihcance in naming the Ilex than the mere
abundance of oaks. The oak tree is the monarch
of the wood, the patriarch of trees. The oak has
been accepted as the symbol of strength and in-
dividuality and so it came to be a symbol of our
MR. WILLIAM HYMAN ............ ,.....
MR. RAYMOND BUTZBACH .....,.. ..... .
MRs. ELAMAE PROCTOR ...... ......
.Vice Principal, Science
.Dean of Girls, U. S. History
MISS MARTHA CANDLER ..,,... ...,.. E nglish
MISS CATHERINE DOBIE ......., ,....., E nglish, French
MISS JUNE CLEMMONS ........ ...,.. E nglish, Dramatics
Miss LILLIAN WHITE I..... .English
MRS. MAE BUNKER ............................. ...... C ommercial
MISS ADOLPHINE SCHLEPPERGRELL ,,,,. ,,,.,., C ommercial
MR. LEONARD THATCHER ..........,........ ...... M athematics
MISS LELA EWERT ........... ,..... S cience, Physical Education, Algebrx
MISS CAROLINE CILEK ........ ,....,. M athematics
MR. LEO COSSMAN ............
MR. JAMES COSSMAN .........
MISS CORA CHALMERS .,...... .,,...
MISS ERMA KELLOGC .....L..... . ..., .
Miss CONsTANcE BOESKEN. .....
MIss PEARL SIFFORD .I........ ......
MISS ELEANOR LYSER ........
MR. FRANK MCREYNOLDS..
MRs. MYRTLE CLOUD ....,....
MR. ARTHUR THOMAS ......
MR. LUTHER DU Bois .......
MR. MARK I-IAVENHILL ......
Science, Physical Education
.Domestic Science and Art
.Art and Domestic Art
Glee, Technical Study of Music
. ...... Agriculture
AN ITA ADAMS-
"Wearing all that learning lightly like
DORA CLOVER, President Senior Class
"The swallow follows not summer
more willingly than we your leader-
"As proper a man as one shall see on
a iSllIT1IT19l',S day."
STRODE ELY, Vice Pres. Senior Class-
"I have El heart with room for every
Treasurer Student Body-
"There is no better ballast for keep-
ing the mind steady on its keel--
ELETA ABSHIRE, Sec'ly Senior Class-
"Know1edge comes of learning well
"She was a soft landscape of mild
Where all was harmony and quiet,
Luxuriant building, cheerful without
ELIVIER BYERS, Treas. Senior Class-
"If you would know the value of
money, go try to collect some."
"He that hnih knowledge spareth his
"Knowledge is indeed, that which, next
to virtue, truly and essentially raises
one person above another."
'AA mind at pear-e with all below
A heart whose love is innocent,"
"Begone, old Care, and I prithee be-
gone from meg
For i' faith, old Care, thee and I
shall never agree."
"Always a-grinning, always 21-winning,
Always a-feeling fine."
"Innocence in genius is il noble
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and
low4an excellent thing in woman."
"At all times quiet and demurof'
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ALTA DU BOIS-
"Music hath power to calm the dull
ear of care."
"For she was just the quiet kind
whose natures never vary."
"A smi-le is the greeting she gives you
as on she wends her way."
"The thing that goes farthest toward
making life worth While+
That costs the least and does the most
is just a pleasant smile."
"Her heart is like a flower
VVhere many pleasant blossoms grow."
"The long 'Days' are no happier than
the short ones."
"He wats a scholar and a ripe good one,
Exceeding wise, fair spoken and per-
"The Ulu-nnist of love
Will the perishing mould,
Were it made out of mire,
Transmute into gold."
JACK FISI-lER,Viee Pres. Student Body
"In all respects the best fellow in the
TOM GRIFFITH, Business Mgr. "Hex"
"The applause! delight! the wonder of
"Whatever she did was done with so
In her alone it was natural to please."
"Though modest, on his unembar-
rasosed brow Nature has written
"A happy life consists of tranquiltiy
"For he's ia jolly good fellow,
So say the long of us, the short of us,
So say we all of us."
"Quiet and true, a good friend to you."
" 'Tis noble to be good."
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5 MONA HARRISON-
"We can do more good by being good
E than in any other way."
E "That human, humorous smile,"
E 5 ELINOR HAYES-
Q I2 "Great is journalism. It not every
I2 E able editor a ruler of the world, being
Q a persuader of it?"
E EMMA HOOPERF
Q "A little body doth often harbor ai
Q Q great soul."
E h E
E MILDRED HEATH-
Q i "Secure in the hearts of her friends."
5 E JOYCE HOWARDE
E E "If you would be happy, learn to
E ' please."
' E "She's not noisy l.0ud, or gay.
E E But enjoys life in a quiet way."
E . "Music ins the universal language of
E 5 mankind."
5: - 4,
"In thy heart the dew of youth,
On thy lips the smile of truth."
"None knew thee but to love thee
Nor named thee ibut to praise."
"Gently comes the world to those that
are cast in a gentle mold."
"In arguing, too, the person .owned his
For even though vanquished he could
"A closed mouth catches no flies."
"Cupid hath not in all his quiver's
An arrow for the heart like a sweet
"Few were his words, but if you look,
you'll much in little see."
"Like a lovely tree
She grew to womanhood, and between
Rejected several suitors just to learn
How to accept a better in his turn."
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"Demure' and soft of speech, and well
aware of what she says."
"Your hero should always be tall,
ALTA MCELWAIN, Editor of "flex"-
"The thorn in the cushion of the ecli-
"So sweet the blush of bashfulness
Even pity could not wish it 1ess."
"Charms win the sight but 'merit'
wins the soul."
"There's fun in everything he meets,
The greatest, worst and best."
"Learn the value of good 'ness'."
"I shall never 'beware of my own wit
Until I break my Shins ,against it."
"I am young and I am fair, and I have
not a single care."
"Of her bright face one glance will
trace a picture on the brain."
"Bonnie brown eyes are the eyes for
SADIE PEARSON-v -
"Like a gleam of sunshine on a cloudy
"Art recompenses the careful student
with riches, praise and honor."
ELEAN OR PROCTOR-
"Her eyes as stars of twilight fair
Like twilight's, too, her dusky hair."
"'I'hough we lose our fortune we shall
not lose our patience."
DOROTHY PYLE, Sec'ly Student Body
"For truth has such a face and such
Ars to be lov'd needs only to be seen."
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GARNETT SCHNITTER -
Q2 "A man of few words, not easily pro-
ll. 5 - yy
G M voked, and soon pacified.
E E HILDA RICHIE
Q "True as the needle to the pole or as
li 2 the dial to the sun."
5 "Energy and 'determination are but
E E two of his characteristics."
Q LOUISE ROSSI-
E ' 5 "Where she met a stranger
E E There she left a friend."
E E CORA SHARP-
E " 'Tis good nature only wins the
Q E heart."
5 LEONA SACHS-
i E "Demure and soft of speech and well
' Q aware of what she says."
- 5 RAYMOND SIEBER-
E "Strange to the world, he wore a bash-
- 2 ful look,
E The fields his study, nature his book."
51 E "Thou art e'en as just a man as e're
Q my conversation coped withall."
TEIfil5lliI5TliTlTiI5TlfiTl57l3fISTIIIilil l ilfi
"Endless torments dwell about thee
Yet who would live and live without
"The habit of looking on the best side
.of every event is worth more than a
thousand a year."
"How beautiful is youth! how bright
"With its illusions, aspirations,
FLOYD TAYLOR, L
President of Student Body-
"High erected thoughts seated in a
heart of courtesy."
"0f quiet mien and gentle soul."
JACK VAN ZEE-
"Go forth under the open sky, and list
to Nature's teachings."
"Never idle one moment but thrifty
and thoughtful of others."
"Blushing is the complexion of virtue."
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E E DELIGHT WIRTH-
G "Oh, my luve's like a red, red rose-. '
Q EVOLDO VOLONTE-
Q Q "I know and love the good."
E E DOROTHY WITZELBURGER-
Q Q "We may be as good as we please if
Q E we please to be good."
Q E AMY WALLACE-
E E "What sweet delight a quiet life
E E affords."
E MAZIE WRIGHT-
E E: "Her hair is as gold as the sunlightg
E E A charm that is her own."
E E LEONARD WEDMAN-
E F1 "Men of few words are the best men."
5 3927 5
Within these halls we fain would linger
Where happy youth will never die.
We bravely smile but hearts are heavy
As the time draws near to say goodbye.
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President ........................................ FELIX Rossi, JR.
Vice President ....,,.. .,.,.,,,, I GERNA GRADY
Secretary ........ ..........,, P AU1. MARR
Treasurer .... ....... R OBERT GRECG
O, we're the great illustrious junior
Class of Woodland High.
The Sophomores and Freshmen always
Bow as we pass by.
There is no class in all the state
That can with us compare,
And every boy and girl is glad
To tell it everywhere.
Then raise a song to the Junior Class right now,
We are the class that shows you how
Juniors! Juniors! Juniors of Woodland
juniors! Juniors! Hail to we!
Now raise a song, too, in Woodland High
Pledge her our loyalty always.
Woodland! Woodland! Woodland!
Woodland! Woodland! Hail to thee!
Our teachers always smile when e'er
The Junior Class comes nigh.
We're never bold and certainly
They canont call us shy.
We love to work, we never shirk,
We always do our best,
In fact, we make our teachers say,
"The Juniors need a rest!"
THE ILEX 25
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.4, ,.,,,...... E DGAR STETSON
Vice President ,,..,,.. ,.......... J EAN LAURENCE
Secretary ,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,.,. C HARLOTTE HOWARD
Treasurer U ,..,.. ,,,... .....,. W A RREN MORRIS
Purple and Cold
014 nnual Tarty
The Sophomore Dance which was given March l9, was the second Class Party
of the year. The gymnasium was appropriately decorated in St. Patrick colors. Green
and orange panels were hung on the walls with Shamrocks between them. The class
numerals "29" were of purple with a background of gold. These were at one end
of the gym.
During the evening an excellent program was given: A piano solo by Harold
Call: Muriel Cummings and Evelyn Kern gave an Irish dance. and a violin solo, "Road
to Mandalay," was played by Emmett Pugh.
The rest of the evening was spent in dancing. A favor dance, shamrocks as
favors, was one of the main events of the evening.
Refreshments of punch and cookies were served during the evening.
The Sophomore Class boasts of several members on the Football team. Dudley
Stephens was the most outstanding fullback of the year.
ln lnterclass Basketball the Sophomores had very few experienced players and
in the games they went pluckily down to defeat before the upper classmen.
The mighty Seniors went down to defeat before the Sophomore baseball team.
The score was 8 to 6 in the Sophs' favor. The following week the Juniors overcame
our team and captured the interclass baseball title.
At the Sacramento track meet the Sophomores had several representatives. Stephens
took first place in the discuss throw. W. Diggs in the l00-yard dash. Although the
rest did not gain a first place, several of them took second and third places in the meet.
The Sophomores have been outstanding the entire year in scholarship, by having
more members of their class on the A and B honor rolls than any other class. Warren
Morris has headed the honor roll since the first of the year, and has kept his place
throughout the term. We hope that he will remain such throughout his High School
terms and wish him the best of luck.
The Sophomores wish to give their best wishes to -their Class Advisors and thank
them for their kind attention throughout the school term.
Z6 THE ILEX
President ...,,,.,...,...,,,,...,,...,,,.,, .A.,,,.,,,,, G ENE GRAY
Vice President ...... ...s,. B ERNICE BAIRD
Secretary ,....... ...,,,......,. S TELLA I-IOLT
Treasurer ..... .,..... E OBERT Di-:NHARDT
Freshman Class History
In the early years of the new century the Freshmen got their start and now are
going strong. Although the Seniors wouldn't believe we had even started till we tied
for first place in the annual llex show ticket sale contest, they now believe that the fight-
ing spirit of "30" is no bluff.
Due to this fighting spirit the class has been well represented in all fields oi
athletics-girls' sports as well as boys'. Even if we did not make an outstanding show-
ing the spirit wasthere and a good start for next year acquired.
The class of l930 is particularly noted for its lively class meetings. At a meet-
ing held for the purpose, we elected our officers, selecting Gene Grey as President,
Stella Holt as Secretary, Bernice Baird as Vice President and Robert Dunhart as
Our President, Gene Grey, proved to be an excellent and capable leader of the
largest class in school, the class numbering one hundred and thirty-three students.
- Our scholarship record, although it has not been excellent, has been fairly good
on an average, which goes to show that by the time we are Sophomores and wiser to
the world and its ways, we will not be following an example but setting one.
Thus we stand at the end of the school year. We have reached but one of the
milestones of achievement toward the end of our High School career. We have made
a good beginning which will help us, to have a much better finish.
As we have found living through this school year successful as well as interesting-
so may the class of l930 always find the most interesting thing in life. So may they
be interested in living with their class, with their school, and with their ideals of both.
We jolly little Freshman class,
Are up to all our tricks,
We'll be the "Grads" of '30, yes,
We "Frosh" of '26.
THE ILEX 27
The Lure of the Old Southwest
No, Sir-ee! I'm not going to Arizona and New Mexico again! Hottest place
you ever saw and nothing there but just rocks and Injunsf'
To the visitor who travels through, that is allg to the man who really sees, it is a
land of exotic appealg almost a Land of Make-believe, taken from pages of an old
Spanish fairy tale. Only here do we find Grand Canyons: here are volcanic cinder
conesg here do people live in Spanish style adobe houses, and here do we find the Red
man as he exists today.
This is the only country in the world where the Indian is at homey at home as he
has been for thousands of years. His adobe communal houses are made in the same old
wayg his council chambers still hold the sacred fire, and his rugs and pottery are
fashioned as they were when Cortez coveted them.
The country everywhere is dotted with tiny Indian settlements and villages in their
little pueblos, and without doubt, one of the most interesting of them all is Acoma, where
I went to see the Corn Dance, a religious festival held in celebration of the completion of
the harvestg a thanks to the Great Spirit who has given the Indians another year of
Acoma means "Sky-City," and indeed, the oldest continually inhabited Indian
pueblo in the world is well named, for it rests on a rock which rises sheer and square
out of the earth to a height of four hundred and twenty-five feet. Imagine the thrill of
climbing the long, tortuous pathway upward, using the same steps and handhelds cut
in the rock that the Indians used when they rushed to safety from the Spanish invaders.
Once arrived, rather breathlessly, you see a sight that seems almost unreal. The houses,
if such they may be called, are not built separately, a house to a family, but are built
in long rows, the rooms all opening one into another. The "houses" are two to three
stories high, of adobe of course, as all houses of the Southwest, and shaky little wooden
ladders form the elevators, which the many dogs climb and descend with all the ease
of the Indians. In the Sky-City, a tiny lake has been naturally formed in the hollow
of the rock, and furnishes water for the ponies.
The Indians, even in the oldest and most secluded pueblos, are a curious mixture
of the old and new. An old Indian chief partcipating in the Corn Dance struck me as
having about the most notably incongruous costume of all. An exceedingly fine pair of
beaded Indian moccasins adorned liis feet, loose trousers of a white muslin-like material
were gathered close to his knees with bright colored woolen yarns, which dangled in
engaging loops at the sidesg a man3s,wp,urple checked coat shirt hung to its full and
gaudy length nearly to his knees, and biuttonedi triumphantly, over all was an old grey
vest, that probably was in style with his white brothers about l9l0. To this rusty vest
was attached one of the most beautiful blue fox skins I have ever seen. Each Indian
brave had one of these skins, which, it seems, are very highly prized, and carefully
taken care of. No wonder, for they are certainly wonderful skins ,beautifully dressed.
But everywhere throughout the Indian section, one is constantly seeing such instances
of the ridiculous.
However, a great many of the Indians, and especially the younger braves who
attended the reservation schools, are very neatly dressed, and certainly are not, as is
commonly supposed, a race without humor. And they are extremely polite. Visitors
to Acgma were treated as royalty.
At the same time the Corn Dance was progressing in all its maze of color and
glory of weird song and muffled tom-tom, observed stoically by the older Indians, strains
28 THE ILEX
of a popular tune assailed my ears, and I gravitated in that direction. Nor did I
gravitate alone. A young Indian tossed the words to me as he swifty passed: " 'Merican
Dance!" Wishing to see how an American dance in the old Indian pueblo would be
conducted, I followed him and was courteously invited inside by one of the braves at
the door, who "shooed" all the watching loungers out of the door that I might enter.
But the two girls who were dancing became shy at my presence and soon stopped danc-
ing, and not wishing to spoil their fun, I withdrew as soon as I politely could. How-
ever, ,the dance pointed to most modern tendencies in this laughing, handsome, dark-
The Indians much prefer the gaudy cotton blankets which they can buy at the
ready-made stores to the marvelous designs they weave themselves, and to some extent
are beginning to commercialize their weaving and pottery work. And may it be noticed,
that while the head of the house lounges in the shade made of a few upright sticks and
a blanket, the lady of the house stands on the top of the hill, a few feet away, and holds
up odd bits of pottery and trinkets to the traveler, in the hopes that she may have a
chance to haggle over the price with you. It is the practice among those who know
Indians never to offer more than a third of her first price, gradually increasing your
offers as she decreases hers in order to make a sale. Perhaps the final compromise will
be about the correct price, as the Indian always asks more than she has any notion of
receiving. The Indians are just as fond of trinkets as ever, and wear bright beads by
the yard, and bracelets by the dozen.
The charm of the Indian country can not be told by word or picture. "Just
rocks" and "just Indians" present to one something entirely new with a charm that
leaves one wishing they might stay on forever, and watch the shadows shift over the
little adobe pueblos, watch the Indians and their quaint customs, and become part of
this romantic country. It calls you back, and you must go, to the land of "just rocks"
and "just Injunsf'
DOROTHY PATTON, '27.
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30 THE ILEX
Q i L!
E . If
FLOYD TAYLOR .,.........4........v,.,... ............A P resident
JACK FISHER ,,,,,,,,,,, ..,V,. V ice President
DOROTHY PYLE ..... .LLL...,..... S ecretary
HOWARD BEEMAN .....,..,....Le........V.eeL.......... Treasurer
Under the directorship of President Floyd Taylor, the Student Body has had
a very successful year.
Many interesting and educational assemblies have been held during the year.
On October 6, 1926, Mrs. Lawhead gave a very interesting talk on her travels
in Europe and told of conditions in various countries.
A very educational assembly was held on November 4, 1926, when Mr. Geoffrey
Morgan spoke on "What's the Use," referring to education.
A special Armistice Day assembly was held on November ll, I926. Mr.
Hyman presented a new flag to the school and the acceptance was made by Floyd
Taylor. Of particular interest was an address by Rev. Bryant Wilson, a chaplain of
the Ninety-first Division, A. E. F., France.
On March 23, I927, a very enjoyable assembly was held when Mr. William
Greenleaf, a widely known Shakespearian reader, gave a presentation of "Hamlel."
We can only hope for next year that the Student Body will have as enjoyable,
profitable organization as we have had under our able leader, Floyd Taylor.
W ehfare Committee
Continuing the policy of last year the Welfare Committee took charge of student
government at the beginning of the fall semester.
The committee has accomplished a great many things this year. It selected the
men who were to receive football letters, set the dates for the social functions of the
year, awarded a letter to the basketball teams, sponsored the appearance of a school
song, which has been needed for several years, before the Student Body. The com-
mittee also brought before the Student Body the question of awarding a letter to aggie
boys who have won outstanding honors in at least two judging contests.
The members of this year's Welfare Committee are: Floyd Taylor, Dora Clover,
Alta McElwain, Thomas Griffith, Elmer Byers, Mervyn Kroningeri, Dorothy Pyle,
Elinor Hayes, Felix Rossi, Portia Hubbard, Norman Coons, Edgar Etetson, Evelyn
Kern, Gene Gray and Virginia Atterbury.
It is the aim of this committee to perpetuate the principles of self government
in theschool and to cooperate with the executive heads for the betterment of school
ALTA MCELWAIN ,
THOMAS GRIFFITH ....,..
DORA CLOVER .....,..
ANN EPPERSON OO,.
JEAN LAURENCE OOOOO
BILLY BLEVENS ..LLL...
BART WORLEY ......
ELiNOR KROTSER ,,,,L
LEONARD CLOVER ..LL
ELROD BRADT ..,,.
PAUL MARR ,.L.
FLOYD TAYLOR .L.,...
EVELYN KERN .....,
SADIE PEARSON .,.,
Miss CANDLER .....
Miss BOESKEN ...,.,
Miss SIFFORD ,.....
- ,L LA.,--...,.
.' .............. Art Editor
Assistant Art Editor
u u u
THE ILEX 33
The Press Club was organized during the last school year for the purpose of
interesting students of the high school in writing for the "Orange Peal." Not only has
it filled this requisite but it has been very active in school affairs. Last year it gave
one hundred and twenty-five dollars to two students who needed it to go to college.
This year the same plan will be carried out. It has sponsored busses to the various
important out-of-town games, and on l.incoln's Birthday made it possible for the students
to hear Mr. Brietweiser of the University of California speak on "The Lincoln Pilgrim-
To be eligible for membership in the Press Club it is necessary to write three
liundrd accepted lines for the "Orange Peal," and for those in the class the number is
five hundred. The members in the club are: Dora Clover, Cora Sharp, Elinor Hayes,
Alta lVlcElwain, Tom Spencer, Margaret Baird, Betty Kinney, Strode Ely, Chester
Hiddleson, Emma Hooper, Sadie Pearson, Dorothy Witzelberger, Dorothy Stevens,
Caroline Stroup, Frederick Schuder, Verle Duncan, Fritz Jensen, Alta DuBois, Orville
Bailey, Beulah Clover, Jack Fisher, Wayde Harrison and Frederick Macpherson.
Better Business Busters
President .,.,........,,.,....,.....,...,......,...... HILDA RICHIE
Secretary .......... ...... V IRGINIA MERRITT
Vice President ........,..,....................,........, OLIVE DAY
Treasurer .............,.........,..... i ...,...,.. HAZEL BENDER
The Better Business Busters Club was started on January I7, l927. The pur-
pose of this club is to arouse the interest and enthusiasm of the commercial students and
to support the commercial department in its various activities.
The club paid entrance fees of twelve students to the Yolo County Typing Contest
held April 30, 1927, at Woodland High School.
It has purchased a cup to be awarded at the Yolo County Typing Contest to the
school winning the first place in the first year accuracy contest. This cup will become
the permanent property of the school first winning it three times.
The Costume Actors, the high school's dramatic club, was organized this year
for the purpose of promoting dramatic activities in the school by producing as many
worthwhile plays as possible and developing individual talent and appreciation of plays.
Prior to this year a dramatics class took care of the school's plays. With the
organization of a club a great many more students are able to take part in the produc-
tion of plays. There has been excellent cooperation on the part of all of the students
and all work was done out of school hours.
A greenroom has been obtained and equipment is gradually being found to furnish
it attractively. A scrapbook of clippings and pictures is one of the club's most interest-
The officers of the club who have worked so hard for its advancement are: Presi-
ment, Tom Griffithg Vice President, Wesley Smithg Secretary, Elinor Krotser, and
Treasurer, Harry Dixon.
D English Club .
President ............,............,............ KENNETH MORRIS
Vice President ...... .,,,. ...,,.,.... J A MES STIVERS
Secretary .......................................... SADIE PEARSON
Treasurer ........................................ JEAN LAURENCE
The English Club was formed during this year for the purpose of stimulating
interest in literary activity. Only a few meetings were held during the year but the
club is organized to begin active work in 1927-I928.
34 THE ILEX
President ,,,,,,,,,.,, ..,....,..,.....,........,. W ILLIAM SILER
Vice President .,....,,............. ....,... W ARREN MORRIS
Secretary .,.....,........,...,...........,..... WAYDE HARRISON
Captain of Basketball Team ....,,.....,...,.. EDWARD NESS
Manager of Basketball Team ......,,7,.... JACK VAN Z1-IE
The Agricultural Club is a very active organization. Within a period of one
school year the club's stock judging teams won for Woodland High School seven silver
trophies in the state contests in competition with all the best high schools in the state.
The "Ag" Club boys not only excel in stock judging, but also hold cups for orchard
judging, dairy products judging, poultry judging, and mechanics. Besides these numer-
ous trophies, the "Ag" Club team won the silver State Championship medal at the State
Fair in addition to a number of ribbons and individual prizes.
The outstanding event of the year for the "Ag" Club was the twelve hundred
mile trip in their bus to Ontario, California. They left Woodland Thursday, reaching
They held up Woodland's colors well in the contest, taking third place in orchard
judging, third in stock judging, fourth in mechanics, and sixth in poultry judging.
On this trip the boys visited the Tagus ranch of Tulare County, noted for its two
thousand acres in hogs, two thousand acres in cattle, and two thousand acres in fruit.
They also saw the Diamond Bar hog ranch, with its more than a mile of hog barns,
and the Adohr ranch where there are two thousand head of Guernsey cattle.
To Jack Van Zee goes the honor of being the first Woodland High School boy
to speak over the radio. On March 22, Mr. Du Bois and Jack went to San Fran-
cisco where, with teachers and students of other high schools, a program was presented
on agricultural education. Jack spoke on the subject of dehorning cattle.
During the school year the "Ag" Club boys have dehorned over 400 head of
cattle, docked 300 lambs, vaccinated 500 chickens, sprayed 200 trees, pruned an
eight-acre orchard, and grafted 50 fruit trees.
On the whole the "Ag" Club is a credit to the school.
THE ILEX 35
Among the outstanding vocational departments of the high school is the Farm
Mechanics work in charge of Mr. Mark Havenhill. This department is designed to
give boys practical knowledge along lines of leather and metal work, auto mechanics,
pumps, motors, plumbing, welding, concrete work and blacksmithing. In fact, the
work is designed to meet any need of repairs which might arise on the average farm.
Mr. Havenhill has his shop in the north part of the building. Boys enrolled in
this department have class work to do and in addition each boy has a project of his
own, such as the repair of an engine, the building of a chicken house or bee hives
and numerous other things.
The influence of Mr. Havenhill's work is very far-reaching and cannot be over
Wanual Training and "U0cational
The Manual Training Class, under the direction of Mr. Thomas, has accom-
plished a great deal of work both in the class room and outside. Very valuable pieces
of furniture have been made by the boys in Mr. Thomas' department. The boys laid
3,420 square feet of concrete tennis court for the high school.
The Vocational Carpentery Class removed the partition in the girls' gymnasium,
installed the machinery and equipment in the cafeteria, installed a sprinkling system
in front of the auditorium, and are now building a greenhouse for the agricultural
department which they expect to have finished by June l0.
. ,xzffhu t
THE ILEX 37
Mrs. Myrtle Cloud has successfully organized a Glee Club consisting of over a
hundred members. In the past years the Glee Club has not been a permanent organiza-
tion but the present club plans to establish itself permanently.
The Boys' C-lee section met and elected Chester Hiddleson as President.
An operetta called "Freshies" was taken up, but because of several unavoidable
conditions it has been postponed until the early Fall. The story is centered around the
life of the colleges.
The girls did not elect a President for reasons unknown. This section has not
developed anything of outstanding feature, but a quartet has been organized and has
been progressing beautifully. A program was put on at the Teachers' Institute during
last fall which proved to be quite a success.
College songs and regular chorus work has taken up most of the work of the
two sections. Several selections have been completed and a call will be given before
the school assembly. A Pageant was given during the Christmas time.
The club has the best wishes of all for becoming a success. If the object in
view is carried out it will become a very useful and satisfactory addition to the school
and its activities.
38 T H 1: 1 L E X
Since this is the first year of a Dramatic Club in the high school it has been a
very successful one. The Costome-Actors have given the school some very worth-
while plays and have laid the foundation for future years.
The first public production of the club was the three act comedy, "Adam and
Eva." It was a clever play of the domestic trials of a rich man and the manner in
which they were solved by his competent business manager. Over two hundred dollars
were cleared from this play and it gave the club a financial basis on which to work.
"The Maid of F rancef' a patriotic one act play, was presented in assembly on
Washington's birthday and was such a decided success that it was repeated at the
Y. lVl. C. A. benefit show. All the parts were well worked out and the play was
an exceedingly good one.
A light but clever little play, "Nevertheless" was given for Sophomores and
Two gallant beaux trying to win favor through finding their lady's fan formed
the plot of "A Fan and Two Candlesticks," a one act play given in assembly on
"A Chost Story" was dramatized at the Junior party very successfully.
"The Hand of Siva," a secret service melodrama in one act, was also presented
with a cast entirely of boys. This was the first play to be directed by a student, and
Tom Griffith helped with this work.
"The Turtle Dove," a Chinese play, was also presented with a cast made up
entirely of girls.
With the efficient leadership of Miss June Clemmons, dramatics has made rapid
strides and there is no doubt that in years to come an excellent department will result
from these plays. V
"The Magic Ruby," the Oriental operetta which was presented in the high school
auditorium April 7th and Sth, was one of the most successful shows ever given here.
The colorful settings, effective, soft lighting and beautiful costumes combined with
the catchy music and complete orchestration to make the operetta one to be remembered.
"The Magic Ruby" was the outstanding dramatic feature of the year and the co-
operation of the students and faculty made it a complete success.
Elinor Krotser, as Nellie O'Neal, and Tom Griffith as Harry Lisle, played the
star roles in a convincing manner. They made a charming couple and both had naturally
fine voices to help them make their parts successful.
The fun-making pair were Chester Hiddleson as Ah Sin, and Robin Marr, who
took the part of Patrick McGee. Their wit and clever actions added a great deal of
lightness to the show.
Floyd Taylor was a most convincing villian in the part of Raj the Rakshasha,
and surpassed his already firm reputation as a portrayer of character roles.
James Stivers, as Major General Bangs, was the very person for the part and
showed that there was no doubt that he was a terror to girls' hearts.
Tindall Robertson used all the manner of a monarch and the splendid voice of a
singer to make his part, the Rajah of Rajapore, an outstanding one.
The calm poise and beauty of a goddess were characteristic of Jane Summer's
portrayal of Electra, Goddess of Light.
Evelyn Kern danced her Hungarian Dance in a professional way. She was very
graceful and excellent and with her musicians added a picturesque note to the production.
The dances and songs of Nellie's four friends, Florice Linnell, lgerna Grady,
Muriel Cummings and Bernice Baird were very well done, and the Scarf Dance was
Every chorus, Spirit, Soldier, Native, Imp, made the production more colorful and
"MAGIC RI'BY" PRINCIPALS
"MAGIC RI'BY" CAST
"ADAM AND EVA" CAST
40 THE ILEX
One of the most outstanding features of the year was the opening of the Cafeteria
on February 3, I927. Since this date it has been operating very successfully under
the direction of Miss Kellogg.
Through the Cafeteria, the school is endeavoring to insure the health of its
students by serving them a wholesome, nutritious, warm meal at the lowest possible
The average number of people eating in the Cafeteria daily is about one hundred
and thirty-five. This enterprise is not run for profit but as an aid to the health of
the students. It is barely making expenses.
President ..,..,.,.,,,... ...,...,....,...........,.,. J ACK FISHER
Vice President .,...,.. ...,,....,i....,,.. R OY THOMAS
Secretary .,............... ,..... TINDALL ROBERTSON
Treasurer ,......,.,.,..,,...,,,....i,.....i.,...., ,BILLY BLEVINS
The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the
school and community high standards of Christian character.
The Club is open to Sophoromes, Juniors and Seniors. Freshmen can be associate
The Club meets every Monday evening at the Community Club house where the
members are served dinner by the ladies of the different local churches. Following the
dinner a discussion is led by Mr. Luther Du Bois, a member of the Woodland High
School faculty and occasionally there is a special speaker.
The Hi-Y Club sent three delegates to the Mount Herman Leadership Training
Conference, near Santa Cruz, December 27, i926-January I, 1927. Eight boys
attended the Older Boys' Conference at Stockton January 2l, 22, 23.
The first meeting of the Campfire Girls was in the form of a council fire held
at the home of Miss Ewert. After the ceremonies a candy pull was enjoyed by all
The Campfire Girls gave a Christmas party for the children and, through the
aid of Woodland business men, were able to have sweaters for the children. Candy
and tops were also distributed.
A big council was held in Sacramento on March I9 and Miss Ewert, accom-
panied by her group of girls, attended the affair. The ceremonies were very impres-
The Hi-Y boys entertained the Campfire Girls at a banquet in order to bring
the two organizations into closer relationship.
DAVIS AGCIE FR
WILLOWS I6 .......,..
MODESTO I 9 ,...,.
LODI 54 ...,,..
STOCKTON 40 ....
TURLOCK 0 .,......
Football Scores of 1926
OSH I9 ....,...,.,................
November I 3
November 2 7
SACRAMENTO 0 .,....... ............................ ....----- W O ODI-AND 7
' '4 ,-
ZHE ILEX 45
Basketball Scores of 1927
vACAv1LLE 32 ,,,,.,,.,, .,,.,,.,...........,.......... ,.,...... W O ODLAND
STOCKTON 48 .,.....,...,.... ..........,............ ......... W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO 32 ..,.,,A. . WOODLAND
LODI 28 ,,,,,,.,..,,,,,.,, WOODLAND
STOCKTON is ,,,,.., , ,... .....,..............,.. ....,.... W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO 32 ......... .....,...................,,.... .,....... W O ODLAND
vACAv1LLE 23 ....... ....................,....,..... ..,...... W O ODLAND
STOCKTON 28 .4....,..... ....................... ..,..,.,. W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO is WOODLAND
LOD1 33 ,,,.,,..,..,.,.... ......... W OODLAND
STOCKTON is ,,.............. .,......,,.,....,L,.T,. .......,. W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO 20 ...,...., ,..............,......,L,...... ......... W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO I6 ..,....,.. ....,...,.......,.......,.,.... ,........ W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO 20 .......,.. ........,..,...,....... ..,,.,... W O ODLAND
SACRAMENTO, 24 ,,....,,. ....,,....,............ ..,,,.... W O ODLAND
ln the first C. I. F. game of the season, April Zl, Dixon defeated Woodland
by a score of 5 to I on the local high school diamond. The game was very close. No
runs were scored until the fourth inning. The visitors scored twice more before the
game was over in- the seventh inning. Elmer Byers pitched a good game but the
support of his team mates was poor in spots, errors being responsible for most of the
runs. The team has been greatly handicapped by lack of practice, as various activities
interfered. Coach Cossman will work his men hard to get them in shape for games
Dixon has one of the strongest teams in the league and an early season defeat is
At the time this book goes to press the boys are practicing faithfully and indica-
tions are strong that Woodland has a good chance to win the championship.
Although we were defeated by Sacramento by a small score, we made a very
creditable showing in every event.
At the big meet in Davis we took third place, being defeated by Valleio and
Sacramento. Charles Leathers, our star javelin thrower, broke the state record when
he hurled the javelin one hundred seventy-six feet, three inches. Dudley Stephens won
the discus with a throw of one hundred twenty feet. John Edgar tied for second
place in the pole vault and took fourth place in the javelin. Wayne Diggs took second
place in the one hundred yard dash and third place in the two hundred twenty yard
dash. Chester Hiddleson took third in the half mile. Claude Powers took third in
the one hunderd twenty yard high hurdles and third in the two hundred twenty yard
low hurdles. Elmer Byers tied for second place in the high jump and fourth in the
pole vault. Cy Newtown took fourth in the two hundred twenty low hurdles.
The athletes who placed higher than fourth place will be sent to the state meet
and from all indications will make a favorable showing.
N THE ILEX
THE ILEX 47
A great deal of enthusiasm was shown among the girls of the four classes during
the l926 hockey season.
The teams were quite evenly matched but the Juniors finally captured the
championship by defeating the three other classes. They won from the Sophomores
by the close score of I to 0. The Senior-junior score was 5 to 2 and they defeated the
Freshmen by the score of 8 to l.
The Seniors and Sophomores tied for second place. The 3 to 3 score of the
Senior-Sophomore game was a very exciting contest which was largely attended.
The Seniors defeated the Freshmen by the score of 8 to 0 and the Sophomores
defeated the Freshmen by the score of I to 0.
However, the Freshmen had a very pluclcy team and will probably develop a great
deal before next season.
The hockey banquet fittingly ended the season. Dora Clover acted as toast-
mistress and called upon each member of the faculty present and upon the captain of
each team for a speech.
We trust that the season of 1927 may prove as successful as this seasoni
Everyone enjoyed the girls' basketball season. The interclass games were played
during noon periods in the girls' gymnasium and were attended by almost the entire
The juniors again captured the championship but the games were hotly contested.
The Senior-Freshman game was played as well as any Senior-Freshman game,
but resulted in the defeat of the Freshmen.
The Sophomores gave us all a surprise by defeating the Seniors by a score of 26
to 20. The Juniors were victorious over the Seniors after defeating the Freshmen
and Sophomores in two very exciting games.
The Juniors, by winning the championship, won the cup presented by lVlr. Harvey
Collins, Class of l908, to the winning team.
The numerals were distributed to the members of each team at the Cirls' Frolic.
Basketball was so successful this year that every girl interested in that sport is
eagerly looking looking forward to next season.
48 THE ILEX
Boys, Athletic Association
President ..... .,.,..................... . ...ELMER BYERS
Secretary ..... .... ........... M E RVYN KRoNxNc.rzR
The B. A. A. has been a very active organization this year, having established
two precedents: Namely, the Father and Son's Stag Party and the management of
the Woodland-Sacramento football rally.
The Father and Son's Stag Party held on March l l, was the first of its kind to be
held in the history of the school. It was decided that the Stag Party would become
an annual event.
The football rally which was held on November 24, was in the form of an
assembly. President Elmer Byers called the assembly to order and then a jazz orchestra
aroused spirit. The speaker of the day was C. C. McDonald, a former Woodland
High School graduate, who gave a talk on the spirit that existed in football games
when he was a football player.
The B. A. A. looks forward to a successful year in i927-l928.
Girls' Athletic Association
President ............ .....,. . ..... ......... D o RA CLOVER
Vice President ........ ................. L ENA LEISER
Secretary ,........... ,.,..... C HERRILL HARTER
Treasurer ........... ............... E VELYN KERN
The Girls' Athletic Association is an organization formed for the purpose of pro-
moting girls' atheltics. It is run on a point system. One hundred points gives the girls
membership. With six hundred points they win the circle W. With nine hundred
points they receive the script W. The highest award is the block W and it is awarded
to the girls who reach the twelve hundred mark.
"The Winter Frolicn was held on February l8, in order to award the basket-
ball numerals and letters and to receive new members. The "Frolic" was in the form
of a "Gingham Kids' Party." This was the first of its kind but it will probably be
a yearly event hereafter.
The annual "Hi links" was held on June 3. This, the party winding up the
athletic season, was the usual grand success. Costumes of all descriptions were worn
by the girls. The decorations, entertainment and refreshments were excellent. New
members were initiated and the awards made.
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Great For Chiclfens. UNC
Woodland High, School,
June IO, l927.
To Ilex Readers:
It is of utmost importance that you realize the relation between
the students of this school and the advertisers in our Ilex.
It is probably not generally understood that the llex cannot sup-
port itself by sale of copies alone. The income from this course scarely
pays a half of the total cost of the publication. As a result the llex
staff must resort to another means of ,securing the necessary money---
that of selling advertising space in our annual to the business men of
our district. Without their support there could be no llex, for it is
the merchants who advertise in this annual that actually hold up and
perpetuate its existence. '
Advertising is for a purpose. Unless that purpose is accom-
plished the advertising is worthless. Therefore, we are asking the
people of the community who read the Ilex to patronize its advertisers.
To our advertisers we wish to express our gratitude for their
AN ACKNOXVLEDGEMENT ----
We take occasion here to express our appreciation to Mr. Kromer.
the foremost photographer of Yolo County, for the excellent and com-
plete photographic work in this book.
MDV ER TI ER
Y ' ' 7 In
-y Q13 -.5
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"Q I lx
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Young Men's A
. . . . Will be found at CLOVER
BROS. in all the late styles and
W e carry several reliable brands
of suits which are made up in
the single and rlouble breasted .
styles with some having the extra '
pair of pants. 9
A complete line of MCIIQS Fur-
nishings of the highest quality
and style is carried by our store.
HEADQUARTERS of ATHLETIC GOODS and SUPPLIES
n....u... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.m1.un...nu1nu1nu....,-.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1,,.
1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1....1 1 1 1 ..1.1m11,.,.1..,.1m
"Send It to a 5VIaster"
. In .N ,Zu
THE VVUUDLAND CLEANERS
. . and . .
-1- ------ ------------- 2 ---- -1-
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A NA TION WIDE
J . ,PENNEY Q
"where savings are greatest ' '
410-412 Main Street, Woodland, Calif.
N O Frills-But
Quality and Good Taste
The Stores of the C. Penny Company do not go
in much for frills but they do for quality and good taste.
When we say our Stores are "where savings are
greatest" you understand that we are talking of both
quality and price.
Not a single article enters our displays until its service-
giving quality has been carefully scrutinized and weighed.
Every article must measure up to our high stand. In-
ferior merchandise is not cheap at any price.
We desire to serve you at all times as you want to be
served and as we would want to be served were the tables
MODERN CLEANERS Sc DYERS
CLEANING - - DYEING - - REPAIRING
YOUR GARMENTS INSURED AGAINST FIRE
WHILE IN OUR POSSESSION
IfVe Make Them Moth Proof
327 W. MAIN STREET PHONE 642 WOODLAND, CALIF
4. H.-...-........-.n-....-...-M.-..-....-.........-.....-.I-..,-..-..-.H-.r-...-...-.n-...-..-...-.,.-..... 4.
Greetings, Congratulations and Success
BOTH ON YOUR NEW ATTAINIVIENT AND
IN YOUR FUTURE ENTERPRISES-
WHOSE MOTTO AND DEALINGS ARE
ACTUATED TO INCREASE
FRIENDSHIP - SERVICE - QUALITY
We apprecrate your favors of the past season-and look
forward with pleasure to the future
R. B. CRANSTON
'l'l-IE WINIII-IFISTER STORE
q1nn1q1 1 1 1l,l1...-n.,1un1..1..,1.,.1..1..1.u1..1u,.1.n1.l11.l.1.n1 1 1 1 1.g1,,,
H. J. BUSH
THE QUALITY STORE
Q. ..-...-. ---- N..-....-M.-...-...1.......-...-..........-....-..-n..--....-....-H..-...y ----- ....-..g. 4.
I 4 I
4, M1M...M1W1,.,,..nu1M1M..-n-.rzniun..nn1.m1,,,1,m-.,.,1,,... in
HOTTEST CDA Y
A sweet, soothing drink-
flavored with fresh fruit
juice-made rich with de-
licious pure cream.
BRICK ICE CREAM
604 Main Street Phone 281
4. .,.-..i.....-....-....-....-n.-H.-H.- ....-.-..-...-....-..........,.-....-.. 4.
I 5 J
711 MAIN STREET
Telephone 601-J Woodlalld, California
1uu1un1uu1 1 1.nn..nu..nn1 1.1lw1nn11m1u1-,n1.m1.m1q 11.-....l1.m1.1..1 1 1
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EVANS 86 PYLE
Dairy Supplies, Etc.
429 MAIN STREET ---- - - PHONE I2
FOR THAT AFTER SCHOOL HUNGER GIVE THEM
WHOLESOME BAKERY FOODS
National Baking System
708 MAIN STREET ---- PHONE 419-J
ROSS C. WILSON
THE HOUSE OF SERVICE
HARVEY COLLINS, Prop.
VUE BELIEVE BUSINESS GOESDWHERE IT IS INVITED
AND STAYS WHERE IT IS WELL TREATED
Phone 678 -----, - Woodlarzd, Calif.
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T. S. SPAULDIN G
We have on display in our Crockery Department a wonderful fine of
CROCKERY, TABLE GLASSWARE, ART POTTERY, JARDINIERES, FANCY
CHINA, VASES AND TABLE ORNAMENTS
This is the time of year for Ice Tea Glasses and Water Glasses. We have a
Complete Line moderately priced.
T. S. SPAULDING
M1 .. -. 1 ... .-. .- 1 1. .-.m......-n.1l,....l..-H..-,.-.M,n.. 1 1 1 .- 1 1 1.1,
LET HIM SERVE YOU MOST
WHO SERVES YOU BEST
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
OWL DRUG CO. PRODUCTS
THE STORE OF SERVICE
602 MAIN We Deliver PHONES 45, 46
n1ll1ll-""'-"' 11""' """'!""""""' 'Q111 ""-""1l"'-ll-HH-r1l1ll1nn gp
I S I
III-IIII1nn-nII1.n1uI.1 1 ..,.,...I.I...-M1 1 1,,,..,m1mI1m,1 1 .- 1.1.11 1 1n..-.,.1,.1..1,,
, OU are interested in our Drug Stores as a business of service to
this community. And so you think these stores should make
W 'Li s I
fa.. f ,
every effort to serve you with the very best of drugs and drug
store merchandise, priced to encourage your continued partonagc.
That is exactly what we believe, too. We are working hard to make
our stores, your kind of stores, so that gradually it will become natural and
GET IT AT LEITHOLD'S
The Rexau Store
"Over 36 Years Dependable"
8-HOUR PHOTO SERVICE-Work in at I0 A. IVI., Out at 5 P. M.
I Woodland Esparto Grafton I
4- I- -'-' - -'-' - 'r-' -----'w- Irl' - ---- --- ---- I-- "-f - '--' -I-I ---- --' ---- ---- 'ri' --II-In -sf
-If -------- I-'- -'-- --1--M---- ---- - '-'- --n-m--II--'-- ---1--I----i--I--I----I---M -I-
sE.v I .. NORMAN B. MILLER
Pumping and Power Machinery
N' VAL' " ELECTRIC SUPPLIES - - RADIO EQUIPMENT
Phones: 566 -- 72-F-2 354 College St. P. O. Box 532
EXCHANGE DEALERS OF
BUICK, STAR, WHITE TRUCKS and FRIGIDAIRE
Woodland Buick Co.
THE HOME OF GOOD USED CARS
n--...I-. 1 1 1 .1Im1IIn-Im-Im-nu11:1--nn-nu1M111II1I1II1IIII....n1IuI1.Im1.Im1. 1 1 1 1 14...
+ --------------- -----'---------------'--------------'-------------------------- -1-
mir Hendley Chevrolet 00.
Gas and Oils Direct Factory Dealer Parts
Tire? and .Tubes 346 MAIN STREET Biccessgriee
epalrs WOODLAND, CALIF. a my mme
ALL NIGHT and DAY SERVICE
DR. H. M. ELBERG Dr. C. Walter Cooper
Porter Building - Phone 130 Porter Building - Phone I44-,l
R. G. LAWSON
Every Branch of H'
INSURANCE Searcher of Records
Bargains in City and Farm
PHONE 97-W Armfielcl Building - Phone 300
WHEN, IT COMES T0
SHOES MEAT MARKET
H. B. LAMOREE, Prop.
D. De M A i Butcher and Packer
4l4 First St. Phone 504-W 606 Main SL - - Phone 5
WESTON 86 CURSON
uThe Transportation Twinsn
UNION STAGE DEPOT
Corner MAIN and SECOND STS.
P H O N E 2 3
When school begins again, we will be established in our
new Mortuary at Second and North Streets, a building
designed to fit in with the services we must render.
We are proud to keep step with modern progress and to
perpetuate this business in such a beautiful building-a
business established in 1869.
Yet there are customs and ideals handed down since the
very founding of our business which we will always adhere
to. These comprise an experience that is worthy of your
confidence at all times.
J H KRAFT , I 6 0 E. K. KRAF1
W H. s. 'os ' ' W. H. s
4- ------- -"r-"H-"r-M-M---- - - - - - - - -1-
U1 1 .- 1. 1 1,,,-..,-..1..1,.1..1,,
O. D. PAYN E
Our Reputation Is Your Guarantee
532 MAIN STREET ----- ll'6-I
WOODLAND CLINIC HOSPITAL
THIRD AND Cnoss STREETs ---- PHONE. 500
BANK OF YOLO BANK OF ITALY
494 INTEREST PAID ON
Davis and Woodland, Calif. Corner
SAVINGS - CoMMERcxA1. - TRUST
Main and Second Streets
C. E. Buckfnan
STUDEBAKER - ERSKINE IST
CADILLAC - LA SALLE
Tel. 123 We Neve, Close PORTER BLDC.. PHONE 130
Gaddis Sr McDonald GRANT 81 BAILEY
PORTER BLDG. - PHONE 516 PORTER BLDG. - PHONE 47
620 Cleveland Sl.
ll. L. IIIISTON
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Phone 715
MRS. A. JACKSON
F L 0 R I S T
702W Main St. - Phone 490 West of City Park
q...l......1n1....1,,.- .-,,1,,,..,11.1un- .. -Q 1 1,.,-.vm.- 1,,,-uu1,.1,.,1,..1 .. in
,..-gp.-...-4.1 .- -. .- 1 .. .. .. 151 ...,,..,., 1 ... .. .... .. .- 1 1 -. ..,.....
HUSTON,S CASH STORE
524 MAIN STREET ---- PHONE 288-J
Fruits, Groceries and i I W
Vegetables M IHA I
L. CALLONI M
423 MAIN ST. PHONE 533
"'-"-H'"""'-"'-""-"'-""""'-""-""""'-""-"'- "" - -' -' -'- -' - -' -' - - -II'-vw -In
n...nn1un1pn1 1 1 1 1 1mI.. 1 1
1.,q1ll1.q1,.n1, 1.1.11 1 1 1 ,1 1 1 1,1
Hanson Tire and Vulcanizing
General Cord Tire Distributor
8 I 4 MAIN STREET -
- - - PHONE I20
81 Supply Co.
The Oldest Domestic
SERVICE WITH A SMILE
3I5 COLLEGE ST. - PHONE 58
,,..,1.l1.l1,'1ng1lq.1l.1,,..-M15 1 1 1 1 1mI1u1,.1u1,1-n....1n-lI1n1n-n1,'
VICTROLA ik BRUNSWICK
PHONOGRAPHS --- RADIO
Slice! Music and Musical lnslru-
ments --- Pianos and Player Pianos
621 MAIN ST. - PHONE 48
Packard Z1 ITJITIJER
HIATT 81 MILLER
Motor Car Dealers
324 Main St. Phone 720
ED. PRAET, The jeweler
Herman T. Hebeisn, Optometrist--Optician
'icood Classes if you need them-
Cood Advise if you don.l"
519 MAIN STREET
.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1u..-,,,....IIl1IIn1f.n1..1,.n1n.1.I,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...
.m..,.,,-.,.-..,,-...........,...-,.- .,-...-.,- - -..,-..,.-...,-,..-M.- -.,....,...- - - - - - -..,-.,r.
Woodland Bakery l
BAY as MUNZ, Props.
GOLDEN CRUST BREAD
FRESH BREAD TWICE A DAY
PURITY BREAD 2
GOOD TASTE PIES AND CAKES
526 MAIN STREET .....- PHONE 31
.-,.....,...-U-..-.... - ..:.. - .. - - - - - - .. - ... - - -...,-..... -....-.,,.-..,,
... -EE....II.-EI.-.II.-...I.-.m.-...I-m.-M-.m-E..-I.E-..--..-....-..I-.E-,.-.-E..-.E-I..-E--E--E-...---.-, 1,
QUALITY CONSIDERED OUR
Are Priced at the Lowest Level You Can
Find Anywhere T
IN ADDITION YOU GET i
Courteous Service--4Prompt Delivery
Telephone Orders Correctly Filled
---and Reasonable Credit 5
WE'LL BE PLEASED TO HAVE YOU OPEN T
AN ACCOUNT WITH US i
Modern Grocery Store
"The Little Store with the Big Business" 362 - TELEPHONES - 363
..-I.-..-..-..-..- .-I..--..--.--.----------I------W -I-- ---I-A----I--I-----I---I-I.-A-A2
Cleaner lVIeats--- and
Quicker Service JOHNSON
Dickey 81 Summers
513 MAIN ST. PHONE 314
W111. H. WEEKS
1n1u-1.1.11...-..1..1u-nn.-..1m..-ll-.u1 .-nn1uu1u-.qnill1nl1.l-.'.1.l1 -.. 1 1,
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- 1 .- 1 11:11ll..-,,...11111.11-...1..1..1..1.,...
STORE WOODLANOS LOWEST
A Reliable Place to Trade
405 Main St. Phone 115 508 Main Sf- ' ' Phone 523
FOY'S AUTO TOP
and BODY WORKS
725 Main St. Phone 601-W
Volante Sr Baccei
4s and 6s
401 MAIN ST. - PHONE 39
1nu1uu..uu1un1un1 lnulnnh- -..-.u....-ll1..-I..-...-,.1......1,,.1.... 1..1..1..1...-,
,,......1 .1 1,,.....1w1..1,,.,.... -. 1 -.lg
in ...,.I-..-...-..-...-...-...-..-......-..-...-....!. 13.
The Motor Doctor
Electrically at Your Service
GREETINGS FROM THE
WE WISH EACH AND
EVERY ONE OF YOU-
It's doing your job the best you
And being just to your fellow
It's making money, but holding
And staying true to your aims
lt's figuring low and learning
And looking forward and think-
And dreaming a little and doing
lt's keeping always in closest
With what is finest in word and
It's being thorough, yet making
lt's daring blithely the field of
VVhile making labor a brave
lt's going onward despite defeat,
And fighting staunchly, yet keep-
And being calm and playing fairg
It's laughing lightly at dark
lt's looking up at the stars above
A11d drinking deeply of life and
lt's struggling onward with the
will to win
By taking loss with a cheerful
And sharing sorrow, WOl'k and
And making better this good old
strain and stresisg
lt's doing your noblest, that's
CORNER FIFTH AND BEAMER
G. W. GREEN
Jewelers and Opticians
Watch and fewelry Repairing
Established 1863 Phone I 60-,I
Student Clothes are
all that a needle and
an expert can do. . .
YOU KNOW US
Dry Goods - Shoes
For .Less Money
712 MAIN ST. PHONE 91
Groceries - Vegetables
Fruits - Crockery
--H11 .. ... ...m..nn1,.,1....-,1 1 ... im..-
.,,1.,,1 1 1 1.,1,,..1,,,,1,,,,1,,,,1u1111:H1:uu1,011M1nly1n..1n1.1n,.1g..1nl.1....1..,1,,1 1 1uu1,,.
THE EAT SIGN IN WOODLAND
TI-IE COFFEE SHOP
W. C. Armstrong, Mgr.
5l0 MAIN STREET ---- WOODLAND, CALIF.
Let Us Help You Plan - Finance and
Furnish Materials for Your New Home
PHONE 8 C. E. TooF, Mgr. WOODLAND
..1..,1 1 1.m.1g,,1u.y1m.1.H1,.,,1un1.lTl1,,.,1gg1l...1,..1u.,1...I1H.,1m'1..n-un..m,1lu1 1 1'-n1,,.
WELL DRESSED MEN PREFER
STENIN G AND WEIDER
TAILORING ----- MEN'S WEAR
528 MAIN STREET
THE RED CBUD
LIGHT LUNCI-IES A ICE CREAM AND
503 MAIN STREET ----- PHONE 437-XV
nn-nn-n-11,1-.n.11,1.'1 1 1 1 1 1un1nn1uu1m.1m.11m.1nu1v1 1 1,..1,,,,1,,1,,1nn1..1nu
lil vv1m1 111111111-- : 1 -un1nn1un1nn1unLnn-nu 1-n 111, ,il aiu
E. L. YOUNGER
327-329 Porter Building
Woodland Ice and
Quality Ice Cream - Cold Medal
Winner - High Grade Carbonated
Beverages - - PHONE S5
BECK 6: EBELL
All Kinds of Work
927 MAIN ST. - PHoNE 303
BARBER SHOP AND BEAUTY
Marcelling - Shampooing
Ladies' and Cents' Manicuring
Appointments for Bobbing
V. .I. N YHOLM
Bradley J. Stephens
510 LIES HOOPPQENE H1137 W Bank of Italy Bldg. . . Phone 356
BANIQ "Say it with Flowers"
National L. LUTHRINGER
M A I N 3 5 Phone 397-W I I5 Walnut St.
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W. W. SMITH GRANADA I
Painting CONE ECTION ERY
P h Next to :
aper anglng National Theatre I
116 LOCUST STREET PHONE 602-W
Central Service Huston, Huston ST
Gas, Oil and Greasing I
. ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW E
H. E. "Tiny" MARTIN Dcmoffaf Bldg- 1
Main Sz Elm Sts. Phone 417-W PHONE 29
Ig U I
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WOODLAND CORSET SHOP 7
fust Received I
A NEW LINE OF HIGH GRADE, POPULAR PRICED
UNDERGARIVIENTS FOR GRADUATION
Combinations -- Step-ins - Bloomers -- Bandeaux I
Gowns in Crepe Satin T
Farms - Residences - Business Property T
Loans - Rentals
REALTORS 'WQAIHWS3 INSURORS I
520 MAIN ST. PHONE 532
ALL K1NDs OF INSURANCE AND BONDS WRITTEN
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