Compton High School - El Companile Yearbook (Compton, CA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 160

 

Compton High School - El Companile Yearbook (Compton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1930 volume:

Operellu--'lAlohct Landv California Collegians Lehua Baird tSopranol. A,,, , .,,,, V aughn Soll Laurence Morgan fTenorl. .A.A,, Richard Tibby Natalie Morgan tSopranoI a,aa,,a, Helen McNeil Florian Fanning tBassol....... ,,,r,,r.,,,r, .lra Fox Vvlaldo Henderson !BaritoneJ ..Walter Reynolds Doris Brown lAltol .a.a,,aaaaaaaaaaaaa Ruth Loupe Joan fSopranoJ-.... ,,.. .. ,aaa. Florence Boulter Patsy CNon-singing! ,..r aaaaaaa R osemary Sneyd Other Characters William Morgan fBaritoneJ..Henry Twombly Native Hawaiians . Ewalani Baird tNon-singingl a,a,,a,,,a Lois Gregg Kamoa 4Bassol.. ra.aaaa,,..a. .. ca,,a t,ct . .Joe Snell LOIU lBaritOr1e7.-. ,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,, .John Dickenson Chorus of Collegians and Hawaiians. Eclipsing any previous endeavor of its type to be presented at Compton, the musical comedy, Hfllloha Land."was the outstanding success of the year. Cooperation between the junior college and high school glee clubs, the orchestra, the girls of the gym dancing classes, and the stage crew, along with the untiring efforts of Miss Frances Tipton. Mr Arant, Miss Blankenship. Mr. Belprez, and Miss Ryan was responsible for the excellent quality of the presentation of the production. "Aloha Land," had its premiere the evening of March 7 and the honors were given to Miss Frances Tipton and Mr. Arant, composers and directors of the musical comedy. The beautiful selections were composed by Mr. Arant and the story and words to the songs were written by Miss Tipton. The melodies were adapted to the orchestra by Mr. Belprez. The scenes for the acts were: the college campus of Palama College, California: second and third. at Lehua's home on Waikiki beach. Both scenes were immensely realistic and the lighting effects added a perfect atmosphere to the scenes. Laurence Morgan, a California Collegian and heir to the Morgan millions. was in love with Lehua Baird, a co-ed at Palama College. Lehua. a beautiful half-caste Hawaiian girl. promised to marry the hero who restored the lost sun pearl to her family. Laurence and his father journeyed to Hawaii taking all the college students along. Florian. a college boy. secured the sun pearl accidently from a native. Florian and his sister Natalie used the pearl to plot with the kahuna, or medi- cine man, and Karnoa, Prince of Waikiki to abduct Lehua. Laurence rescued Lehua and found out F1orian's treachery. In a fight which insued, Laurence got the pearl and returned it to Lehua. Eighty-Eight Eighty-Nine and and QcI1e.vfra ' 1 SET. J. .Xi -ag? Q , ivpgiff ll , ,TY ll Q 5 lfl'lfPT-ry 1 Stories by -f-' f '------- Leland Phillips V . A .- -l" Cartoons by ------ Edward Stirckland ' A 'V .fag 5 K' SEPTEMBER -Boy it's good to get back to school. -Gee. Theres an clcvator especially for those little green things running around thc campus to keep them from wearing out the steps. sl 1 X I .I 'ml , Y S95 7 I i""'l'f'1' 'AJ I l X f fl D A 9 IN- - 1 ' l f H m x U ' Z '- lvl, Q i , ,ah l , f U6 , Q5 A 1 K' K 57 'A 1 K j I , S .Lb I A Q , - I. X c i , ,J 1 5 sf ' x - , K X , s .1 ev ...- I 5. "' ' i K , , 1 4 W 1 41. Y ,f f2 V QQOD 'l , .4 , FLQ Fi fs 1 uma bil 4 r f 'S ' 3 7 X, 'r 'n-A "VW mn-:E r..5-an ,, 1"" f 6 10 ll 12 25 we OUQNY TO jf GE is 1 2 -N 'Qui - ' -2' :A-5 T 'm.uum. M ' T 54-4 NELUS Emu yx xy N Q nm 1 gb l i l ' f 6 X f - AQ W ' ' wi ez , X ii sf ff 1 QEDDNDD A .xv W' y KN fx? 9 N if A 7 5, ., 11 Ninety-One -And books? I-low l love them. l've a truck load already. -Yesterday being Admission Day, we did not get our suits of armor, that is, foot- ball regalia, until today. Open season for cracked ribs and black eyes. -Sweeney offically opened student activities at todays assembly. --The Lion's Roar roars for the first time. Not so big, but oh. my! -Spectrum staff picked. Nothing funny about that: it's pathetic. Seniors, Letter- men. Mimirathenians, 'n everybody hold elections. Jackson and family to lead the mighty seniors, OCTOBER -"PIERCE ANIMAL RUNS WILD ON CAMPUS" CScott's honey bearl. -' AWhoopee" leaders chosen-Christoff, Godfrey, and Fortune. --Inglewood chicken raisers tied us O-O in our initial tilt. Tough chick. 17 4, U' :it Sd , Q Og, S Q' ,fp Pl. K 'A VJ' Q fl' Q y K J 18 t 1 1 2 Y l Z5 MVOVHEREV EEILKS -' 1, ws wwe mn ' X AS 'S me ' I .. f..s4n I -A .. ig jx N f Il L V5 I M, T t XX ti 4 f T of , 4 ,, l ln! tuna QSCHODL- ' gli nom H AW 'l S '1.'1 FS GEEI in In 2 7 Swum fl X ' .2 8 g l ki KT i i' ,',w-gf.'- Q: 12 J gis- 'Ao' f ,Y . : " "E5TV, l ' ex t J it it 1 6 X X 6, . ...T ,J S r. . 5555 -Everyone enjoyed Arthur Pillsbury's moving picture of animal life. Kinda wormy, what? Snakes. skunks, 'n gila monsters. -Big bonfire and serpentine brings wrath of "early to beddersn upon our heads. XVORDY WORDY Redondo flattened our Lions l3-O. -Repeat the battle of the Marne using "hen fruit" hand grenades. We licked Venice, b'gosh. Are we downhearted? NOVEMBER -Lookit them legs! "Heirs at Law," stage crew play, causes riot. -H. P. won gridiron feud over Comptonites by lucky break. -Many brave orators slayed the foe with their World Peace speeches. -Get the adding machine. Wilson has just killed us. Funeral to be held next assembly. Curtain-Armistice Day-NO SCHOOL. Teachers visit, students rest, Lions tie Pirates, grade cards out-QCURSESJ. -Welcome alumni. Home Coming Day brightened by victory over Samohi. Are we happy? Sez you? Sez we all. -FIRE! FIRE! Junior sweaters arrive. -Thanxgiving-give thanks you're no sicker. -Mimirathenians leave for Arrowhead for weekend outing. Talk about fun-? DECEMBER -Budding journalists attend press conven- tion. -Aw. go peel a grape. Junior. Whaddo I want with a play ticket. At that "Sevenf teen" wasn't so bad. -Station VJ-A-T-T-S broadcasting thru the efforts of the Mimirathenians. Black face slap-stick. -Out on bail. Teachers on two week strike. Will be on air for next year. Gotta write to St. Nick now. Ninety-Two 9-YN .1 4 NIA-WM I, .. fm: J ec V P 7 A 35 4 if ' ' 4 ' is mf W ' he I 1:- MEL .J HEY HEY ' ' TTR 7' ei fa . it 1-2:-M di fi ARQDUHQD Fuses: 4 - - 1-J' TY I 'i wmv. N X iig f 3 Q , .g:. .. XS THE MONEY i limi +i, , lllll l Q' "lg ll - lllli ll JANUARY Z-Am expected to recover. Doctor advises castor oil. Lettermen entertain assembly with red hot orchestra. 9-Clever impersonator. Eugene Knox. pleases students. -Lions and Vikings tangle for five periods. but Compton loses by lonely point. -Jackson elected student body president. The new commissioners are a peppy bunch too. -When it rains, it pours. and today's no exception. All colored hankies displayed. -We hate to mention it. but Venice licked us in basketball. There has been some mention of exams. -Eleven mid-year seniors get their walking papers. the rest get flunk notes. -Our old H. P. rivals out toss us in basket- ball. This year's race is just half over to- day. Z7-Welcome freshmen. 134- new recuits arrive. -All kinds of athletic sweaters displayed around the campus. 31-Why bring this up? What if Redondo did submerge us? FEBRUARY -Mr. Walter De Bra resigns. Many mourn loss. -U. S. history students get a big break- attend Mission Play. The lucky stiffs. -Let's leave basketball out of this. lt's get- ting monotonous. -C. S. E. chapter decides to award curricu- lar services. Mystery comedy. "The Rear Car," chosen for senior presentation. Cast picked 'n everything. -Darn. but I'm sleepy. Juniors walk away with interclass track meet. -Why all the painful expressions? Oh. 25,1-Len the football players banquet-just a little we BQQKQTBML 55,47 gift from their mothers. .e usb' 16-ca. A. A. Lionette hikers pun dirty work S on mountain trip. :Mme :pg 20-Montague Elowers' lecture commemorates 'Y i WHSh1HgfOH'S birthday. Mi r? N MXL 7 28-"A Hint to Brides" by drama class is well " K E- " acted. Tomorrow C. U. H. S. is to be -- hostess for Girls' Play Day. Ninety-Three , V' f 'me wwf . 'Q 11' seems i s F' ' YATTALN f ' . 1 E, , Ai-if f ' , va 'fz'1,,,,,--' '-...I U1 -, ,V 4 L.:.4 - 'TAN 'If' C HMV 'rowmse was A Arg 5 I :comm ,ai -.3 X I J I , 1 ,J , ,,-, 1 00590 KP ,EONMY ffvi Q-T, Iwi: MW . X 1 - QgpsxLg 1 1 L...,Jxy Q I Q--A- 1.L.li.' ..... ..... . vi MP1 R YVQJIII I. I e Q, idle Tlx I. dim P L Qiaaiiy X 1 J ff lil A - '.I1lIllilllIlil III I I ulllllll' AH MEALM IF XGNLY ll I W Aowuse Mgl a WWIWMMWM HOU LAI, you U,-md ' n 4:6 f ill ax-STCETATETS A WR,,f' 'y , MARCH Seniors are supreme in intereclass basket- ball. "C" team wins pennant in league: HD" and "B" tie for first place, and var- sity wins cellar title, Miriam Firkins elected president of honor society. Mimirathenians start dancing class in girls' gym. XVhat a struggle! -COMMISSIONERS DITCH SCHOOL to visit neighboring schools. I didn't like the pie they passed off on us did you. Helen? -Hear yef Trojan glees and band appear. -Tests loom ahead. Seniors are digging down in earnest. Poor Ernest. -Bloodl MURDERT Mud Slinger throws slime. Dirty doing revealed. APRIL -It's a good thing lfor usb that teachers believe in XVorld Peace or we'd all be hang- ing. -Can't you just hear the editor saying, "Say, when are you going to hand in that calendar? It's lata now." -Lion's Roar breaks out into full fledged newspaper-eight whole columns. Today marks the passing of the third quarter. May it rest in peace. What's all this men' tion of a student court? Judge Georgia Bullock addresses P. T .PL Parents learn more dirt about us. -Student body sponsors musical program. Pomona College Women's glee club appears, Our Chamber of Commerce presents a fire prevention program. The illustrations were gruesome, Bay League schools competed in Times Constitutional Contest here tonight. We took third place. Catastrophe averted. One whole week for spring vacation. On to the beachf --Am I sunburned? Everybody else is in the same shape, And everyone is glad to get back to his studies-like fun. Ninety-Four Gkupp- i .W lr ,M I Xl SQ t'f.-ai' 'Y fsljj' i 'XD W V Qt i 7 P , L ' 'fb 0 8 X ! ' I Q -3 wa' f x rt 1,ijl 'll Y lk' ' ra Y ll . , - X 11 NNN l '-1 - MNYNEUE ' I M ' Y ZA N 0: l X T . --X .. F 6 , . 1! il , .5 Q l.. T X T Fmumx' QPF -Q. T 'T F 3 Stops ' wa' ' ' ' comm' N" HG' 'ff v- X Q-'DUP,a gi EL .Fixx ! t:""'a:.L' 1 A , We I .X l lf 'M 'L N t oo X ,SX Mmwzeui ,X You -4. gh 2 V ,loo Q- V i KEEL :rum RN-f' j, T ff K MM' - I ir! x -1 1 N1 ' 2 -4 ,T V t': M l x Ulm Y .F In i li . .. ' . F 'Q..L4Uflm- A ff! AXE 155' Ninety-Five -Spectrum staff had to get out of debt so they gave a play. -That's right. This is Public Schools XVeek. We're open for inspection. -Lucky Mimirathenians. Off to spend three days at Catalina. I wonder if they'll have a good time. -Yeah. they had a good time. That's all were hearing about. -Redlands college entertains. MAY -Whataday'f May Day Fete. Mimirathenian dinner-dance. Athletic exhibition in gym. -Famous paintings exhibited at pay assem- bly. -Last baseball game this afternoon. XVhere has this year gone? -Remember Dr. Dexter from Wluittier 7 College. -Drama class gives short play. FREE. -Two whoopies and a half. Dance you sinners. XVhat time we had at the Junior Prom. XVho did you take? -Expression recital occupies an hour of our valuable time. -Vvlish l were a Lionette. They're having a party tonight. -You wanna be good or you'll get a sum- mons to appear before student court. -Jaysee and high combine to give cantata. -Another school holiday-Memorial Day. JUNE -lt won't be long now. -Seniors. have you a funny feeling? 6-Lettermen's banquet proves tough on new l members. O-Cram-Cra m-Final exams. Almost rhymes. ll-Class day-program is GREAT. Do l see tears? -Farewell Alma Mater. We seniors. with diplomas in hand are on our way. Kismet. Ninety-Sia: a .M 1 I ,-............ ififii -'x V P A M' 9 .Vieux , Q S fa 31. 'K' K, . 71559: -2: TIE' , .- .V ww - A -g,ia1,:M V! 2 1 .i ,- ,, 5. N., vi ik .Q K Q A N 1 ya v-X ,pm :Q Q X. ' fl '.-.N Ewafii'-, . 4' x X 'Lf fi- , x 3. 'P r. ., 'EY . w., .,.. -,JUAQ M, x --I N tz.,..-up x, ,I rw., , , In if .,3sw,..v ,.1.,,,wib 7,1 X , AI'Ngmg,,'Q'3V"'9"liX. f. V . -,1a'2f5W" - x .ww-guinea' ' xx Nsqxiflfxf' L 5,33 ' ,, ,.- L " M - J iiihwwywxx . W, ,fe-mimi Q Q .Qwi59R9A'NN,,,vf2'fvW' 4 V Xa ,- .,,, 'X 21.5 M , P"' 1 Q , N if V 1. .,.,. -H, .. X , J" , ,ff A ' U Y, ' ' , V ' M.. 5.1 ff M,.. , www ' 2 Historg of the School Compton Union High School in 1903 The History of Compton Union High School dates back to 1896. when plans were first made to organize a secondary school in this locality. High school classes were first held in the grammar school building. located about where Youngs Hotel now stands on Wilmington street near Main. Only two rooms were used the first year, since there were only two faculty members. Paul J. Mohr was the first principal and served one year. He was follow :d by B. O. Kinney who served four years. During this period only ten students were graduated. Compton Union High School was first formed in 1896. At that tim: three Grammar School Districts made up the Union. namely. Compton. Lugo. and lznterprise. Later. 1902-1903. Watts and Palomar entered the district. with Willowbrook and Belle Vernon following in 1906-1907. Next. Clearwater and Hynes made their entry in 1907-1908. and Graham followed in 1919-20. The present Union is made up of the districts of Compton. Lynwood. Clearwater. Willowbrook. and Enterprise. the other districts having withdrawn from time to time. the largest withdrawal being that of Watts in 1925. The pres- ent dfisrict is the only high school district in the state having all the secondary pupils under its charge. from the seventh grade through the junior college. The original high school building was built in 1903 and was situated where the Home Economics building now stands, on the corner of Myrrh and Acacia. ln the school year 1901-1902 the faculty was increased to three with lV1r. L. B. Scranton as principal. A class of seven graduated that year. Following Mr. Scranton, Mr. W. 1. Frew became principal for the period between 1902-1910. During these eight years the teaching force grew to ten. Twenty-three students received their diplomas in the class of 1910. Mr. J. B. Nichols next became principal for the year 1912-1913. The in- stitution consisted of a faculty of twelve and a Student Body of 169. For the next three years 1913-1916. M. R. Moberly was principal. Five ,V u' -W 1. ,A , .- 4 x ,fl U'-M V -4 1 I '.: ,"-12,1-3,1-.Q 5 ,xes-rig: .fx .5 V faf '75'.'5f'g x v H1 ,us 1, fm w Una! , '- mE z f'fy 1'w'L'5 A 1' w f-ft"-Q' . ,AL 9' NG' N vu ,. A, V. V ., ,-.-fwj L- , ,ww .X - J ' lu, J' ' QW W:.4, . Q-J' E H .Nw f. If L 'H--..' NEI 'l' ww "ff vw H ,-yu, :Q ,Isl ,"fM 1, . 4,i.x,1 - -my r . MI'-'. ,,.,,,. ..-,,.,-Mp.. A mar?" yi -, ,.'fLf, .N . , - . w., 'Sv '-4 1, . -x,,, ,t . .,"3i'l ..,rU wal , 1 .f . W'-' .91 Q. . ,TH 4 v,, 1. , ' W .Q ll'- .1 fi r 1 iiilxjwu .P HH" 1 f Vctrsilg Footlactll COMPTON 0 - INGLEWOOD 0 Opening the Bay League football season on the Sentinels field, the Lions held the Inglewood eleven to a scoreless tie. The Lions proved to be far superior to the Sentinel aggregation by making fourteen first downs to their opponents five, and completed many more passes than did Inglewood. Compton was in scoring distance many times. once on the seven yard line, but the half ended before Compton could push the ball over. The kickoff was downed on Compton's forty yard line. Canfield made twenty yards around end but a penalty was imposed on Compton. Failing to gain on the next play, Canfield punted to the Inglewood forty-four yard line. Inglewood threatened to score once, but was held by Compton's line. The game ended as Compton completed a pass on the twenty-three yard line. COMPTON 0 - REDONDO 13 In the second round of Bay League football. Compton was defeated thirteen to nothing by Schell. Redondo halfback, on their own field. The kickoff was short and a Compton man fumbled to the Seahawks, In the next play Schell shot a long pass to Seifert who scored a touchdown. The kickoff came to Compton's ten yard line. Runs and plunges by the Lion backs failed to gain. Schell was the main cog in the Seahawk's offense through his powerful line smashes. The Lio-ns were highly favored over the Seahawks. but were decidedly upset. Compton received many bad breaks at the start and never recov- ered enough to score. Ninety-Seven ,,- ' ,QL I 'J . :mi K T "F y QQ f. .iif, v-.SQ-ye-g al' V . Y ' 'Hiv e ' ' 1 r we.. ..f... , - , - V 1 , 535 ::E2.::::: SQ 5. g, V, Q i 1 ff ,V Rf --, W .... W - - , ,Q .V K' A " N . ' -,f....,, Q, 'Q ' Y, 'V-fu + fy ,.- - wa -. l Stanley Sweeney Eugene Harriman COMPTON IZ - VENICE 6 The Lions came back in the third tilt of the season and won a twelve to six victory over Venice on Ramsaur Eield. Captain Ed Jackson and Leo Lawrence were responsible for Compton's touchdowns by smashing their way through the Gondoliers' line. Hard tackling on the part of the Lion line resulted in many losses for the Venetians. Canfield made long runs around end. Scott helped bring the ball closer to the goal line and Lawrence plunged five yards for the first score. ln the last quarter Compton marched the length of the field for their second touchdown. Oda intercepted a pass and raced forty yards for the Oondoliers' only score. COMPTON O - HUNTINGTON PARK 6 The annual grudge battle between Huntington Park and Compton was fought November 8. on the former's gridiron. The Parkers were doped to win by three touchdowns but were held for one score which was made by a ninety-five yard run in the opening kickoff. The Lions completely out-fought and out-played the Spartans for three quarters of the game and had the ball in scoring distance many times. but were Leo Lawrence Ed Jackson, Captain Ninety-Eight Warren Boswell James Rickard held. A blocked punt on the twenty yard line in the third quarter put Compton on the defense only to hold the Spartans and they lost the ball on downs. Can' field was thrown for a loss and was forced to kick. POST SEASON GAME COMPTON 6 - POMONA O ln playing a Thanksgiving Day post season game at Pomona. which ended the high school football career for several. the Lions were victorious. Compton as usual marched the ball directly down the field in the opening minutes and had the ball on the one foot line when a fifteen yard penalty was inflicted. In two downs they were unable to score. The second quarter opened with Compton in possession of the ball on their own twenty yard line and again thev started a drive which resulted in the lone score of the game. The Lions threatened several times but a fumble was the price of a touchdown each time. The Pomona Cards fought desperately to score and in the last few minutes made the Lions look bad against passes but their efforts were fruitless. COMPTON Z0 - SANTA MONICA 7 The undefeated Santa Monica team was highly favored over the Lions, but f sfekz. I Kenneth Carpenter Ralph Wilmovsky Ninety-Nine Dan Hunt Dell Canfield was decidedly upset by a top heavy score of twenty to six on Ramsaur Field. The old record of a win on every Homecoming game still held good. Compton scored in the first few minutes of play on an off tackle after a swift march down the field. Santa Monica threatened to score but lost the ball on downs and after an exchange of punts Compton had the ball on the Samohi ten yard line as the half ended. The half opened with Compton receiving the ball on the thirty-five yard line, Santa Monica held and Compton was forced to punt, A recovered fumble on the fourteen yard line resulted in the Lion's second score, Samohi received and again threatened to score but was held. A forty-eight yard run by a Lion back and a buck over center resulted in the last score. Every Lion player made his last league game his best. Forney and Duran were outstanding for Samohi. COMPTON l3 - SAN PEDRO 13 Compton received the initial kickoff and fumbled to the Pirates on their own thirty-five yard line. A lucky break gave San Pedro their first touchdown. ln the second quarter Compton swamped the enemy with two fast touch- downs and threatened a third time, but the half ended with Compton in pos- session of the ball. V Egg, :Hit Kenneth Scott Erwin Wilson Hundred Clifford Goodwin Douglas Hinesley The Pirates received another lucky break in the third quarter on a blocked- pass penalty and evened the score. The Lions fought desperately to take the lead again and it seemed as though they were sure of it as the Pirates could not stop the off tackles and line bucks. Again the Pedro eleven were lucky when the gun ended the game with the ball on their four yard line and Compton averag- ing ten yards every play. COMPTON 7 - WOODROW WILSON 12 Compton suffered its second upset when Woodrow Wilson came out on the long end of a twelve to seven score. The Lions mached fifty-four yards to a touchdown in the opening minutes of play. but that ended it for them as they were completely outplaved by the Bears in the last three periods of the game. Compton came close to scoring in the last few minutes of the second quarter when the ball was bucked to the four yard line with two downs left, but the Bears held. Woodrow Wilson crossed the Compton goal line for the first time since they entered the league in 1926 when they scored a touchdown in the last few minutes of the third quarter. The second score was the result of a long drive and a pass. F9 Creighton McGi1very Clay Thompson Hundred One I Lil lix HB" Class Football Starting the season with only two lettermen. Coach Herschel Smith pro- duced a team. which, though it narrowly missed the pennant, was one of the most powerful and successful in the whole Bay League. Coach Smith in his three years here, has turned out a championship team, and this year's near- champions. All three years his teams have finished well above 500 percent. Led by Captain Franklin Howell. the middleweights showed great offen- sive and defensive strength. Perhaps the Bee's out-standing backfield man was Jimmy Smith, a fast brainy ball packer and a constant scoring threat. Kenneth Phelps. calling signals much of the time. was a most able field general was an accomplished passer and kicker. The team's other quarterback, Fred Abbott. was a skillful runner and capable director of operations. Shigeru lseri was a splendid fullback who starred at running and passing. One of the best ball carriers and kickers on the squad was George Boone. Other backs of note were Maddox and Heacock. A On the line were a number of excellent players. Captain Howell, Fred Schleibaum. and Sandy lVlcRoberts showed up splendidly at the end positions. At tackle Don Beck. Spaulding. and Carruthers deserve much credit for their work. Francis Sharp and Orrin Nlatheny showed their skill and experience at the guard positions. At the center of the line were Gail Curren and George Buster. Even though upset in the last two games of the season, the Compton Bees came thru to show their coach, their school, and their town that they were a team of which to be proud for succeeding as they did during most of the season. Most of this powerful and experienced squad will be back next as middle- weights or varsity players. Hundred Two COMPTON I3 - INGLEWOOD 0 The Lion Middleweights made a propitius start for the season by defeat- ing a clever Inglewood o-utfit in the first home game on Ramsaur Eield. The first touchdown of the game was made at the end of the first quarter. The Cubs had worked their way down the field by leaps and bounds. until Kenny Phelps hit the center of the line and took the ball over. In the next two quarters Comp- ton often threatened the Sentinel's goal. but not until the final period were they able to score. COMPTON O - REDONDO O The Redondo sand pile proved tough going for the Lion Bees in their second league game. That the Lions were able to hold the Seahawks to a score- less tie. when playing under conditions to which they are unaccustomed, is in itself a complete moral success. It was a hard game all the way, with both elevens in alternate possession of the pigskin. Coach Smith sent in a large number of reserves to try to score. COMPTON 7 - VENICE O A lone touchdown in the last few minutes of play won one of Compton's most hotly contested tussles. During the first quarter both teams did little except exchange punts. In the second quarter both teams began to show spirit and the battle became close. In the last half. the Ciondoliers. with their powerful passing attack. reached the Lion's twelve yard line. Here they were stopped by the Lion forward wall. Having freed themselves of this threat the Lions began the long smashing march to score. COMPTON I3 - HUNTINGTON PARK 6 Not until the middle of the season was an opponent able to score on Compton's strong Middleweight outfit. And then that rival had to be the ancient friendly enemy, Huntington Park. Smith made the first score for Comp- ton. The lone Spartan touchdown came in the second quarter when they marched slowly down the field. A blocked punt on the twelve yard line, resulted in the Lions second score. COMPTON ll - WOODROW WILSON O The Compton Middleweights still were undefeated when they swamped Woodrow Wilson. twelve to nothing. The first count came when a Compton man blocked a Wilson punt on the Bear's twenty yard line. The second score was made by Smith. COMPTON 7 - SAN PEDRO 13 The San Pedro Pirates gave the Lions their first defeat. and at the same time ruined all hopes for the championship. Pedro scored their first touchdown on a Compton fumble in the opening period. During the first half. the Lions reached the Pirates' one yard line but were unable to show the scoring punch they had showed in previous games. In the last few minutes of play, the Lions threw several long passes, some of which were completed for good gains. A thirty-five yard pass from the Compton twenty-five yard line to a Cub end who fumbled. but Iseri dashed under the ball and made the score. COMPTON 6 - SANTA MONICA 13 An otherwise quite brilliant season was given a gloomy finish when the Samohi Middles upset Compton by a thirteen to six score. Santa Monica made their first score on a punt that a Cub fumbled to Samohi on the Lion's twelve yard liner The Cubs were unable to hold and the score was soon made. Comp- ton's only score was made near the end of the half. Disappointed at the outlook, the Lions continued to do their best. Despite their efforts, Samohi scored once more in the third quarter on a blocked punt. Hundred Three I 1 "Cv Class Football COMPTON 6 - 1NoLEWooD 6 The first battle. of the Bay League schedule for the young Lions, was with Inglewood. This proved to be a very close. hard fought game, both teams being able to score only one touchdown. COMPTON Z0 - REDONDO O In the second tilt of the season on Redondds own back lot. the midgets were able to come out with flying colors. COMPTON IZ - VENICE 18 With the interference that the Gondolier possessed. it seemed impossible for the Lion forward wall to stop the attack. They were held to a six point margin. COMPTON Z5 - SANTA MONICA 6 After a drubbing by the Pirates, the young Lions found themselves and played their best game of the season by trimming Santa Monica twenty-five to six. The first half was very close, but in the third and fourth periods the Samohi eleven was lost entirely as the Lions scored at will. COMPTON O - HUNTINGTON PARK 6 Dropping out of the picture once more due to bad breaks, the Midgets were on the short end of a six to nothing score against their friendly rivals, Huntington Park. Huntington Park receiving a lucky break at a lucky time, was able to score, altho being outplayed by the Lions. COMPTON O - WOODROW WILSON 0, In the tussel with Woodrow Wilson both teams seemed to be on an equal Hundred Four Hundred Five I By 1916 the faculty had increased to eighteen. the June enrollment to 247 and the graduation class to thirty-eight. Our present principal. Mr. O. S. Thompson. entered the Compton Union High School organization in 1916. At that time there were eighteen in the faculty. among them Mr. Fred l-ueders. who became a member inl9l2. and Miss Alice Tupman. who entered in 1915. The student body had a total of 302 members. In the fourteen years of Mr. Tho1npson's principalship the school has ex- perienced a continuous growth. with only slight retardations. during the war and at the withdrawal of Watts from the Union District in 1925. ln 1921 there were twenty faculty members. a June enrollment of 489. and a graduating class of sixty four. At the beginning of the year 1925 the need for a larger high school was re- ognized. The faculty had increased in number to forty-five. and the enroll- ment to 972. Plans for new bulidings were made. The Administration building was built in 1926. lt was decided that the old building should be moved back to where the junior college now stands. and the Home Economics building was moved from where the Lion is now. The old structure was remodeled in 1927 and is now used by the Junior College. Also, the boy's and girl's gymnasium were erected that year. The present Compton Union High School District has one of the best high school and college plants in the State of California. lt is composed of buildings, athletic fields and a track which is recognized as one of the best in the United States. The Disrict also owns five junior high school sites upon which are being built well equipped junior high school plants. The total enroll- ment at the present time in the junior college and senior high school is approxi- mately. 2,400. With the opsning of the junior high schools in 1930. there will be about 4,000 students enrolled in the Secondary System. The grounds attract many favorable comments from visitors because of the variety of shurbs and flowers which surround the building. Recent enlarge- ments include additions to the science and music buildings. a new student body and a bus garage, transportation being provided for the students by 12 busses. This great development in the High School District has been due to Mr. Thompson and the Board. whose members during the greater part of this advancement have been M. H. J. Mayo who is now President of the Board. Mr. Andrew Herskind. Clerk. Mrs. Hattie Hellmers. Mr. Claude Reber. and Mr. 1. F. Petterson who make up the present Board. Other men also responsible for much of the development who are not on the Board at the present time are Mr. H. VJ. 1VlcKelvey and Mr. W. H. Ramsaur. Six fmt' Varsity Basketball Vkfinning only one game out of seven. the Compton Lion Varsity finished a most unlucky season with a percent of 142. Despite the gloomy appearance of this record, the team gave all their opponents a stiff fight, nearly winning from Wilson and Santa Monica, two of the leagues most powerful outfits. Eight members of the varsity squad. Captain Dell Canfield, Dan Hunt, Leland Phillips. Dick Weber, Kenneth Johnson, Stanley Sweeney, Don Glover, and Bart Hodak. earned letters. Of this number. four will return next year. Coach Paul E. Mickey directed the varsity squad. with Creighton McCuilvery as man- ager. VARSITY GAME ACCOUNTS The season was opened with a thrilling battle at Santa Monica. An extra play-off period was ended in a 22 to 21 win for Samohi. Against a tall Venice outfit, the Lions slumped to lose 21 to 15. Compton showed its old rival Huntington Park. a hard game, but the Spartans. featuring Arbelbide, ran wild to win 21 to 16. The next week the Redondo Seahawks took a 22 to 18 win to definitely put the Lions at the bottom. Nothing daunted, the Lions nearly beat Woodrow Wilson, but a long, last minute shot took the tussle for the Bears. 20 to 18. A fast. smooth Pirate crew from San Pedro won over the Lions by the largest margin of the season, 32 to 22. Coming back hard. the Lions easily won the final game with the Sentinel five from Inglewood by stacking up 21 points to the visitors' 9. Hundred Sir fx XV I A X CW '. 'gh y l, -4- N lf fl f .N :ri -' w HBH Class Basketball Losing only one game all season. the Compton Middleweight basketball team ended the year in a triple tie with Venice and Vwloodrow Wilson for the championship. Although Wilson entered the play-offs. all three schools will receive cups and titles. This is the first successful year the "B" class squad has enjoyed since Venice nosed them out of a championship in 1927. The loss to Woodrow Wilson lowered the Bees' rating for the season to 857 per cent. Coach Jerry Rogers held the Bee class coaching responsibilities. Coach Rogers played basketball at Compton high school in 1926. I-le proved a very able sports director. having an extensive knowledge of both boys and basket- ball. The Lion Bee class squad this season was a powerful outfit. strong in both offensive and defensive lines. Their scoring ability and their close defensive work was often ably exhibited. In the quality of their floorwork and their skill in handling the ball, the Middles were without equals in the Bay League. At no time during their exceptionally hard schedule did the team falter or cease fight- 1n . g Captain Noel Eckersley and Leo Stater were the team's chief scorers. In the guard positions. Cleo Stater. Bill Nlarvel, and Fred Schleibaum performed with success. Bob Thorne and George Mathews alternated at forward opposite Stater. and both showed talented playing. Leo Stater and Captain Eckersley together accounted for nearly two thirds of the scores. with Stater a point or two ahead. Cox, I-lutington Park running guard. was by far the leading scorer for the visiting Spartan Babes. Captain Gridley also did considerable tallying for the Parkers. The Spartans had snappy Hundred Seven plays and a good system but seemed unable to work it out at all properly. The Lions came out well ahead. 36 to 18. Emerging victorious from a 32 to 20 battle with the Redondo Bees, Coach Jerry Rogers' classy middles moved another notch nearer the coveted title. The small size of the Seahawk court greatly hindered the Lions, and resulted in numerous fouls. These conditions combined with Redondo's extended defense held the Lions well in leash for the opening half. But during the last period the Compton machine was working smoothly and took the game easily. Eckersley was high point man with 13 points. Next were Leo Stater with 8 and Thorne with 6. The following week the Compton Middles met their only defeat of the season when the snappy Golden Bears of Woodrow Wilson. Long Beach. started a scoring run that lasted the whole game. The Lion Bees could not seem to get started. They were having a hard time working the ball down the court and had to resort to long shots. Wilson with their two brilliant guards. Schmidt and Munholland. easily held the Lion scorers to but few shots. But Wilson with their fast forwards led by Martison took plenty of shots and completed many of them. The battle ended in a gloomy 36 to 16. Against the San Pedro Pirate Bees the Lions showed that they had not lost their old form and fight but were back after a crippling defeat at the hands of the Bears. Realizing that their hopes for the championslhip were not entirely without promise as there was still another round of play, the Babes stepped out and gave the Pirates a real championship style game. Finishing up their prosperous season with a sizeable win over the lngle- wood Bees. Coach Jerry Rogers' Middleweights took their last game to the tune of 31 to 25. Bud Starry of the Sentinels held individual honors for the game with 14 points. Right on his heels was Captain Eckersley of Compton with 13 digits. This was the last high school game for Eckersley, Marvel. and Thorne who graduate in June. Their ability and willingness were a big factor in the success achieved by the Bees who tied for the title. The Compton Middleweight squad played their initial 1930 league game with Santa Monica at the Sea Lion gym. The game was closely contested with the Lions Cubs well in the lead for the latter portion of the struggle. In this game the Lions started right off with true championship form. continually out- classing their Samohi rivals. Eckersley and the Staters accounted for most of the Compton scores. Cleo Stater was notably good at shooting free shots. The score of this first game was 22 to ll. Against the Gondoliers of Venice. Bob Thorne. Compton forward. was the Lion's star. I-le was high point man with fifteen points to his credit. Captain Eckersley was next with a record of ten points. Venice started in with a dangerous five point lead. Compton soon took the lead and were on top at the finish. Venice showed skill in their shooting and consequently got more shots. However. the Cubs beat their most dangerous opponents of the season 27 to 24. Still undefeated Coach Rogers' Bees easily swamped Huntington Park's outfit in four quarters of consistent and skillful basketball. Hundred Eight MC" Class Basketball 4 Compton's Cee class basketball team is the only Bay League outfit in any weight division to go through the entire season Wihout a single defeat. Strong defense and a fast offense were the deciding factors in the championship race. At the beginning of the season, Compton was not considered as one of the best in the league. but by the middle of the season they were rated far superior to any of their competitors. Each game was a victory for Compton by a large majority. Tremendous scoring records were made. Triggs taking high point honors with a total of 56 digits, while the rest of the team trailed close behind. COMPTON 26 - SANTA MONICA 13 Compton C class started the season with the championship as their goal. The first game with Santa Monica was at home and the final score was 13 to 26 in Compton's favor. This, however. did not make the garne slow and unex- citing. The defense of the Lion weight team was worked to perfection and the offense was of first class caliber. Compton had several outstanding players, some shining at dribbling and passing, others at shooting goals. COMPTON 30 - VENICE 21 The second game with Venice was just another set-up. The final score was 30 to 21 in Compton's favor. Compton played consistent ball throughout and developed their offense and defense, Dixon displaying brilliant floor Work. Hundred Nine Every man on the squad showed plenty of fight and made the game interesting. COMPTON 18 - HUNTINGTON PARK 13 The powerful C class team won its third straight victory over Huntington Park 18 to 13. Team work and smooth working still prevailed and resulted in the victory. Compton started off with a six point lead but were overtaken by the Spartans and the half ended 8 to 6 in the Lion's favor. The Lions battled through the third quarter with even breaks but started a rally .n the fourth quarter which resulted in victory. COMPTON 30 - REDONDO 13 Continuing with their wins. the Lion C class team easily won a slow game from Redondo 30 to 13. The Compton men out-played and out-smarted their opponents the whole game. Compton took the lead in the first period and held it throughout. Dixon continued his brlliant work while Triggs, Godfrey. and I-Iabey rang up the digits. Schleibaum showed exceptional work at standing guard. COMPTON 31 - XVOODROW WILSON 19 Compton downed the Woodrow Wilson Bears 13 to 19 and stepped one more notch toward their desired goal. namely the championship. This was a fast game from start to finish and Compton holding the lead throughout the game. At the half Compton was leadng 31 to 6. In the second half the second team was used and added 18 points while the Bears managed to get 13 chalked up for themselves. COMPTON 17 - SAN PEDRO 10 Compton C class cinched the Bay League championship after winning a 17 to 10 victory over the San Pedro hoop squad. The fast passing and excellent floor work was the deciding factor in this battle. Again the Lion babes took the lead in the first quarter and held it throughout the game. The fourth period gave the Pirates their scores as the Compton defense loosened up but found their places before overpowered by the Pedro quintet. COMPTON 40 V INGLEWOOD 19 Playing as if the championship depended upon this one game. the Compton babes downed the Inglewood Sentinels by a score of 40 to 19. The Lion squad played one of the best games of the season and played excellent ball both on defense and offense. This is the first year Compton has had a championship in the C class division and is the first team in many years to go through the season absolutely undefeated. which is a record to be proud of. Hundred Ten 1 r A HV it Q 1 1 N. 1 s .. . .s MDW Class Basketball . Compton's "D" class basketball went thru a very successful season with only one defeat when they lost to Huntington Park. This loss gave the squad a percentage rating of 857. As H. P. also had this percent, and had in addition defeated the Lion Cubs, the Spartan Babes received the title. As the two outfits were otherwise equal. both schools will receive cups. Captain Kermit Anderson, with a record of 52 points, took individual scoring honors for the Dee class squad. Gordon Orr at center was close on his heels with 45 points to his credit. Next in line was Johnny Broadbeck with Z1 digits. Peach and Stater exhibited valuable defensive ability and floor-work. Coach E. G. Powars was the squad's able mentor. Frank Dibble held the managing duties. The squad averaged 21.5 points per game to their opponents ll.5 to show their complete superiority to most of their foes. DEE CLASS GAMES The Compton Dees opened the 1930 season with an 18 to 16 win over the Samohi team. Venice was easily disposed of with a count of Z1 to 14. The following week the squad took a sudden slump to play one of their poorest games of the season. losing to Huntington Park by a 21 to 13 score. Once again hitting their winning stride the ninty-pounders downed the Redondo Sea- hawk fledgings by the top-heavy score of 26 to O. Continuing the powerful winning streak the Lion Dees downed the Woodrow Wilson Babes, 35 to 1. Against San Pedro the Dees won, 16 to 10. ln the last game they beat the Inglewood outfit, 22 to ll. Hundred Eleven M. I, ' . :QQ S ', I 1452! RAN Class Track Compton's varsity track men went through the entire season with only in- different success. A sizeable win over San Pedro was the sole bright spot of a rather modest season for the Lion A tracksters. The successes of Captain Swee- ney in the hurdles and the high jump, Carpenter in the weights, and Boone and Lund in the pole vault contributed largely to Compton's scoring power. Varsity track meet scores for the league dual and triple meets in which the Lions participated follow: Compton 52. Huntington Park 6l: Compton 46lQ, Venice 66112 3 Compton 30. Woodrow Wilson 83: Compton 641Q, San Pedro 391i : Compton 25, Redondo 51, Woodrow Wilson 65. Only three varsity track men from Compton won through to participate in the Bay League finals held at Venice at the close of the season. They were Captain Sweeney. Keneth Carpenter. and George Boone. Captain Sweeney took an easy first in the low hurdles and tied for third in the high jump to annex six points and a half point to take high point honors among the Lion entrants. George Boone accounted for the remainder of Compton's score by taking fourth place in the pole vault. Compton took sixth in the league meet with a total of seven. Inglewood scored 44l.Q, Santa Monica 35M, Redondo 26. Vwfilson 21. Venice 812. Compton 7. Huntington Park MQ, and San Pedro Z points. Coach Lovejoy started the season with no outstanding lettermen from last year. but handled his material quite successfully. A number of new and potential stars were uncovered this season. Hundred Twelve f U F", 'QB7' Class Truck This is the first year that Compton has had a "B" class track team. They placed second in the Bay League finals and turned a generally good season of other meets. Belprez, Mathews, Matheny, Maddox, Chaffee. Pridgeon, Bakos. and Buster accounted for most of the Cubs' scoring. As this is the first year of B class track all records established are credited as being school records. The middle- weights were also coached by Harold Lovejoy. and rank as Compton's highest track and field team of the 1930 season. A number of good records were made and a well balanced squad was produced. The Bees did not seem to hit a steady scoring stride until near the finish of the season when they piled up wide margins of count. Compton lost to Huntington Park 52 to 6l. They were downed by Venice 6626 to 4616 Wilson, Bee class champs. beat the Cubs 83 to 30, San Pedro, however, was downed 3952 to 6412. The triangular meet with the Seahawks and the Bears ended with Compton ahead with 68 points as 80 to Wilson's 57 and Redonclds 5. In the Bay League finals Compton entered several men and finished in second place, slightly ahead of third place holders. Huntington Park. Woodrow Wilson took first with 2415 points, Compton second with 25. and the Spar- tons third with 241-Q points. Inglewood, Venice. Santa Monica. and Redondo finished as listed after Huntington Park. Belprez. Buster, and Bakos took firsts in their events for a majority of the Lion score. The Compton Cee class tracksters finished the season with a fine ratfing. Hundred Thirteen is MCH Class Truck They took third in the Bay League meet and all but one of their other meets. Captain Tatman. Phiffer. Candillo. and Parks were the chief point makers for the Lion Babes. usually placing well up in their events. Two school records were shattered when Captain Tatman set new marks of 10 3-5 seconds in the 100-yard dash and 14.1 seconds in the 120-yard low hurdles. The Lion Babes suffered their only defeat at the hands of the ancient ri- vals, Huntington Park, whose Cees finished seventh in the league meet. The score of the downfall was Compton 34 and Huntington Park 42. Against Venice the outcome was much better. Compton taking the meet by a lone point 39 to 38. Woodrow Wilson's Bear Cubs were taken into camp by a better score of 41 2-3 to 35 1-3. The results of the meet between the Compton and San Pedro Cees was nearly identical. being 41 to 36. ln the triple meet, the Compton lightweights finished even better stacking up 44 points to 27 for Redondo and 26 for Wilson. In the Bay league Cee class meet the events were hotly contested. The meet was a battle among those taking the first five places. The final scores were Venice 25, Redondo 1922. Compton 1714. San Pedro 16M, Santa Monica 1212, Wilson 7, Huntington Park 5. and Inglewood O. Hundred Fourteen ff ' f 4- X Y . D J '- "' ' -f '?'3'i gArYf " 'TY W 'f"fs ff? Q't"'2:f"'r fF4fIY!.Y,""1"".". 'Fi.--, A '5 523654 ' ' . , , , 1 Q f 5- , , , 'f - E, ?f1'NixfgEg. Y,+ff'-5-Q'-ffQ' Q4-j-"?f.f?f affffi' 5 S' il f N - ' ' A 71 F 'Q H a':5z'a , is ::f-'A' 4:--5 - 44 '- 4, . if E J , 1 1- 'ff - 'E L13 'E 5 X' 3 1aH'.".Xff' +f:w.f55fff:f ff5fs5s.,ef Q.: 5. ,sg E1 , X M. X . Sv- "" -' Q . , , , , A 'L ol. i Q QW ! l g lb gif-94 effwj-'av :?",1,:.1, 4 :Ya , 4 , f-ff! , V. .3 mi .......,,,,.,......m... - My E G? ,W,,,w.,,,,.,, 9 W5 MW, ,,..,,..,,,,., iffy? 1 i e 1 we f 1 5 5 , 2 Mp . -,L gf, 1 .mf ., I '35 :nfl-5' N V 4 , Mil' if-fm. i 5 ADMINISTRATION fy' .t A INN I V ,, ay l l F, D M Ll , ry I V 6' A :X ll if X X 0 Q I Baseball Lack of experience and a multitude of errors placed the Lion baseball team out of the race for the title early in the season. Coach Eddie Suggett started the season with only three veterans. Captain Dell Canfield. Noel Eckersley. and Warren Boswell. Several potential stars were discovered among those who turned out for early season practice but lack of experience hindered the team's progress. At the date this was written Compton had a record of three losses and one tie, with games against Venice, Huntington Park. Redondo still to be played. The season opened with a thrilling battle against the Wil'son Bears. The game was finally called off because of darkness when the score stood 16 to 16. The next game. with San Pedro, was a complete upset. the Lions losing I9 to O. Numerous errors accounted for this downfall. The following week, however. the Lions staged a come back which nearly resulted in their defeating the league's most powerful team, the Inglewood Sentinels. For eight innings the score was Compton l and Inglewood O. In the final inning the Sentinels scored three runs, and the Lions were able to bring in only one more run to end the game, Inglewood 3 to Compton 2. Somewhat 'slowed up by this struggle the Lions dropped a close game to Samohi the following Friday. The score was Santa Monica 9 to Compton 5. Canfield and Boswell lead the Compton batting percentage column. A number of inexperienced men. Verbeck. Miller, Billy Schleibaum, Gilman, Hunt, Hester, and Fred Schleibaum. have shown up very well. Present appearances indicate that Inglewood will get the title, with San Pedro close behind. Hundred Sixteen Tennis Although the Tennis team did not have a successful season. much practical experience was gained: and the squad with the exception of Abe Santoire. Alvin Buck, and Bert Svenson will be back for the next season with a more optimistic outlook. After a rather disastrous practice season the squad lost the first two Bay League matches by a close score. losing to Woodrow Wilson 5-4 and to San Pedro 6-3. They then lost to the Inglewood team but the remaining matches against Santa Monica, Huntington Park, Venice and Redondo are expected to at least split even. The first doubles team composed of Rex Dixon and Abe Santoire is undefeated up to the date of this writing and their chances for an undefeated Bay League record look very good at the present time. Glade Mastain and Max Dixon took care of the singles and did not fare so well, but they both return next year and expect to improve their record. Since second doubles do not count much in the way of scoring, many teams were given a chance to gain experience. Some of them were: Bert Svenson and Alvin Buck, Bob Thorne and Bill Marvel, and Fred Abbott and Micky Smith. Svenson and Buck proved to be the steadiest of this lot. Much of whatever success the team did attain was due to Kelsey Petterson, junior college captain, who too-k the responsibility of coaching the squad. It was especially his adept work with the first doubles team that made 'them a winning combination. Hundred Seventeen ,- -gr-'fx ,....Q,!,-,X l.,'ifQfQ- C32 ' Q2 gpg,- 1 u W 1 K. -57-1 8 1 AFJ bxfwel Rfvgfeq., Earl R. Pine Eddie Suggett Paul E. Mickey Herschel Smith Harold Lovejoy Athletic Directors The coaches of Compton Union High School play a very important part in the development of the school as well as the development of athletics and winning of championships. Earle R. Pine. head of the athletic department and varsity football coach. became a member of the faculty in l924. In the fall of 1925 he coached the "wonder" team which entered the Southern California play-offs. Again in 1928 he developed a team which was recognized as the greatest prep team on the Pacific Coast. In 1925 coaches Eddie Suggett and Paul E. Mickey came to Compton. Coach Suggett was graduated from Wliittier College where he earned a position on the mythical All-American football team. He coached Middleweight football two years then advanced to junior college football. Coach Mickey has coached the Varsity basketball for five years and light- weight football four years. He has developed several championship teams during this time. ln the spring of l927 Erank C1. Powars became athletic trainer, light- weight basketball coach and assistant varsity football coach. Coach Herschel Smith, former U. S. C. track star. entered the coaching staff at Compton in the fall of 1927. His first year at Compton he coached a championship "B" football team. He also. won the jaysee track title this year. Entering Compton this fall. Coach Harold Lovejoy took over lightweight football and high school track. Coach Lovejoy was graduated from U. S. C. and was a coach at Fairfax high school before coming to Compton. Hundred Eighteen Girls Physical Training This department has a complete and progressive program which carries Compton Union High School girls through a course of physical instruction. A variety of gymnastics is offered allowing girls to change their activities from year to year. Corrective classes are given for those who need them. Favorable reports have been received from parents of students in these classes whose conditions have been improved permitting them to return to regular gym work. Freshmen girls are given health talks cnce a week as part of the regular freshmen program. Any girl who has satisfactorily completed two years of regular gym work is privileged to enter a special class either in dancing. tennis, or sports. f Dancing classes are divided into three groups, two beginning classes in clogging, a class in soft shoe work. and a class in dancing. Girls in these classes presented the program given at the annual May Day fete in honor of the mothers. UA Day in Spring" was the theme. All gym classes contributed to the entertainment. Dancing choruses and special dances for the operetta "Aloha Land" were presented also by the special dancing classes. Tennis has been an unusually popular sport this year since a greater num- ber of girls have enrolled than in any previous year. The school tennis team is selected from the various classes. lnterclass and interscholastic competition is met by the tennis team. Gym classes organize, according to the season of the year. teams for basket- ball, hockey. volleyball, and baseball. There is interclass competition in all these sports. A system of point earning towards a perpetual athletic cup is followed. The class whose teams have received the highest total for the entire year is awarded the cup at the close of school in June. Under the chairmanship of Miss Margaret Blankenship, who has charge of special dancing classes, this strenuous program is carried out. Assisting her are Miss Forence Davison who has charge of the special tennis classes, Miss Flor- ence Treadway is in charge of corrective and health work. and Miss Elvirda Rutherford. a newcomer to the department, directs the freshmen classes. a special sports class. and assists Miss Treadway with the health talks. Each teacher besides having classes in regular gymnastic work. teaches certain special classes. and coaches a team after school hours. Hundfed Nineteen 'T Y.. r' x f . N 2 . Girls Basketball Team Girls' Hockey Team Hundred Twenty Girls' Volleyball Team Hundred Twenty-One Girls' Baseball Team is Girls' Tennis Team , Y N Q' ,nxkb Q, il ,N J s x Girls' Dancing Class vumuvvvv' Hundred Twenty-Two gsfjabs .. Q , , I S Q QS' X Nl 5. Russell W.: Why did you stop singing fn the choir? Frances M.: Because one day I didn't sing and somebody asked if the organ had been fixed. Russell W.: Why does a school teacher close her eyes when kissed? Gordon: I don't know. why does she? Russell: So her pupils can't see. "I wish I were in Alaska." said the condemned man who was to be hung at sunrise. Raymond I-I.: I-Ie speaks the dirtiest foreign language. Bart I-I.: What is it? R. I-I.: Piglatin. ' Lola Fortune: They say he's a connoisseur of fine metal works. Virginia C.: Yes. He collects spoons in the best places. Must Be a Butcher I never sausage eyes as thine. And if you'll butcher hand in mine. And liver' round me every day. We'll seek some ham-let far away. We'll meat life's frown with life's caress And clever road to happiness. Ray W.: When I eat bananas I can't sleep. Bob P.: With me its just opposite. When I sleep I can't eat bananas. Cash: If a man steals-no matter-what-he will live to regret it. Charlotte D.: You used to steal kisses from me before we were married. Cash: Well, you heard what I said. 'AI-Ieavens." said Marion Collins as she inspected Granny's wedding ring. "What heavy, unwielding things those were 50 years ago." "Yes, dear." said Granny, "but you must remember that in my day they were made to last a life time." Hundred Twenty-Three Gordon C.: A fellow wrote me a note saying he'd shoot me if I didn't keep away from his wife. Weston G.: Why didn't you keep away from his wife? Gordon C.: I-Ie didn't sign his name. Nice old lady: What nice little boys you are and how old are you? Stater twins: Twelve years old. Stater twins: Yes'm. Six years apiece. Miss Tipton: I'm going to give you a piece of my mind. Sam P.: Just a small helping. please. For that tired feeling-sit down. Izzy Abbott: I should like to try that frock on in the window. Assistant: Sorry, madam. but the managment will nat allow that. Would you care to try it on in our private fitting room? Traffic cop: Say. didn't you see me wave at you? Marion Collins: Yes. you fresh thing. and if Mike were here he'd paste you one for it, Does double exposure mean the same thing as two-timing? Kenny P: My girl never talks unless she has something to say. Scotty: Mines just the opposite. Whenever she has anything to say, she's so surprised she has a thought that she can't say it. Nancy K: Breakfast is ready, dear. Orrin M: It can't be-I havn't heard you scraping the toast yet. Slykhous: A catalyst is something that aids in the completion of a re- action that takes no active part in it. Can you illustrate. Dick W.: A glass egg. Dickie I-Ianna: I-Iave you been getting a haircut? Geno: No! I just had my ears moved down an inch. Raymond C.: I've changed my mind. Bunky: Does the new one work any better? Gordon D.: Why can't you sleep? Mildred M.: Well, you see. every time I fall asleep the jar wakes 'me up. Mouse: Why didn't they play cards in the Ark? Dempsey: I don't know. Mouse: Because Noah was sitting on the deck. Cop: I"ll have to give you a ticket. Doris Y.: No thanks. I wouldn't care to go to the policeman's ball. Hundred Twenty-Four Ryu xi' 1 1-Q 42' ?'FWv4f4fiiRf -xr U: 4, 5+ w , gif' I ' g... , . f ' . , -3 12- .J .E 3. 411 3 Q aft' Q, 1. or . 3,55 .....-v .f uk-0. 'L 1 gx, If It I 5.251-z':es71.'-x ,x,..rg.9. f,, 53- . 7 Q . '-:fm.f5S- ' 1: va- ,. Z., ,, ,,. ,Ls ,Q I '-N. '.,. I - A1 " 522 if-1, ffilfy., Fw " f "ww: I. A ' , 3,1 -E b . , " fi "9 12"-.Ffa 1- A' . , ., I , I, v- ".x.,, ,AI.I.." I 4 v - w ' 4 ba. V , I I I . I I I . , , , I ' ' ' ' Mem- N ' , .- -, 4 I A. ,,-Y .A I IE , ' '. ' 5.5-'fg2?'f, ' I V ,,.,,,.,.,A-- .- . , I ', -msg -,S .I -, .--: - EM- ' .V-a " 'ff'-1-.Al ff?-, 5 . ""' , X -' ' I' ' -7 z---Pi :-' M , .-5. I -ww 1 I II .If . .: -'dA ' b , V- ' . V- fl, ' ' -'f ' 1' ' A . ' 5 -v My D II. I ., I ., L 1 . . 5 :. IIISIQEQ. .15 '72 I a I, ,. , -I II -iz. -. , .- vw. H- - ' ,ff -. . 4 A , 155' " 4.1-.59 4 : I' 'fu f I N. " - .,,.+.i,' I HV . I , uw - . A 'W A . Law' .1 , " I.-9 . '- , , ' 'W' ' , l atv: 4' 215' -' 1 1'-EL1-'Fi-X13 . an , .-1 , Q- ,'-T ' -5 - 1 F'?.,,'5z9' 3- - . I ., na. ,, ..,I, QI ,I + , ,., I , 1 . "J ' ff " -',3visf'2 f ' .H ' 551--' T ..,,9.:4 ,g-,,' A 'QQ' E-"pf .-,-. 4,:,N,. rv- 'fi . - ' -.rx-1 wb" """'vQlC , If 4 , , I I I.-, , .I If .I ., 5.1, ,, I ' I lg. we ywfy . A 'Q 'vm 51I.,L. ' .. ea' "Q: C417-I . ff .f 1 ., Xiu., 5' .fx Y .gf wx: - I- . 1- ,f , ..,,,,a - vi nv - -gs if r - 2,.Q5,32.14f .. 5.32:-1 4 -V Q," 2 'L - 1" J ,-fm'-' ASF- ' Last' f 1W+,.-a -- F f . - ' ' I 'T Q- fi 1, ' A H. .cf a I ' f mg, -5 -' f ' 'hi f ' ' -, -. mf -, -L. 5 . ' w X. uf, ,gm 'in . I 1- 5--. fi. ' ' ' : - Q r- ww: - 5 ..,fv-I,-f-z . ,, ,. ..A1 ,. , . , . I .,, f- -. JZ , - ' - I -A 48:-.,I,, . . sf . ,if .,-5 I 1 R ,gg L. ' 'Q ,gmt ,vm 1, v. -, - I:.I.., ' , In 'f r . , .MI , '- w'9sE', .sa .JL Ifrfi I ' I 'il . RS . , IQ. I "-g I . 935'-af ' k ' .A ' .. V, X . h edxx ,MQ I' K 1 .1 ". -"QU , -1, " . f I I ' le L "VF J +1 K 7 ' L ' ' -- 1 , " " 'Sw . . J . ' v Ix-'FW 4 v I ,F . I . A , Ji 3 WI Y ' " .gk'. " ' 1 5" . 5' ' 1-H ' "u" nur n ""l Q . I I N,-.-, ' vx , . ,R I 4. Nh lm A K. Q I , Y 1 ' f as Q-.,.I. 'I him X -ITA I, - --wa sy 1 --., x -- .I .1-f, R 0 hw 1,x.ip""' M , -Q x ,, I II 1 -my I . I , .. I. xi l 1 " V ' I.QI1ri,. ,I 1-,IK fq ' WL. . - , 1 I .'.:""'f:-ffI11- fg . y- ,IQ ' L1-1 I , X IL, ' 1.9, Q3... . " W? 8'1" fr ,- - 'ff'.""x7 A ,. 31-gag' '1'5"'Tf V"'wr, - y.. Img E fn '5' . " ',Q,'2S"- .Q-,fix Krwfl ,. - 53,8'1,:-Ig, I I , ,,- V., ,-f4- ,fx 1 f., . K-,yfcr L , Iwmm- .. + .I - ', . .mg-, ' ., V -I.1 . . . qu. X 4. x -- "j' T5 , 'X Ig-U 7 ',g,15L Tj ,gggvff-fllw . I :15jff-'.w.7,- 11 - ' SWS -f " 1k,.14gQ. 9- " -Q. -2' . N- .. I.-:YI 'I " ,Aye , -,. .- . I . f - "NIP 1' H ,TJ " U." X" "- 11,1 -' . " "' -'iw-2-,'-rQ. ' Af'-Ffwt'-2-fa-1-.?'b I -.I.x. . 2 uw' -inf QQMI., -. '--'iibffq-ffyfif' -:Q -jf' "" " il 'J' 'A T' ' w.: .ff " "' f w wg I A ,-r wx ' ' . 2 . ' . . 1. ' f PM- , sw-.W W - 1 ' M 'Q - '4 . .V - , .1 ., IQJI-.,..Q,. II ,. - I,-lg, , . 3 , , .ki 5-'ith H in -M 'K 'M ' .ft WI sb' 5 'Q- 'Aa 'w- V i. ' 9 1 '.'::,lf:' LW . , 'Mlm .V i," 4 1 . If , . U I I,,, sl ,w i -, 4, -dw 'I I 'M' 'I' A ' W - A , i-. V ' Q 'III f .L J r.:'1t,L'I.:,' 'A Q., w 1 .1 -f ,' , - J AMI A ' ' ' -G I ': ,l , ,x I , fp J, ' - X Q. ' ' '. '39 ' " '- 1 29' ' JK 1vQ"1'1A 1 f 'Q' 1 1 V 1. in ' " 11 '.-.1 51-5- .LW1 11 11'-Y, W1 1 '41 .-1.'.1 -'1'- -1. ' Mya? WF, 1- X ,.e 15:51 y 1 1 if 1 1, 1 11 1.1 .-1' " L 1-11' ""1 sf' '11 11611 'M ,Hui 1 "' "' WI nf .jd 41,1 .,1 .11 ' '1-13.12 'Al 1 1'..'151 1 fd " 1 1 'J 1 .1 . 11 YI Wm M? . 1 L1. Y 1 ,.1, , 11 :"' " 1 111. .4114-fm 1 1 ' " 1114. 1 1 1 , ' 1 1l ' 1 . 111' 1 . . 1 1 .111 A 1 11" 1 g 1 111 1 J .' I ,. ' J' L11 ,A . 1,1 , ,, P4 11 .N 111' 1 1 Ag ' I 1 1 1. 11, A , 1 ... as ' , 1' Y. .1 .1 1 . L' ' 111 11 . .1 ' ."7. 1 ' ',1"'1f-ix 1' . .1 11 . 1 j1 , 11 -1 11 1 A '- -WY 1!1'1.r 1, 1. r 1,'.,"a- 1" 1. ' ' ,1 1-111 1':'1 1 1 ,1 . ,11 ,: 111. 1. 1 ,J 111. 111,40 ,. ,,,,,11 D, 4. UW tyF 11-1 111..-.1 11 1 11 11m.1 QW DE VQRKI Ojfcial Photographer fur "The Spectrum" 1.l"'1 735 SOUTH HILL STREET LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA PHONE TUCKER 7887 3 4. -U..-.... -.-..-.. .. - , ......... , 4. :cAd Oodv NVESTMORR 4477 S "If Pays To Play" l l 1,.. IAXAHITIS Goodman CO., IHC. i Sporting Goods EQL7Il'NlENTZ Football - Basketball Baseball - Track Gym Equipment Golf - Guns - Ammunition Tennis - Fishing Tackle 1041 South Broadway Los Angeles. California 1.m1,,,,1.m1nn1:m1nn1uu1m-1nn1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m1um1m1m1,m1.m1.,,1,m1m1. i -E- Hundred Twenty-Sir 1-m1 1:1111 1: 1 1:11 1 11:11:11 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1mv1,,,,1 The cover of this Annual was created by Weber-Mccrea Company, lnc. 421 East Sixth Street Los Angeles, California 11111 1 1.,1,,1 11,11-,1,1.1 1,11 1 1 11,1-1,1 111p111,,,.i 1m--U1 11: 1m1-m14:11m1'n:1:m11m-mi.-m...m...1m..m111m111-I1un1n..1un1im1.m1n 1.1.1 1.m11m1 Engraved Invitations, Announcements "Swan" Fountain Pens-"Blue Bone" or "Chancellor" School Supplies, Golf and Tennis Supplies l'l. S. Crocl-ter Company, lnc. Stationers 258-260 South Los Angeles Street 649 South Spring Street LOS ANGELES Telephone VA. 1361 -ii- 125 West Broadway in LONG BEACH Telephone 639-613 -ii- SAN FRANCISCO FRESNO SACRAMENTO -...,-...,-...1-....-...i-...:- ,... -,........,,..1-,- .-....- ...i - ,..: -fu... ..., - Q- - -,..,-...:.......-.....-...,-.w-.,.-..,.- mired Twenty-Se 1 1 1 1un1im...nn1wv1m.1m-1m...i. I,-.iminn1im1rm1un1mi11:111nu11:1111m1lm1im1m.1m.1 1.1.1111 2' l ountain View Dairy Products Aid ln Helping You To Make The Gra e -ii- To gain success of any lcind A ccepr our con- ln a world of big affairs, Takes sturdiness of heart and mind To shoulder a load of cares. l You've made the grade in every class. And now you've graduated- Take this advice my lad and lass l And you'll be compensated. - l 4 gralulafzons, and z - 4 good wishes for Z .x x . . I your future- Sue, Reap up thc wx ork of keeping fit, ?5SS-1f511lJ'51Z1fl1- Add daily to your store S f f D- . . ' Q pijciesllglzgait you S Of bodily strength and mental grit Q af f'W"'3l fur" 'n N As well as to your lore. the road. i Let Mountain View add its help too With products made for health, You'll find theyire quite an aid to you Along your road to wealth! -i1- i .24 5 ,. l 4, 1111: 1111111111 m.1m.1 yiyl 14m-un1iiu1 :ini 1un1nn1 1ll1un1un- III1 1IIl11IIII1I1II1uI:1viil Hundred Twenty-Eight -I' n-m.1nn1nm1uu1un1m.1nu1ml11m1un1nn1m.1uu COMPLIMENTS OF:-- Herlaertis lviachinery Co., Ltd. Complete machine tool equipment for vocational training departments. Lathes, Drills, Grinders, Milling machines, etc. -ii- "When it's Machinery think Herberts" -ii- 401 E. 3rd St. Los Angeles -2...1.m1m.1m.1m.1m.11m1m.1.m..ml-nn1-ul-nu-H QUALITY SERVICE D. H. Burden Material Co. D. H. BURDEN, President -ii- Sand, Rock, Decomposed Granite and a Full Line of Plastering and Building Materials. -ii- Phone Compton 5511 -H..-1...-....-...,-mi....-.-,...-....-...,-....-....-...K-....-..., .g.-....-...,-....-....-....-....-...,-,...-......................-,...- 1111 1 1: 1: 11m1im1mm1un1.vm1un1m-1m.1un 1un1m.1nu1ml1un1nu1uu1nn1ml1un1u1 1 1 1m.- PACIFIC ELECTRIC RAILWAY Specia arty Service Special cars, motor coaches or special trains can be chartered to take parties to various points in Southern Cali- fornia. You will be surprised at the low cost. Investigate. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION Inquire at Local Ticket Office, Phone TUcker 7362-or Write F. E. BILLHARDT, General Agent, Pacific Electric Railway Passenger Department 617 Pacific Electric Building, Los Angeles ,.,1nn1nu1un1nu1uu1un1nu..nn1un1nu1un-.ul11: Hundred Twenty-Nine n1un1uu1nn1lm1nn1nn1nn11m1nn1nu1ml1. 1 1 1m,1 .g.,.-,..,.-,..,- - - -,....,...-.,,.,-N..- - -,,.-.,.,-,5, 4...-....-....- ... -, - - - - - -,.-..,,-....-. I T ! 2' I - 4 f l l I Q k . A l 1 L i ,W T GEIB LUMBER CO. 1 5 ,rim Vx -xx' 1 2 I L rw. T L "A Sliver of H Train Load" i Q -A "Qi-to XUUQQAUQIJ. T L t T t Q 1 fri: ' Q 2 ' l 411- F mga. I 218 EAST MX'RRH STREET l , , - - l-ltadquarttrs for Football and l Phone Compton 5221 I other Athletic Equipment 1 I l Cmx1PT0N, C:XI.IF. I - I l 1 wo Homes 'ro :cave ou 5 l 4 : - , K. I I 4 A. t- . I L T Hull-rv-'ooo I-Os An I 2 i z f l 'I'-IIII1'IH-'IH11111-HH-'III-vu-ull-4ri 1 1 - .-wif 'lf'-ml1un1 1 1.ul1ull1un1n1 1 1:1 1.,l:..,,.!s. if ESV fu NW 5 0 E NE um W Umm AND T trufwew tives' MEQN' md' tc-:Y W . Q bgsilgigyf. A T TCO glfeat Yxl-Ylilnq ea SQXOQM el0ef-:Kew YQMKQ 61 tx a C , W , ,L QD byte kg 'L :mb 501- 1 ew mi Om U mo W1 lead? W Aix? YWXO, NT ba I , 1 l Q5 ugh ho AMQU VOXUXUQ ' IN av BMW X? P54 5 919110 ts and Music --3 H30-M nail. t to eww YOUR - 5-960,60 'LQYYHS , SQU-1 gspegxallygaigg C 'N NXBSX WP-Y l Mo 4 . . WQTLP- D H matt I ci As" B , A5 H 1401 Eig a' - kt BLANC, Hundred Thirty ..-41.1 1 1:u.1un1un11m1nn11m1+m1un1mi1.m1.1.11-I -un111:-nm1:m1wn..nn11m1nu1un1un-.w,1,,,.1.m- H1.1m1,,,.1:m1,4..1m.1,..1 1 1 1 1 1.,.,1.,. 1' School Clothes for All Ages! I T 1 STYLE! 2 1 Th t' ' 'Cl th t - HA L I. T H E and lielisolthg ghllowa yjlglh Q I peals to the college man, lsetsthe styles. A STAGE" -li- ...and Man must Clothers and Furnishers to dress the part he l T Men and BOYS 'W to pm' Mloooucws ' l Broadwa at Locust - g Y 1 LONG BEACH, CALIF. Five os nge es fores ? N.-HK.. ..,X 1 .,,. 1 ,.., 1 ..,, 1 ..., 1 ..., 1 .... 1 ..,, 1 ,,,, 1 .,,: ..,,,1,,+ .i,-w1...1..,.- ..w1 1 LA1. --. ,... -.H-.H1...1..,,1l...1...,1,,,,1 KEEN SI-IOPPERS Welcome the opportunity to make their selections from com- plete stocks of Merchandise especially selected for them by a corps of experts buyers. -jj- WE OFFER YOU THIS SERVICE 258 East Main Street Compton, California undred Th ty O e H11...11m1my11m1ml1,m1ml1 1 1 1 1 1,,1 - 1 1 - --- - -ml-ings 1 1 Always Fresh and Crisp ' Phone Richmond 4920 Q -3- I IDEAL FOOD PRODUCTS OO.,1NO. 909 W. Jefferson Street i LOS ANGELES : i - .... ---.-.. ........ . - ., .......-. i- .. .... -.4- ' "" ' ' ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" '1"'- - -' - -' -----------" Phone HUmbo1t 3512 -ii- i THE WM. LANE COMPANY . l Sportzng Goods , 108 E. ArDANIS STREET AT MAIN LOS ANGEl.ES -ii- Q Class and Award Sweaters Athletic Cut Bathing Suits Tennis - Golf f -1i- . Generous Discount Allowed Students of Compton High School The Best in Sporting Goods I T - lqlz vvvv T 1 L L41 lxnl -1 vill i :lll i unll ini nlll - nnll :luv rlla 1 llll vvdil 1 - - IIII -1 Illl 1 I1ll 1 llll inll:nlll1n+ Hundred Thirty-Two 4...-,...- - -. -1 - - - -,..,-,,.,-.,.,-,...-....-...,-....-....-,..,-...,-..,.- - - .. .. - - - -,...- A REPUTATION for fair dealing THE T. v. ALLEN COMPANY i -ii- I Makers of Class Rings, i Graduation Announcements - Book Diplomas Prize Cups - Medals - Trophies A -11- 810 816 Maple Avenue Los Angeles sl- -.,. - ...l - .... - ,... - ...K - ...l - .l.l .- ...K - ..., - ..., - ,.,, - ...E - ..,, -1 ------- ..,K - ...K - ...f - ...l .. ..,.. ,... - ...: -...,- .g...-,...-......,...-,...-....-....-,......:...-...,-,.,.-,,.,-..,,-....-,...-,...-...,-.,,.-,,,.-.,..-,...-...,-..,.-....-,...-....-...,- -,..,- DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS or:- i Senior Class Announcements Personal Engraved Cards Diplomas -ii- Stationers Corporation A -ii- 525 South Spring Street San Diego Los Angeles San Francisco -in--- --'- - ---- - ---1 - ---- - ---- ---- 1 - - ---K - -1-- - ---. - --11 --m- -vll --- -1- - - ---- - ---: - ---1 - ---: - ---- --1-K------+ Hundred Th ty Th, , fr" - I -515 ffl 1 t 5- , 'H . u. 3, :J 9 -'f:1:i, .QA -7 V V. , A "'33"".4.2,.a"a ' '.-57 ' " "" "Q, ., ' .Hp f , 52" "' ' ' 1' N . -wr - - Q' ' -v ,, ' ' Sfi :- as , 5 7- .A f ,L xi. L' - - , .- 1" . 1 Q ' ' L F- V' X-V: ., 4, .QS I-lsr. l Y b in I , iFL:X5fL5 ,,.,:Qi, N,i rf' ,' - f- ' . ,Swat '3""x,, " , " 'Qfn' Vg ' :Wi 9 ' ' 1. ' if -5 "' V V 4- A 41", 5' .ap vw, 1 , - A 1, V Q. f I , R, s 31 V, A . H . .V V V-. .. ,fif 331 , ' 1.35, V Tx K :dl H, Y! h A5 4' 1 ,V ',. ,5 :J gh. - '- - "' " , if A , ' Q " F.-'Ik ffr V, -Q. v ' ,+. - ' ff. sr' - ,S . Q- ' ' 1' ' 1' -v . 14" In-, '-4 Q x Qu , 5 ,FW 5 il R5 ' 11 -D -yd . .. 2 ,O 7 2 . I 5 w- - 3: 4. 3 , , , I . M F- -VN 9 , ' , , - gf" , 'T ' -',,,ffQ. ' 2 ff? " if ., , N . ,,, . .12 " I V .v - I ff" V n , Q , V n S ,lgj V 5 x,E?'.f'xgt+ , fr?" Q m f .- 5 ' 1 .V .' ' , fy T73 LXV1 -P 'L - ? V.,f-+144 QQ - 1 . r-V 'X14'Lr1fV V .- . Vf. -V - V '-'ff-,ip." K ia , V -3 . ,s .' , .. , , 4 , ' ,Q , . ,H 'fy A 3.1.-elf. f' ' .' f Vgfgzg.-'vxrk .,.. -- . - 1--V V M, Q -. N .P ,AV - .wg-. . 1-A -92 , , . V, .AJ - V U. V J, .-o,, b 5 . 1 ' I, A -,3f4',,iK'. 1' . -,gfgi , . ff,-I, Q , QQ A 3,4 : , 44, . ," V -fi: Q41 f, I.. 1 , ' , . , 1 J, I v 11? V ,A I- 'iff A '-g".' ,. ' ., 1 0 V 'l 3 5 QQ' - ' ' .. 'A 7 V' Y . 1 'ri' ' .if 8 5455 9 ' - V 'XV' W ' " . ' - " . x .""" - - ' , - XV -, Tfiu. 5' A ' R D 3 Vg . . wa.. V Q , V - ' y I x "',- "il - X ' Q 1--yfp , . ' V ,Vx.- ' 'ffm f g -mu , -' ' ' 5 - ',,. 1 , , .. ff' ' , -5- M 4 5 , with -l 5 . f .V 1 ., ' X I 'ly -,- W' ' -9 .Vf" ' -if ' 3 ' ' ' 1 U- .Q i ,. . a. ' V: ,Q if t I . , ei X ' 's " ' A , "' . '35 ' ' - 9 . ' "Q 'A--rf ' . V- ., ' " Q Q ' 17' . 1 ' .., t F 1 . 5 Da ue? -.YQ ,vb V.-mi ' 4 , 1 a --kk. , Q4 . r ,I ,. .wi , ,mit X , , , 9 ' .- - Qigxj' QV 1 . -V 9 - . V . , ,1 rV' . - . , ' 'Q 3 3. - .Vs in ,awk .xt '-I ' Q 4 'V-an -If' X". ,jj , Q 'V . W V Q., , , N. ,. 2, qi ag , '-3, my Q ff. .4 f , i I. il R' x - I ' -'1 nm , ', I'z1'f55,4g3H "Lg 9 5 ' , ,W is 2 , ' F gags x.. ',' L-Ritz!! ,114 V -t ?, R U, P, .fu b 4 SV P ,A V, " - " al ' ' ' 1 k . C . . Jw 2 N , ap. 1 e W . v 3' N 1, 1 x ff- f-'-it gi ,, it I . I- . . 1 -xy' 3? ' 2 4,15 . ' - ,xl 5 ,,AJgcx'.'.. 25-'S .,ffV X: 1 . .. F Ky, 51,2-'f'1'ii" K Y V. 28 P V. il., 3 rr" A 5,545 31? If-QS? Q .il XV' ei: "xx V la A gf , f ,Q 1,3 il ' . ".' 'H ' , ,V.b K , Z-4.,Vs. f I.. A 1 V. ' -513 31564 ?1.Vf1QVgq: .f' .V 11-eifif i V 1ShEF'1:fi': - - .-2:1 f ,Q-J. ,ga-,, f., , l.-q 1 W .- . ' iiif w 'QV A .2 ' 1 MQ555 5 267'ax:6f - 1 331, 3 1,33 V ,,., wx myk V, N ' ml' ' -. - X,-.,: s. , 1 -xr-:bsrwx yin' mf", X A,-. ' x 4' - " ,,.-4:9-Eiv1 ss ? J fvifisfaf-W1 ' V. , ..V,,,w,V,,f.,g':.. .1 X V V11 .. , .5 .V 57193, fx 5 ' T, ..':4Ql,+C'1-'-'23.'J"?J VV 1nu1ml1nn1un1:nu1un1nn1nn.1vm1un1mv1 -1 CONGRATULATIONS:- To all graduates of the Class of '30. Compton Transfer Feed and Fuel 200 South Tamrind 1.m1lm1lm1nu1nu1nu1nu1nu1un1im1m.1nn1.m 1un1nn1 1 1 1 1 1.1nu1uu1m1.:m...,u ..nu1nn1 1u Compton, Calif. .-un11m1im1nu1um1nu1v1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111:11 Manufacturers of AMERICA'S FINE TABLE SYRUPS Jam, Jellies, Marmalade, Fountain Supplies California Maple Syrup Company Presented by C. F. BENNER 949-951 East 31st Street 1nu1un1am1uu1vm1un1ml1nu-mi-M1,.n1ml1m '-HH-nu-nn-nu-:ru-un-vm1m.1:m1nn1nn1mn-nu RAND MCNALLY Sz CO. 125 E. 6th St., Los Angeles Maps, Globes, Books, Child Life, Atlases u1uu1un.-H111nn1nu1nu1nn1un1nn1m-1nn1..r1u --m1: -mi1mm1nu1n:.1,-11ur-un-un-nn-un-1 Los Angeles, California ii1:m1nu1nv1.in1nn1lm1mi11m1..n1,..:1.m1nn1.m1 11- an1nu1vm1nn-nn-nu-nu-uni'-ll-un:-nun-nu-u Greeting Cards for all Occasions -jj- School Supplies -ii- lVIoore Brothers 176 E. Main St. Compton -m-1nu14-H1nn11m11m11-n1.m-.un1um1mx1m.1m,1 1i.n1.m1uu1nu11m1nu1vm.-m.1lm1,m1m,1,m1,m1 Which is it for you- Business or a Profession The LOS Angeles Desli CO. 848-850 S. Hill Los Angeles "Everything For Your Office" -nn1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.-1,...1,.,,1.,.g1-m1.... -n-:1 111111. ..-ml1m11l 1lm1nu1m:1nn1m:-nu- 1: - Hundred Thirty F n1uu1u 1 1nu1m11ml--.m1un.--m-lm.-.m1 Lure Huppeizings MAY DAY PETE In honor of the mothers of Compton students, the girls of the school entertained with a program know as the May Day fete, an annual event. Hundreds of mothers gathered in the amphitheater on the warm spring after- noon of May 2. The program consisted of dances given by girls of the dancing classes, and the coronation of the May Queen, Kathryn Mulcahy. The dancers dressed in costumes of all colors enlivened the performance. After the dances. refreshments were served to the mothers, JUNIOR PROM Again gayiety prevailed at the annual Junior prom held the evening of May 16 at the Long Beach Breakers Hotel in the Cocoanut Cirove Ballroom. Last year the class of '30 initiated the custom of an annual Junior prom to be given by the Junior Class in honor of the graduating Seniors. This year the class of 'Bl continued the practice. lt is hoped to establish this event as an annual tradition of the school. LETTERlVlEN'S BANQUET That the new members were given a warm reception at the annual initia- tion banquet of the Lettermen's club was the opinion of the old members the evening of June 7. Several new members of the club were given the works at the banquet following a "Hell Week" of sorrow for the pledges. The new members were forced to serve tables, sing. dance, entertain. and wash dishes. e-'i-1--'- i"i - 1i-' - f'-' - K"- - '1-1 - ff-- - fii- -- "f- - ,'-f - "-- - 'i" -r-f- i'1- - 'i-1 - 1f" - --" - -f" - "f- - 'f'i - 1i-A - -ir- - -'-' - 1i-i - ff-i - -i'A Q Arleigh R. Kerr L 'Z' "Fine jewelry" - Happiness prevails among those of the E I who have received graduation "Gifts that Last" of i "CLASS OF 'sow 1 KERR'S FINE JEWELRY . 247 E. Main St. Compton Calif. 'i"'-""- "" 1 "" 1 "" 1 "" - "" 1 "" -' ---- 'III - IIII - w-- 'III - vllf - rlll -w- -w1- ilit - ii-r - --Ii -w1- Ifvr - '- --I-I.-1--2 eu- '-i- - f--- ---' ----- 1- --'- - i--- - --1- - -"- - i--- - i--- - f--- - -'i- ---------- f--- - H Q- I 1 WREDEN Q Q Best Meats, F1517 and Poultry L T Exclusive Southern Californ'a distributors for Rainbow Angling Club's T genuine Rainbow Trout and Todd's Old Virginia Hams and Bacon. f IZ9 South Main Street 129 South Main Street Los Angeles f Q Phone MUrua14351 L Wreden Packing and Provision Co. lilllllllillllllllli llll T llll 11 i llll i llll i IIII T IIII 2 llll 2 IIII il Illl T! llll 2 llll l Illl T llll i IIII T llll 1 llll 'T llll T llll T llll T llll lil? llll T I li Hundred Thirty-Five rink.. i' X i W Appreciation This twenty-seventh edition of l'The Spectrum" is now complete and is the finished product of months of planning and diligent working. We have endeavored to add as many new features as possible, making this year book a treasure to its owner. To the members of the Staff I am especially indebted-for without their splendid efforts and cooperation. the editing of this book would have been utterly impossible. Mere words cannot express my deep apreciation of the untiring Work of Miss Consuelo Tachet, the faculty advisor. Her constant advice and assistance are responsible for the success of the composition of this edition to a very large degree. NITO Miss Helen Ryarfand her art students. I wish to express appreciation for the beautiful art work which has made our book attractive: to Miss Daggett and the drama class for their splendid presentation, the proceeds of which they gave to the Spectrum fund: to Edwin Strickland for his clever Cartooning which made the calendar so much more interesting: to Mr. Comstock, for his invaluable assistance.,ar-id his efficient handling of the printing: to Mr. Belprez and his orchestra for the generous assistance in the pay assembly for the annual: to Mr. Jack Cannicott of Commercial Arts. for his assistance and suggestions. and his attention to our every request: to Mr. Johnson. and his help in the advertising in the year book. to Mr. Ehers. of the DeVorkin Studio, and to many others who gave their valuable time and service to make this Spectrum a success. - LUCILLE RICHARDSON Editor I l I , i X 1 i 1 C 70 l 4 X 'IA XIV! f'0 l . 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' -.-.59- ' .. , VL., I I 4 4 N v 6 T - Progress The school district known as the Compton Union High School District. composed of 2912 square miles in area. and a population of about 50.000 people. has made unusual growth and development during the past ten years. and particularly the past four years. The high school district has developed from an enrollment of about 300 ten years ago to an enrollment of 1750 today. and there has been added to that an enrollment of over 600 pupils in the district junior college. Probably the greatest step forward in the progress of this school district took place when the people voted to establish a junior high school in each of the five elementary districts making up the union. This action was carried bv a very large majority and at the present time the district owns one junior high school plant complete. and is building four other junior high school plants. By addition of the junior high schools to the high school and junior col- lege. the Compton Union High School District has become the Compton Union Secondary School District. and is the only union district in the state of Cali- fornia having under its direction all the pupils from the seventh grade through the junior college. Beginning next year. this district will have enrolled in its schools approxi- mately four thousand pupils. Since the district controls all the pupils from the seventh grade on. this has made possible the development of the 6-4-4 plan of organization which seems to be the most promising type of organization for schools in the future. This means that we are to have six grades in the lower portion of the system, four grades in the junior high school and four grades in the upper instituion. which will be known as the junior college. There are great possibilities involved in this plan of organization. which will mean much not only for the pupils concerned. but also for the residents of the entire district. lf we are to consider progress only from the standpoint of material things such as have mentioned above, the Compton Union Secondary School District has certainly made great progress. but after all this is not the real progress over which we ought to be pleased. because progress in material things is more or less passing and evanescent after all. On the other hand real progress should come in those great dynamic ideals such as tolerance. unselfishness. kindness and service. which have always been and always will be indispensable to the highest and most abundant living. lf l were to say one thing to the people interested in this volume. it would be this: Permanent progress only comes when we remember to practice in our daily lives those intangible ideals which we all recognize as the greatest things in life. Like Browning, we should say: "A man's reach should exceed his grasp. or what's a Heaven for?". which means that progress. growth and development come only by and through the spirit of men reaching out beyond the accomplishments of today for greaterand better accomplishments tomorrow. If the Compton Union Secondary Schools will dedicate their work in the next ten years toward progress in this regard. we ought to be able at that time to feel that we have really accomplished something worth while. -O. Scott Thompson Fifteen V, .r 1.,-.-.. -.v..-w-vgv-.-.S-R,-.,,.Q--yn -,--vw -W,-7 O. Scott Thompson Principal and District Superintendent zf 1 Karleton F. Scott Edith E. Sanborn Vice-Principal and Dean of Boys Vice-Principal and Registrar Esther J. Conrad A. P. Mattier Vice-Principal and Dean of Girls Vice-Principal and Business Manager Seventeen f yL..ff'j J J nf. I IV Mathematics Department H. K. Biddulph. Dcpf. Head Wm. Richardson Mrs. H. Taylor Mary McC1ean Isabelle Gothard Grace Hillier Dorothy Wilson History Department Edith Wells Judith Johnson Cora Lincoln Helen Dolly, Dept. Head Helen J eifery Helen Chamness Language Department Charles Kinzek Lola Haworth Melvin Ricks Pearl Sifford Consuelo Tacket Mrs. Esther Conrad. Dept. Head English Department Mabel Lindsay Beatrice Reynolds Alice K. Tupman, Dept. Head Dorothy Condon Hazel Baumert K Leona Smith , ' .A Frances Baumert ' Elmina Penney Dorothy Franke 1 . Margaret Star Avalon Daggett s Doris Crook Johnson Marian Peterson -'1 -' -' A P'-'-M' GraceBarker V ,-' ' ' "- ' " sv' ,. N , f ' ' Eighteen Q- s fi Eqjvw '- 'ig .ra-5,1 -' t Tai-'f , - 3 . ' ,K E X11 4 , , in f S35 - Q4 W -fa or .1 H W- r Q . v any . ,T , .' 1-rs MT! 5 +1 vt N- . H a A Egli n . f 5-. ! L, N-J Nineteen Art Department Fred Lueders, Dept. Head Helen Ryan Gladys George Music Department Alphonse Belprez Miss Frances Tipton. Dept. Head Perry B. Arant Marie Walton Science Department Walter DeBra. Dept. Head Merle Slykhous Karlton Scott Cena Altnow Henrietta Brayton Lola M. Chaffee Elsa Kimball Commerce Department George J ohnson, Dept. Head Mabel Hill David Slothower Dorothy Howard Warren Strickland Esther Reaich John Bryson K3 Nj if Cd! ' I' X I 1. I ti? IN' 0 X. Q! 1411! I i x . V c.- Home Economics Department Jessie Dawson Marie Wieck Aloise Wolcott, Coral Hall Mrs. Vega Roberts, Dept. Head Physical Training Department Frank Powars Earle Pine, Dept. Heai Margaret Blankenship Paul Mickey Florence Davison Florence Treadway Alvirda Rutherford Harold Lovejoy Charles Suggett Herschel Smith Mechanical Arts Department Charles Warren Frederic Wilde James Cushingham Roy Strain John Flinspach Ralph McMullen James Vine John Vrooman A. P. Mattier, Dept. Heafl Edwin Comstock Research Department Paul Martin, Director of Research Edith Sanborn, Registrar and Vice-Principal Elizabeth Neal, Librarian Paul Jackson, Supervisor of Attendance Twenty Carolyn Firkins Esther Sumner Fred Abbott Bnbara King Don Cordy Twenty-One 5 S6111 BGCIFGYS - X -,,, 3 of V, 1 K ' N gf L A-,. , e k Glen Weaver Garnette Herriman Lucille Richardson Miriam Firkins Fern Couse Annual Stuff' Lucille Richardson. Editor-in-Chief Glade Mastain, Assistant Ediforkw ' John Kenton, Business Manager Jack Brady, Art Editor Twenty-Two T fuvio' 559 GTG GQ QQQFQJ f Q-W . '.'-W" , ik ,V b-fX9"NgLi xi I X r Q' E? Z . 1 1 . f.- . 5,.:-.x x.9C-,TU C' 5 f.-3.-.X b V K9 Q73 Leland Phillips Vivian Wright Ed Jackson Ruth Loupe Don Cordy La Vergne Donk Charlotte Dring Mr. E. W, Comstock Gail Curren John Sundstrom Miss Helen Ryan Victor Kengla Don Schnobrich Miss Consuelo Tachet Twenty- Three ,J 'LA -....- - .--.- fa .w'f- U. 'J ., '55 ': ., .,- .-.,..- -', . 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IE' 257.5 f' f.I II? 1 II I I - - fyfft.5W5iII5'.5,5.-:1I,5'bgI'2YS"fgf'f.QL"1If'J:f3'S45G,:izlfx "'p1'SQF.,3 , " ,I 3.1 I Ir. .V y.,IagI. I. ,I I, I. .., A , .245 . .A. . .4 Afz- 'v"1-.ff 'A N V. . : - ' .- . , A-.f : L- 21: -.s.... -.-- : '.-A ' '.--f 7. .--'A A '-My 1' 'ff-'- is - A 'if' 1. " -T' 'ASC il.. ' 2 SJ .- -.fameIA.53.1-fi-57..-Q?Tsf-aff,-'iff-4'iw-'A67,45517. 5413! Qlfmfrbififq- - A if-.eg Ayes-1.3! Igi-,Emi-.W-'Y "fini -2-A' Wi:-5'-A."?'. . ' 5 .2 , . . , - . '.. -- , f , -. .. - - - 1 1... .A . .. -. Au 512--rf-, S.. 4141: , eu'-A ng.-f .:- Q-M, 1- '12, v:,,,,. 'f 'Y ff AASELQ Vg f.--,555 -:.'-3-:gi L'A.f'A- - -: .. -A " - - - A 'f-'2.'Af'1 1 fc:-A 4 -S71-z :wr:H-12.2-.52-.-..-ref.-.12-1-221:f-Q:.A.i1iA-.mf31 :rr 21.-he-.LAS '- . -A -. A-s 'RV .Eii?2SfS5'xaf '.,AaR:!E.'!'T'iQg'3Af5-.-5 sr? ds.. . f?A:'ffaP'-xiii?-A-:-z1.Af3!-5.5.1 -1 - ' ' 1 . '-L -4 Robert Moffitt Kenneth Goodman Edgar Baxter C. R. Hahn Alumni Association K The Alumni Association of Compton Union High School has a member- ship made up of representatives from every class since 1889. including some of outstanding success in every field. Students graduating from Compton Union High School automatically become members of the Association. The officers are elected annually. At least once each year a "get-together" is arranged. Sometimes the Alumni members give a banquet in the Spring. other times. depending upon the circum- stances, reunions or dances are held. This year the annual "Homecoming Day" was held November 22, 1929. at the high school. featuring a football game in the afternoon and a dance in the evening. Approximately 3500 invitations were sent out. During the morning. the Alumni visited the new and old buildings on the campus. Reunions were made by former friends who had not met since their high school days. At l:l5 o'clock a special assembly was called. The program consisted of selections from the high school band. a skit presented by Miss Daggett's drama class entitled. "The All-American Rooter." The presiding officer. Stanley Sweeney. welcomed the Alumni. Robert Moffitt. president of the Alumni Association. returned the welcome and talked to the students about school spirit. At 3:00 o'clock a football game was staged between Compton and Santa Monica high schools. For eight successive years. including 1929. Compton has won the Homecoming Day game. The evening dance completed a succesful all-day program. Twenty-Four fi, . : A wr ' fi .BQ v in -K4 wx-2 w rf ru. ., B A Q . 1 . y X is f' X , Q qu' .rf, .- ,N , , . r 1 , 1 4 ' "1 'l U"l 1 1 r , r V. -1 U . - I v , J JV 5.1 , '- , YZ'-1.,"v,4 iff-1 ' ff, ' u "W, I x x . I l.. , P " 1' v ,x ,. . -J. - v , 1 1 - QTH4' M49 , 1. , 'n"v 7 , . nf, I , V 4 J., 1 tu PAC, Lu' 1 M i Ed Jackson La Vergne Donk Geraldine Jolliffe Lyle Murphy Senior Class President .7,7,,,,,,,.,. ., ,,, E dwin Jackson Vice President . i,,. ,La Vergne Donk Secretary .. .,,i .Geraldine Jolliffe Treasurer s,,,r .. .. .. s,r.. .Lyle Murphy Vkforking together as a class. with enthusiasm. pep. and school spirit. the Seniors of 1930 believe they have made a record for themselves during the past four years. As freshmen. the boys won second place in the inter-class basketball meet. with the Seniors defeating them by a small score. During the sophomore year. the most startling thing that happened was choosing the blue and white class hats. The sophomores were represented in all sports. inter-class debates and the world peace contest. The greatest feature during the junior year was the presentation of the .iunior Prom. held in honor of the Senior class at the Breakers Hotel. in Long Beach. Their play, "Come Out of the Kitchen," drew a large attendance. The arrival of the sweaters marked one of the greatest events during that year. The Senior year is one that always will be remembered. The class play. "The Rear Car." ranked high in the play productions of the year. The rings chosen were designed with a small lion's head and the school letters. C. U. H. S. As the Seniors leave the institution. they wish to acknowledge the encourage- ment given them by Mr. Thompson and the faculty, also the class teachers. Miss Blankenship. Miss McLean. and Mr. Slykhous. Twenty-Five Fred Abbott l"uulbull, '2!l, 'illl l.1'lll'l'lllilll'S Club, '2!I, 'Sill Sw, lA'll1'l'lll1lll'N Club, 'i-Ill Mimirailln-nizui '27, '2N, '2!I, 'Jill l'rvsilI4'm Allllllfilllll'llllllli, 'lill Svzll livnrvr Linus Rbxlr Stuff, 'Jill Cuiulnlniwiulwr nl' Arts, 'Siu Yzirsily lla-bulv, '2!I, 'Illi I'l:l-- livlln-sm-lnlzltixnf, '2N Charlotte Burgess G, A. A.. '27, '2!l l,llIlll'llk', -h, 251, .AI Spxiuiwli Club, '28, '2!I "lluu' il Wumzui Km-1-Us :i Su'vrvI" ".llnlm L:uul," 'Sill Cslim-1-1-lt:-s, '2N, '2!I 'l'z-miie, '21l lllI'l Kx'4vl'll', '27 Donald Archambault xll'1'll2lIllCJll .lrlw Club, '27 Gladys Cargile Vim- l'rvsimlvuI l,iuus'lIrw, '30 'l'FFil4llI'l'I' G, A, A., 'i-ill 'l'rc-usurei' V1-stu Club, 'flu l,llllll'lll', '2N, '29, 'Zhu li. A. A- Us, '2lI, 'Mu V1-sm Club, 'Z-:ll llm'kk'3', '2ll, 'Htl lluselmll, '25, '29, '::u Girls Ri-su-iws, '27 Bob Brown lllll'l'1'lZliS In-bull-, '2ll lfurum Club, '2li, '27 2 if :ms . H? ,,f1Q., -. ' vi "" le Eli 1.19 Virginia Brockman l,iul1i+tt1-, '27, '2N, '25n, ,ill fl. .L A., '27, '2N, '2!u, 'Stn lillllltlllil Arts, '21 Spanish Club, '2!l, '2'lr llirl Rl-if-l'u-, '2N William Allen "l"' Fnutbsill Milllil2l'I' Forum Club Vzusily lltllbilllll' Y2ll'4lly 'l'r:u'IQ Aubrey Louise Brown Spzmisli Club, '27, '2N, 'QU Fred L. Bowerlind Sluvlcut Cuunvil ,'2T, 'SR .luuibr Play, EES, 'ffl Marian Collins Sm-rotary of Girls' lifllglllf, '29 Cununissiuuvr of Alluirs, '20 liiulwllv, '28, 'Lib' '30 Girls' lmxigzlle Caibinut, '29 Girls' l,0uguu Play .llnlm l.:i111l I.iun's Ruur Stull, '30 Vesta Club, 'ilu Twenty-Sir John Bakos Trafk, '27, '2S, '29 Spaniwli l'lulJ, '26, '27, '28 Lettermans Club, '29, '30 Fire Squad, '27, '28, '29 liaikethall, '27, '2S Helen Cooper Donald R. Cordy l.ion's Roar Staff, 'SU Manager Varsity Football, '30 lllimiratlienian '27, '2S, '2U, '30 Seal Bearer, 'Jill Spanish Cluh President, '29, '30 "The Rear Car," 'LSU Dorothy Dunbar G. A. A., '27, '28, '29, '30 "Come Out ol' the Kitchen" Vesta Club, '30 Spanish t'lub, '20 . Dell Canfield Commissioner ul' Athletics, 2SI Sport Editor ol' Lion's Roar Football, '26, '27, '28, 'QU Basketball, '27, '28, '29 Baseball, '27, '28, '29 Basketball! Captain, '29 Baseball Captain, '29 Fire Squarl Lt-ttermans Club Twenty-Seven t f1?rN't .- i ' .Eli ici? fr' 'A' 3 r l I vs "-H2 wi f .tl Pearl Caylor ' Girla' l.eagne l'ir'e l'resinlt-nt, 'J tl 276 ,' Alllllll'1llllFlll2lll, '2S ' g Yeata Ulllll, '2tl, 'SHI Aj h ' 41. A. A., '2s, '2sv, 'sum "' Spanish l'lnli, '28, '29 A 'l't'IlIll4, '2S x -' 4 J X. .. ,, Alvin Buck "l'unu- llnt nl' the liit1'Iien" ' erty llgr. "St-wnteen" .'e'iilJle1x' Club N. "tennis, 'Jill "'t'll'I1llI, '27 :zur l'lnl1, '27 '2S Fern Couse llirl Reseriex, 'Jill Vexta Clull, '2fI, 'Sill Linnette. '29, 'Jill f Sm-ribliler, '29, 'till St-1'retary Swrililmlvrw, 'Jill Bill Chivell Fireman, '27, '28, '29 lll't'lIt'Nll'll, '2S, '25I, 'SHI L1 Vergne Donk Senior Claes Vive Pres., 'LO Vesta Uluh, 'Zitl Operetta, '30 Mimirzxthenian, '2S, '2!l Girls HIllll'lS N Srllnnl lliwtu tor Slit'l'll'lllll 1 Milniratlienian '27, '2S, '2U, '. ll Norman Cochran Hlmn-I 'l':nl1!l- Vinh, '2fl 'ln , Q . U Anna Laura Eisenbeiss ' 1 kj' Gail Curren Il llxli 5ll"II'llIlI . 'I 'Jill uulllznll "ll J " ' '.ll'k Xlalllzl' 'r, 'Jill ll nm' l'll1h, 'li ,ll'1lllI1'IIiilII, "7, fl, Ill 1' nwlrxl, "'7, ' , 'l, ll ' ll.lllll, '27, " - '20, 'I. Carolyn Firkins AlllIlif'1lllI1'lIillII l'I'l'Nilll'IIl, '2fl Svxll l5l'1lI'l'I' lllvlllwlral, '27, '!N, '25I View l'1'l-willl-ul, '27 'I'1'llIliN, '29, Zltl H. .L .X., '27, '2N, '2!I, 'itll H. .L .L Yin- l'rl-lillml, 2!l I' .llmlml Nlnll, '27, '2N 9 L Bruce Gravvit Xlvrllzlllilw l'llll1, '2li ' l"nrunu Vlull, '2li lhlxkl-lllxlll, 'LEE' J. LQ Charlotte Dring l'w7Il'Il'IYl'N, '20, 'JIU l.inlu'llv, '2X, '25l, 'Jill Girl-' Immun- l'rv-illl-nl, '2fl ll llirlx' lmalgglll- Valllilnvl, 'L.l, 'Jill lmlulvliwimwr lil-mrllx, '2il, 'izll Sunni-I1 Flulm, '28, '2Sl, 'itll Girl-' I.:-:l:1lv l'I.ly .lllllillf l'I:ly Siu-1-lrllln Skill llirlx' I.1-:lLll1l- Ss-vrvlnrg, 'LIN Benjamin Castillo Winter Class, '30 Maxine Eheim Winter Class, '30 "RllNZlIIlllII4ll-'," 'ZH "'l'lll' Ullillil Shu l " 29 A I. Slllllllill Flllll, 27, '28, '29 Francis Doebler Miriam Firkins Milnirulln-nizm '27, '28, '29, '::ll Sl-rrvlary Milniralln-ni:uu, '28 l,i0ll'i Roar Sl:lI'I', 'Jill 'l'l'IlIIiS. '27, '2N, '29, '30 'IH-nniw 1l:lln:l::l-r. '28, 'llfl ll, .L .L, '27, '28, '1Z!l, 'llll l'l'e-:nlilv Writing, '25I, 'llll Twenty-Eight Don Glover Raskvlball, '27, '28, llll, 'Jill "l"' Ilaslwlhall Capt., '27, '28 Fouiball, '27, '2R Claw 'l'rm-asurcr, '29 Hfllllll' llut nl' ilu- liilr'lu4-ul" lllinlirallu-nizm, '26, '27 Buys' lllvn- l'lllb l'rm-wirlvlll, 'SU Sturlvnl l'ruuu-il, '28, 'EH Yell Ia-arlvr, '2S, 'Zi' Ul'Ulll'Sll'll, '27, '2S, '2ll, 'SU Clara Flores Sw-rn-lary Spanish Club, '28 lriurwlll-, 'Sill Vesta l'lub, '30 Girl Rm-ru-, '25 Clarence Guthrie Rall llu,Ir, 27, lx Spanish Play, 'A 'l'rabajar," '25 V Y Lilo Oak Forestry Club, '1.7, Z. "liuukwnrm" Library l'lub, '27 ms Spanish Club, '27, '28, 'LIU Frie Squad, '20 Grounds Cumlnillee, 'J10 1'l'9Slfll'lll Buys' llumv El'liIlUlll4 ics 1'lub, 'Sill Claw Surlufzull, 'LIN ,ds a C 3. DR Sm is C fl W E , - FN V 4 5 V., O 'f , 1-aw-1,-l, 1 ' J , - 3-1 E 4 - Q 1 " '25, N ' 13 . ,1 'Q' Beatrice Grimes Liouellvs, '23, '25l, 'Liu Glen Gerken Varsity Football, '2!l Spanish Club, '2S, '20, 'ilu Radio Club, '27 Orrheslra, '27, '28 Bank, '28, '20 llumiltnn Jr. High I.. B., '27 ' "'l'b0 Rear Car," '30 Twenty-Nine f lik Ruth Fugua Gilberto Gonzalez Spuuisll .lll'll'l'l1':lIl lllwlllllll' SK'I'lllilll'I'w l'lub 'l'l'alck, 'JU Cheryl Gronnebeck l'ulliuu'uml lliggll, Vlewlarul lllriu, '27 "Rbsaluululr"', '21l 'Aluha Lauri", 'JIU Him' Club, '25I, 'ISU A. G. Garris Grace Griffin Ll0llFllPi, TIN, '29, 'lill Yvrla l'lub, 'LIE' Spanish Flub, 'LIU Girl Rewerws, 28 Arthur Knowles Winter Class. Garnett Herriman l.lnm'lll' '25, '2!I, 'fill ll. A. .l., '25r, 'ilu SI'flllllll'l', 'Jill X1-stu llllh, 'Jill 4li.1'l.Ill-wru-4, '2U Blllnlrzxtln-nizuu, '27, '2N, 'Jin Sn-:ll ll:-:urs-r Harvey Kolstad l'l1ll'lll1l, '20, '27 Ruth Johnson li. A. A., '2!u, 'im Yuwlu Vlulr l'l'vxi4Il'l:l, 'Jill mils l,:-:ww l':llllIlI'l, 'Il 3lllllll'illlll'lll1lll, 'Jill Elsie Kono bgulnlxln l'lulv, '27, '2h Girl llvwrws, 'Il!l. 'Sill Ylwlu lllllll, 'ZX Rliluirzllllvniam, '2N C Q.. Katherine Hamby l-'rvxu1J lligll l'urlrln- zuul Gulll l'ln3vrx, "H '2!a llypntiux, '27, '2ll llylmtin- 'l'r1-:mlm-r, '2N "'l'uu Crmrks :unl an Lzuly, ", '2N Masa Kitada Viva- I'rn-dllout Forum, 'INV Forum, '27, '28, '29, '30 Flaw Yell Lemler, '29, '30 Snug :lull Ye-ll I.m-aulelx Club, 'Sill 71 "Jo lllrliu Tlx , ,, .2 Dorothy Yatter Fremont G. A, A. lH':unu Club Liuuvltr V4-can l'luh Theodore Koopmans l.. .L I'Illl'll'l'llllll', .Eh Ulm- Club, '28 l'l1lual Slmll, '2S Firm' Sxlllaul, YS, 'JIU Geraldine Jolliffe llllosvu lligll, Iowan, '2T Flaws S1'l'r4'l:lry. 'ill' S1-rilmlmh-N' l'luh, '23, '2!l, 'Sill llirl Rl-svru-s, 'ilu Yvslal Ulllll, 'LSU l.iullr'ltc, 'Jill l,iom-Ill-, '29, '30 Thirty Rosco Howard Helen I-laller I.iouz-ttv. '30 lu. A. .-X., Ill, .ill 1lI't'llPYlI'il. '27, '23, '20, '1:0 Lilimry Club, '29, '30 Edward Handcock Claudine I-lamby Fresno High I'resid1-nt Hyputiaw, '20 Hypaxlias, '28, '20 llyputius 'l're:w11rm-r, '2N Purple :uul Gulrl Plaiyure "Two Crooks zuul an Lzuly," '28 Edwin Jackson "Tailor Made Maui" Football, '20, '30 Floss Presirleut, '30 Student Body President, 'JIU Lctlermauis' Fluh, '29, '30 lietlvrnmns' Vive Prewirlvut '30 Varsity Football Captain, '29 Thirty-One 5. Dorothy Harris Franklin Howell l'lllIlllllSSllllll'I' ol' Salim-ly, '20 .Ir. Vlziss l'rn-sinlvlit, '2!I Footlmll, '20, '27, '2N, '21 Football "ll" Calptzliu, '28, "U lim-ltm-rnlzin, '20, '27, '28, '20 I l Lum Uuba, '21, 'LN Fin' l'hirl', '21,l Slzigv Crow, '2!l, 'I70 Stage Crew Play, 'illl Evelyn Hills ll. A. A., '27, '23, '2' "' liinuvtte, '21I, '30 Sllillllmll Club, '28 Tom Johnson Mabel Haddow Glue Club, '27 "Trial by Jury" "Will Patlern 1'lal1v" Svrihhlors' l'lub, '28, '20 Smclium High, Tzu-onm, '20 Vvsm Club, '30 Lionclla Club, '30 si, ..n -v H .fififiv LL :X,,,,. X , My , .,a1'v"- 'fir' ' . sh W '. Vg, . 's ,F . , ,. F1 " ' -4 . 5, V9- 'r 'No 1 ,f In fl ' ' 5, ., 45 K ,f .v , w J. A f. ,,x,V., M.. .. J :gzinirhn A U ,Six v 5,-ff 3, ,. ' 1 ' ' , rm. m -,F .-AN ,. K. 1- -1. Y . if ..,'e- :, .1 XG, ' X, 1 4g - -vw 3-- ,." 4 -iLf"n ' ', 1. ,1 , w -v if fi. I. 'V' f ' . ,' ' ' f-v V . , . " , -.Xrngiv ' .wo , x - 1 ,. 1 , f Q 1 'Hf fr , ,. 14.4, ,,'-xfy ..5v..'1v"'.-" 5 . 5 - I- ,fu .AA 75.-2f4f.4,ms,W V .Q ,J ,' H X1 -T-'r nu, A ' '-'TY7 -f ', .n. f, ' ,VJ 'Af- ,X 'Linn 'lvjyz .I -, '- ., -W' "W-5-' ."-f-2 ' wr' oil' :Nr-F - . 'r'- 344' 'A -v"Xl' .. H55 J-wg-,,,. , I ., . -5,5 . h I A .4 -1.f?QL,..:,.,.:r-.4,k:' 'Z ' . ".' 3 -" LW ,, f , 'R ' -',.a 3 -1 ., fm, J , 5 ..1f:+'-:,--,,1 4 f' ,A ,,- 14. w-1 L w J 0 si -'- f ,QV ,I H- V . -'mx V. .' eq If ' ,. , .- 1, " f-s A ,K ' 4 J - ' f.' , 1- f. . I ,' --' t , .lv . ' I' YPA ' - 1 1 . , V -., 'U 1- '.-' r -f iv-'I v ' "" " H I 1 ..,..xL:.v4.:-,,, I 1 , . .A W .aw L midf- -K- ,,W,,, lf- it : ,vA4:ffx, y5f -.A,.vf- .4. ,qv- va.-A A ' It n :Fin ,xl , frm rn, X 15" Q 1 I3-ff ' 1- f' ,Q xr J, . I -ef. ,1 4,7 v K .H , , 1 mc. . , nf,- L 'N V I 11 W x GP 5 r . Q l 4 ' A , -'w- V. A--:wF"'V5Wf: ,.. ' ' - fr Lucille Kalayjain If- .f ' 1 1 . AllllllI'1lllIl'lll4lIl, '27 1.i.ll7l-um, '27, ws, mu, 'sm ,. . 1 ff-, . v May KVOUSC llrunm l'l:1ss, 29, 'Jill 1 45 ' lll'l'lll'Nlfll, '27, '28, '29, 'JIU l'rm-Qhlvnl Ilrauuaa Flaw, 'Sill 7 l linml, '27, '25 l'l'z-wimll-nt Girl llvsvlwm-N, '29, 'Sill - S. Yl'9l2l Clula, '2!u- 'Jill F w "S1'lI'IIl!'4'lI." '2!l If ,M W. 'l'iclwl l'UlllllllllUl', '20, 'LIU -55,5 'I 7 1 ' Wi? 9 XA 5 Victor Kengla l'I:1-x 'l'rl-:nsurr-r, '2li Flaw l'l'1-sivlvm, '27 Slll'K'll'lllll Stull, 'fill Alllllll'1llllt'lIl2lll, '2N, '29, 'JIU "Rm:un11u7l1-" Firm- Squml Barbara King Szxll-ly l'lIlllIlllll4'l'. '26, '27 Sl'l'llllJll'I'i' Club, '2N, '2U, '30 Minliraxlllcnizm, '20, 'SU Charles Kunert VMI R, Y 4 hy, M, W Suywriur, Wisconsin. '2H, '27 Ill Muna, 27, -M -J Vice 1'resirlr-nt Frvslnnzm Elms 'HU Barbara Logan cz. .x. .x.. '27, ms, un, 'gm ,QQi,,,,'Cl,,bB ' ' ' 'L' " Nurxl-N Vluh, 'JIU Y1'4lEl 1'llll1, 'HID G. R. lflalg ll:-:ln-r, '21I, 'IC 'siyjg -, f-1 -,xr , rv: ibgigg, A TX, Cleo Linton , X v -' 7 : , , Laurgnce Le Blanc ' 3 7 . I Sur, FIIIZIIICF CUIIIIIIIIIPP: '2N ,V I. all V l .. " " CI1:urm:u1 HUll'llt'4 Comm-s," l'71lvl1.'lIl.l -fill ,W N 5.5, Q -29' -31, lm hqlnul, -h, ,.r, .,U - . ,V ..Uu,hC5 vomiwsh.. .gi .ESI Luene Lucas RIN-h LOUPB Girl la--sl-1-N-5, us, '::v, 'za HHH: lwflvr. '20 Svvrl-l:lry Girl lll-wl'ws, 'Sill V1-:lu Club, '20, '::1l ' 1- - '- 7 '- '-I I'rvsi1l1-nl ul' Girl! l,L':lglll', 'Jill Spwlrunl Snap Shut Editor, 'HU 'I'rz-annum' ul I,ium-ltvs, 'Jill Blllllllilllwlllilll '27, '25, '2U, '30 :cs lm- l'l'l-sinlvlll. '23, '2!,l 4.. A. A., 17, gh, Ju, no Ulhmunumh-," '2!l 'Hlluluax liilllll," 'Jjli Thirty- Two Dorothy Meyers lllllIll'2lllIl'Illilll, '27 Nu:-:vs Club, 'iilll ll'Slil llllll, .JU Bill Marvel llauuillv lligll, llliuuif l Swinuniug. 'L7, '2N Luliu Club liuskvtbull "H" Clase Brenda McKee Lilllwlle, '2N, '2!l, 'Sill G. A. A., '27, '28, '2!l, '23 Uwlnerettes, '25l, '3ll Vesta Club Spanish Club, '28 Iseri Shegeri Kathryn Mulcahy I.inue-lla, '27, '28, '20, 'Jill G K K "N 'Nl "ill vi-shi f'11lh,'7:Elf" ' Liuuvllu Fiuu Arls Club, '27 Thirty- Three Pauline Markillie fl. A. A.. '27, '28, '25l, 'ICU l.ium-Ill-, 2N, '2!l, 'fill Vestal Club, 'Sill Num-s l'luIm, 'iill Czunvru Club, 'fill Leonora Nantsch ll. A. A., '27, '2s, '2fl, 'illl Vewlu Club, 'iill Girl Hvsvrlvs, '2N, '2fl, 'Jill 1Iilllll'Slllll'IllillI, '2S, '29, 'Jill Spanish Club, '23 James Lane ig 'D 1 Josephine McKeeha.n l,iuue'lll', '28, '20, 'itll Vl-'illl Cluh, 'Sill Nurses Club, 'Jill Creighton McGilvery Fuutllzlll, '29 lllillliliwl' Varsity liuskvllmll, 'illl Mzuuugvr "B" Iluskelbull, 'Il I-'ire Suuaul, '27 Linus FlllITfll'illlS, '28 Forum, '26 Dorothy Marshall Cory Moore llllulwlcln' Iluly, '25I Spzmi-ll l'llIll, '27, '25 .llllleliv l'lllIl, '27 llzulin l'lul1, '2!l .Kern l'llll1, '2!l R, ll. T. V., '2!l llilll- l'luh, '2!l lirnuml- Cmulnillmf, 'itll Esther McCowan llirls' Rn-Qelwl-, '28 Lyle Murphy Erlilor I,iun'w Fmulpriuts, 'llll Ulzm 'l'rn-nmrvr, 'hill Sz-rihlmln-rQ' Cluh, 'itll Lulin Vluh, 'Jill llmu- Vluh, '27 lfirn- Squaul, '27 '2N, '20, ' Dahlia Pellegrin Vzxlluvlic Girly' lligll. '27, '28, '2!l 1:, .x. .x,, '27, us, 'gn llvlmll-, '2N, '21a Gr S 5 5 . lf, 3 ' r 5 a l J 3 L I l. 2 5 f, . R 5 in ' .42 . .Q 'gi , E p 3 ' ., 1 ' I , gg 1:0 l- ' ' X P 4 Helen McCown l.i1meIIl', '2N, '20, 'Zill G. ,L A., '2N, '20 Forum, '20, 'Jill I-'umm l'l'l'Nllll'lll, 'Z-:ll l'un1n1iN-ium-r ut .lrly '21l Spaniel: l'll1lx, '28 llllll 11 lvllmllll Kvrlu al Sw-rl-I lkllvrm-Ill-s, '28, '20, Till Linux Rrmr Stull, '2ll Betty Mercer Palm Mm, '27 l..nIin l'luIx, '21l, 'Ijll liunettv, '29, 'Jill Girl Rl'NFl'll'N, 'Jill Sl-vu-tul'y V:-stu l'InlJ, 'Zin li. A, A., 'esp 'Z-ill 1lllllll'1lllll'lllilIl, '21l, 'itll Svcrvlury llirlv l,mgzu-, 'ZRO George McNeil Rngam lligh, N:-lxruskn liuekm-lllalll, '27, '2!l llawebull, '27, '28 l,vtlernmn'- Club Helen McNamara Wmulrmv lvlliflll lligll, '28 l.inm'tle, 'Sill Unmplirv Girl, '27, 'IES llirl R1--L-rw, '27 Spzmisln Club, '21s Harold Maddox 'Frau-k l'uuI:xiu, '28, '20 l'Ill'Yll3' 'l'r:n'k, 'Jill lfumlmll. '2el, 'cw ' l.e-lla-rvn:m's Uluh Thirty-Four Margaret Parker Lung Be-zu-li Poly, '27, '2N Pep Club, '27 Ticket Cunuuilteu, '30 S4-ribblers, 'Sill Spzuiisli Club, 'Htl Swimming Club, '2S, '29 Forum Club, 'SMI Paul Miyamota. Macyl Peterson "Como nut nt' the Kill-lieu" Yewlu Club, '29, 'lill Alta High, luuui, '2li, '27 Raymond Owen Club, '28, '20, 'Zlll Basketball, '28, '2U, 'ZW Basketball Cuplaiiu, '30 'l'euuis, '30 Razor Club, '28 Decorating Comniitluv, 'Jill Allah Riles lllizuui High, Miami, Flu., '26 Vice President Vestax Club, '30 'Treasurer II. A. A., '2U Liouette, '28, '29, '30 Vi-stu Club, '29, '30 Liouellu Fine Arts Club, '27 Thirty-Five 5-2 S . ff, Y C 'Ai 5.4 ,:w, N A rf' .fi rf .3 f 1' 32 , ' N 3 ,Qin .5 E QW' 5 l we l:- , ?' "f-ff I' Edith Porter Liuiivllvk, '27, '2N, '2!t. 'SHI V1-xtu Club G, A, A., '2!l, 'Jill lv4lll'l't'lll' Vurlw, 'Jill l,iun's Rruu' Stull, '1-Ill l,imu'lln lfiui- Arts, '27 Firu Ilepzirlim-ul Ethel Pratt BllIllll'1llll!'llllllI. '2N, '2!n G. A. A., '27 SIil'Cll'llTll Stull. '29 1'0llllllI'l'l'lill llIl'i1'4', '2N, '29, .tl Clem Niehaus Mildred Perry Sl'l'llllllL'l'Q, '29, 'SSH Sl-rn-tary Si-riblilvn, 21: Girl Rvwrws 'l'ru:lsllrvx', 'Jlll Nurs:-5 Club, 'SHI Yvwtu Club, 'Siu Laiiiu Club, 'Jill Miuiiraxtlieuiziu, '20 Anatole Ossipoh' T Hf...!.lP Lucille Richardson Emlilor Som-lruni, 'HO l,ion's Roar Stall "Rosanmmlv," '20 "China Slum," '28 "Rurlflx'goru" '27 Sm-rilxblvis' Club, 'Zio lllvv Club, '27, '28 'l'r1-lilo Clvlf, '27 llimirallwnian, '28, '20, 'ISU Vesta ' , '21, 'Z Marvin Page Maybelle Reynolds Lioneltvs, '27, '28, '20, 'Ii Liolwtte Sun: X Yell lxzull- , 'Le U X A ,.,7 HN ,. ,J Ye-ala L'l'l1, '20, 'an gf Cd? P' X ,X 7 gi. -N 7' C gr " g Ya N .. X, . A-, 3, 2' , William Palmer Winifred Smith l'slwr Corus, '20, 'IDU NIlIllll'1llllL'lllllll, '20 Q Y -W f K V 8 A 'Q wwf, 5, f x5 'Riff is x -is , 4 C ft ' E Dorothy Preston V1-sta Club, '20, 'Jill Girl Rvsl-rw, '20, 'Jill Alma Remple Bliniiratlieaiao, '26 Forum, '27 Kenneth Phelps Football, '23, '20 Sou.-Treas. B. ll. E. C., 'Illl l.Clll'l'l1l1lll'S Club, '20, '30 Razor Club, '249 Doris Kees liowsniaa lligli, Man., Can., '27 Ye-sta Club, 'RU Bookkeeping Coolest, '20 Leland Phillips Ellilnr Lions Roar, '30 Cl!lllIllliSl0llCl' nl' Mlile-tics, '30 Sm-ctrluii Staff, '20, '30 Class TI'I'ilSlll'0l', '28 Class Rvorcsoiilaliw, '20 Mimiratlxvnian, '23, '29, '30 l'r0sifll-m l.0llt'l'lllC'll'S Club, '30 Football, '27, '28, '20-Cant., '2S Rasketlmll, '27, '28, '29, 'ISU Track, '28, '20, '30 Thirty-Sir Erulia Shalfer G. .L A., '2N, '2!l, 'Htl Girls Play Iluy, '2N .lrlwrtisim.: lllrxr. l.lnu'w Rmu' Fire Squzul, '25l James Rickard Winter Class, '30 Football, '26, '2T, '28, '20 l' Ulull, '2Ii, '27, '23, '29 l'l'l'Nllll'Ili l' Flulr, '20 Selma Iligli, '27 Lion Cubs, '28 Hinge C11-u', 'All Stage l'rm-w Play, 'rlll Firm' Sqllzul, '2N, '2!l Leone Shostrom I'vzu'e C4lIlll'4 , , 1 , Svc-r'vt:u'y nl' l"0rulu, 'LIEI Spaniel: Club, '28, '29, 'HU l,imw1Ie, '29, 'Sul Sr-rilmhlvrs, '28, '29 Ili-Imle Squaul Uslwrettz- Uurus Asxislaiut lfhlilur Fllllllllx ', ' Betty Svenson Liuuettes, '28, '29, 'ilu Girls' Resvrrr-4, 'Illl Latin Cluli Harold Schimidt Thirty-Seven 'ln Mirl Smith vl'4l2l I'luIl, '2!I, 'Jill Louise Salscheider liiUlll'lll'x, '2!l, 'Jill Vvxlu, '29, 'fill 'lllnlui l.:uul," 'JIU Girl R0sl'l'll's, '2!n' 'illl l,iIzr:u'y l'luh, 'Jill Glen- l'lul1, 'Jul llaulrly Lou: IA-gy" '2N n'l'lllll'lII'lll lligll, S. IL, l Bert Sloman Mvrllzillim-all Arle. '2T, '2N "I Fire Qrurul "N "Nr Esther Sumner .ICHS lilullmlvr, Munlauiai, N Fresluuaiu Clusw l'l'veirln-ul 'r Vesta Club, 'Z-:ll Lzitiu Club, 'ilu l'l'raitiu- Writing, '2!l, 'Sill Irene Telford lmugl lleau-In Poly. '2N 0I't'llEs1l'il, '29, 'Jill Aluuuxl Muxic Rwilul. '2!l Vesta Club CQ 5 'X F, Francis Sharp l"I'l'4llIll2lll Clam Ib-l1l'l-sm-llI:lIix'c Fnulllilll, lil! l'111h Smgv l'n-xv "l'Inf Ru-.nr l'.u" Helen Teitsworth 0r1'ln-stnx, '27, '28, '21l, 'QHI lmnn-tie, '28, '2!1, 'SHI Ifln- Squaul, '20, '30 Sam Sasika ' 5 Q'--wif? qs -, , , ' 'f' I Nelllvee Towler 'N l'l1m-niz, Mimtm, '27, '28, '2!l 425, 'J' I Vmnnm-rvianl l'luh, 'ZSI l ' ,Q Alzmluv Yu-llmv Mmm, l'll0l'IllX ' .d lh-mm-sn-lllznliw .l4'Iixiti4's, Dept, , X ' if 1 Stanley Sweeney "'I'Iu- Ilvzu' L':nl"' sllllll'Ill llmly l'l'x-siuh-nl Fnrum l'Iuh Ibrlmtv Fmxthzlll 'l'rm-Ia liznwlivtlmll f u 4' Verna Towns Bnlwlz-y lligh Hr-lmnl '27 0l'1'l14-stral, '25, '2fI, '30 Linm-ties, 'Jill G. A, A., 'HO Don Schnobrich l'rvii4lPut SvrihblvrS' Cluh, '30 'l'i1'lin't l'IIllllll0L', '29, '30 Forum Club, '28, '20, '30 Amlwrlisimz Mgr. SDt'1'lI'lIIll, 'Htl Yu4':nimml Guillaume Club Isabelle Terry I,iom-ite, 27, '2N, '29, '30 G, sl. A. '2N, 29, 'Sill V1-stu Ulllll, 'SHI Lemy Sweet Corrinne Webb I.iolwttv. '2R, '29, '30 l,inm-ttv Vim-0-l'l'vsidPnt, '2!9 Tnmy-Eight Bert Swierstra Lutiu Cluh, '29, '30 Aflilflli City High, Colo, Marjorie R, Weiss Class Secretary, '26, '27 Liouetie, '26, '30 Girls' Reserves. '20 Vesta Cluh, '20 'Jill Brllirzl 5lllSll'1l, '26 Clay Thompson Nlilllllfli Arts High, '26, Varsity Football, 'Zh Stage Crew, '30 Stage Crew Play, '30 Letterlnzuls' f'luh. '29 Firm' Squzul. '29 Joanna Wasson Winter Class, '30 Donald Wyatt Snzluish Cluh, '29 Fire Squad Thirty-Nine M7 -.JS Mildred Wilber Ellison .luuinr lligh, '27 I'l'0Ill0iIlillIl, Ellison High ing Quart:-I. Erliwu lliuh zuush l'luh, '2N V4-:lu Vluh, Sill 4h-ul l'lllIIlt'il, '25 Elden Traylor GEll'llf'llil, '27, 'EN I'rvsi:lem nr' S1lIJIIUllllll'l's, 'ZS In-Imlv T1-sun, '2N Vivian Wright , C4lIllllllS9iUll9l' of Alluirs, Ill! Sue-i-trunr Stuff, 'lill Hezul nf lislu-11-ttvs, 'Jw Liuuvttes, '2N, '20, 'illl ca. A. A., '2x, '29, 'sm Forum, '29, 'Z-il! Vesta l'luh, '29, 'itll Fire Dr-pur'tn1vnt, 'ilu Stiuh-ut l'ulun'iI, '27 Charles Thomas Long livzu-h Poly, '26 Jllllllll' Play, '21l l-'ire Nuuml, '2N, '21s Anita Woods Elsiuure High Suhunl Hzlskelhull, '2ll, '27 Tvuuis, '28, '29 Glen Cluh Presirleut Sr-hool Avvumpauiisl Twn Qlrs Hezul Music D4-pl. for Allllllill x., Glenn Weaver llauul, '27, '28, '29, 'EIU 0l'l'lIlNll'll, '29, 'Htl Sw.-'l'r0aw. ul llzmrl, 'Z-Ill Snnnisll Club, '2N, '29 3lllllll'llllll'lllllll, '27, '2X, '29, 'mn Rmlin Huh, '29, '29, 'nn Fin' lu-In "ff "W "Hr "'l'I Franklin Waugh Helen Calderwood Ffillllillll lligll, '2li, '27 L. .L l.'lll'lll1' College, '27, ' L1-tts-rnmn, '27, '2N llilcing l'luh, '27, '28 Spamiwln lllllll, '27, '24 Ya-stu lllllll, '2N, '29 Bert Svenson Fire- Squad, '27, '28 lluslwllvzxll Sl-rihhlers' l'IuI1 l':um-ran Cluh 'I'enl1if: Lawerence Norris llunlingtnn Park lligh, '27, ' lizunl, '29, 'illl Fira- Sqllanl, '29, 'Zlll I I I , f,1. , I Doris Yonke G. A. A., '27, '2N, '29, 'itll Linux-Ile, '28, '29, 'ISU .Iuniur l'rmu l'umnnim7-, '29 llawln-Illalll, '2N, '29, 'Sill V1-wln l'lub, 'iill Dorothy Stansiield Linn:-llzl Fine Arts, '27 Milllimtllclliixll, '27 Liunvllv '28, '29, 'SLU 41. A. A.. ':s, '29 Horace Foskett Edna Adams I.imu-llv l'l'l'illll'lll. 'JIU l.ium'IIv Se1'1'vI:lry, '29 l.iul11'ttv, '2N, '29, 'Jill , . G. A. A. lrcsuleut, 'Sill .., fu. A. A., 21, 25, 29, ...II Spzmish Cluh, '29 Vesta Club, 'I lll liaslu-Ilmll, All Star, '2N, '29, M .lll llnsvlmll llilIl1lQll'l', '28 llm'kl'y .flll Shir, '28, "HI "Hb Evelyn Andrade ll'Illlll'illllL1ll, 27, ls, 29 Latin Huh, '27, '28 G, A. A., '29, '29 Vollcylmll, '27 'fr-nniw Uluh, '23 llaxskm-llmll, 27 lluntingtun Park, '29 Swinuning: 'l'l-ann, '21i llIlllll'llllllilll2lI 1'luh, '2Ii Forty Helen Scott Glvlnlzxll- lligll SVIIINII, ,. "'l'lw Ra-au' Cm" Honor Swivly, '27, -. ll. A. A., '2S Yawic-ty Show, 'ZR l.ioul-Ill-, '29, 'Sill '-ru, MN Louise Wheeler ljolwtte, '26, '27, '2., -. Q mu I' -X A "lil '77 "N "Nl llovkvy, '29 lflistellrlllul, '26 Vt-stu l'lul1, '29 l,imwllal Am, '27 l'Ylll"l'l'lltN, '29 Donald Limerick Clarissa Derfelt G. A. A., '29, '30 Vesta Club, '29, '30 Vive l'l'HsiIlPnt Senior Flaw Alllllll'ZllllPlll2lll, '28, '29 .klulm Lzunl ll U' Jo o T euchi ' 1 High, 28 Forty-One iii -P x Alfce Irwin Hlillllsll l'l1llr, '29, 'Siu l l1lllI.ll'X l'luI1 'I'l'1-nxllrvr, "9 l.lllI'lll'l' Ilulr, ,.ll Robin Jolliffe Utlnsn-xx, Iowan Furmn Club, '::1l l'.nnn-ral l'luIm, 'IMI I'r4--nl:-nl Iwlu-I lunnnmw Il Varsity llvlmle- 'l'eaun, 'itll .Iuumr llam l'laly, :fa "RU4illlllllI1l4'," '29 Frances Murray l,inll4'Itt-', 2N, '29, 'fill' Vestal Club. '29, 'fm Nlll's1's lluh, ..1l I 3 Alphonse Belprez Sl. .lulufw M. A,, l,. A. 'l'r1n'k, '25, '29, 'illl Forum. '3-Ill Srrililller, 'Jill Junior l'l:1y lmtternnlvlls l'luIl Warren A. Boswell Fuullizlll, '27, 'Sill llzlsehull, '27, '28, '29, ll Spamisln Uluh, '29, 'illl l4l'llt'l'lllfll l'lul1'2T,'2N,'1!'l ll Florence Redmond 11. .x, A., '37, Us Fire l'll1I1 Noel Eckersley Winter Class, '30 l'r1'4i4lr'l1I Sl'lIl0l' Ii W. '31 llaskl-Ibaxll, '28, '20, 'ISU Husn-lmll, '20, 'SHI Firm- Squaul, '20 "li" Vlzlss linskvllbzlll Capt, '30 . .. ..l 1.1-Ita-rn1:u1s Lluh, 30, .wll Leona, Kliewer Sgx:mixI1 l'luIJ, '20, .nl AllllliI'illlll'lli2lIl, ZEN. '30 ... Conrad Bellinger llxlxkuillzlll, '25 Exm-lsim' High, '27, '28 ' "Wi H1'IIlllill'NlIiIl Sum-ictp, - Irving Foster Myron Smith Nancy Kinghorn Fn-shnmu Recital, '27 Intvrclauss lbellaltv, '28 llionvlle. '28, '29, '30 Clase Se1'l'ut:l1'y, '20 "Station YYYY," '23 "Fannie 0111 of the Kitchen" Vim- l'rm-siflefnt Girls' LPKILIIIF, '30 Dale Fetterman Margaret Reel Anna Anderson Forty-Two Forty- Three 'IS X EiM 1Ni 52f' R AfT I O N Ljmqigrs Forty-F 3 IB . . I l . A George Buster Sydney Ramsaur Helen McNeil Donald Beck Junior Class Prasident ,7,7 ., 77,,,7 .S . ,,,,,v,, George Buster Vice President ,, ,,rre Sydney Ramsaur Secretary . ,. rrrrrrrrrr Helen McNeil Treasurer uuuueu .,rrrrrrr D onald Beck Advisor ,, ,,,,., Mr. Fred Lueders Advisor. ,,.,., . .,.,.,r..,.uueeee Miss Hazel Baumert Organizing at an early date, the Junior class chose their officers. then settled down to make a name for themselves. This they succeeded in doing by descending upon the school one morning, every Junior dressed in a flaming bright red sweater. That the sweaters were loud goes without saying as every member of the other classes can testify. In fact some of them were obliged to wear smoked glasses. so great was the glare. The Junior class play, a traditional event was presented in December. The play. entitled "Seventeen" written by Booth Tarkington. was successful from both a financial standpoint. and approval of the audience. All school activities and athletics found the Junior class well represented. Superiority in track was proved by winning the interclass track championship. The annual Junior Prom. a social affair started by the Junior class of last year. was given in May. This big event of the year sponsored by the Juniors was given in honor of the Senior class. It was held at the Breakers Hotel. The evenings activities included card games and dancing to the music of the Cocoanut Grove orchestra. Garbed in their glorious crimson sweaters. the outlook of the Junior class is a "bright" one and much is expected from them next year. Forty-Five LULZLEQLRUM. . X T J J ADMlVIilTSTRA'l N ' X 5OphomoreS X .. -J K.. ,Ar3M1N1 s'FRAT1oN , f kg Z' ' .. ' zu 1' X F Y, x fi Forty-S alas 'OVC Weston Godfrey Albert Peacock Vivian Frederick i Sophonzoro Class President ,,,,,,,77,,, . , ,,,,, Weston Godfrey Vice President e,,. ee,, ,ee.,, A 1 bert Peacock Secretary.. ,,.o ,,,,,, V ivian Frederick Treasurer eeeeeeeee.ee..,.,eeee Jack Whittaker fboysJ Treasurer ,,,.,....,r,,,,,,,,,,,e Helen Cooper firlsl Girls' League Representative,.,,Virginia Cargile Advisors Miss Esher Reaich Miss Lola Chaffee Mr. Warren Strickland The Sophomore class of '32 started the year with two records to its credit. It was the largest Freshmen class in the history of the school, with an enroll- ment of 477 students, and also held the interclass debate championship cup. The class began the' year by electing a very capablejyorps of officers. Green and white were chosen as its class colors. ' As Sophomores, it distinguished itself by its spirit and enthusiasm, enter- ing all school activities, taking part in interclass debate and extemporaneous speaking contests. It was also well represented in all branches of sports. Under the supervision of their class advisors. Miss Chaffee, Miss Reaich. and Mr. Strickland, the Sophomores expect to make every year even more suc- cessful than the last. Forty-Seven X AD M1NIsTR ATl C5N 1' fYre5lQW1en I ff f F tyEglt l?1'6SlZ11ZG12 Class With the object of quenching their thirst for knowledge. the Freshmen of 1929 entered Compton I-ligh 350 strong. The class was not allowed to organize or elcct officers but nevertheless the members displayed spirit and enthusiasm in all student and class activities. The Freshmen recitals were held at the end of each quarter. This tradi- tional activity reserved especially for Freshmen, was a success and much hidden talent was uncovered. Enthusiasm in interclass debates was shown by the Freshmen, although the Freshmen debaters. Charles Dunham and Boyd Nickols, lost to the Sophomores. Besides academic activities in school. the class was well represented in athletics. Many Freshmen showed that they are destined to be of great help in upholding Compton Highs athletic prestige. The Freshmen class as a whole has made great progress since entering this institution. With the experience gained during the year they are qualified to organize next fall as Sophomores: with a continuance of their pep and good spirit they will do much to uphold the honor of Compton High School. Forty-Nine Fifty 1 .ni WD' 4 xf if gy XXXX wmv NW Published by the Student Body of Compton Union High School under the direction of Miss CoNsUELo TACHET. Set up and printed in the High School Print Shop under the direction of MR. EDWIN W. CoMsToczi, Printing Instructor, assist- ed by FRANK C. ENGLE, and students of the High School Printing Classes. Q, A! x A W f . y , .k - ,I , 1 2' 1 , -'If Hz J ' X 7 N R I 4 1' " "1 'xg' 1 V 1 U fw. . ,,. , ' .1 PW f-nz' Q N 1 w , n. ,,.-.lv IU" . A , n . .r, v-, H, f 1 1 ,.,,. ,v ,r x V 3. 1 .:I.,-,. ,- 'X-' , vit! ..C1". ll' 'Vx y wAr .-,c . L 1 , Mx - 'A"lm Conunission Organization "The purpose of the Commission is to direct school activities as a whole: to arouse the loyalty of its students: and to further faculty and student-body cooperation in the maintenance of the laws and rules of the Student Body Constitution." The Commission form of student government has been for several years in many high school institutions where the enrollment is large, and it has proved to be the most popular and efficient means of student government. Nearly every Bay League school now has a commission organization. ln former years, Compton had a smaller student body so that the old type of government was sufficient to transact student body business, and con- duct meetings. Owing to the rapid growth of C. U. H. S. however, this type of government has become out worn. Realizing this condition. the students of Compton High have cast aside the old type and instituted the new commission form of government. The new school constitution that was found necessary was the commission form. which was drawn up by a special Constitutional Committee in the spring of '29, Constitutions were obtained from many high school in Southern Cali- fornia, and the best parts of each were combined to produce our new Constitu- tion which is brief, specific, and up-to-date. Many benefits have been derived from the adoption of the commission government. The Commissioner of Arts supervises debate. dramatics. music. and oratory. Nominations are made by a committee made up Of Commissioners. class repre- sentatives, and faculty advisors. The student members of the Commission are the President, and Commissioners of Records, XVelfare, Safety, Athletics, Arts, Finance. and Affairs. The President is the school representative and presiding officer and has supervision over student body administration, general business, and schedule of events. The Commissioner of Affairs ls in charge of publicity. the scholarship society, and social affairs. The Commissioner of Arts supervises debate. dramatics. music, and Oratory. The Commissoner of Safety has charge of the fire department, grounds regulation, ushers, the building and hall committee, and boys' league. The Commissioner of Welfare has charge of the Girls' League. girls' ath- letics. elections, and promotion of good citizenship. The Commisioner of Records has charge of student body correspondence. minutes of student body and commission meetings, and the filing of athletic records and all other records of the student body. The Commissioner of Finance is responsible to the Commission for all student body funds. Meetings are held each week to plan student body assemblies and transact school business. Each officer has a definite task, but all work together to make Compton High a bigger and better institution of learning. The Commissioners of this year are to be congratulated on the splendid example they made. Faced with the task of making teh Commission idea a practical one. and with no previous experience or any definite standards to fol- low, the officers responded loyally to the situation and made the Commission Organization a success. Fifty-One i 4 i sa X L i . Cioininissionors X First Semester President .. . . .. rrrrr Stanlev Sweenev Commissioner of .Affairs .. fvlarian Collins Commissioner of Safeiv . , ,,s, Franklin Howell Commissioner of Records ,,,, Charlotte Dring Commissioner of XYelfare ,,,,,,, Betts' Stockwell Commissioner of Finance . ,oos .Harrv Hecock Commissioner of Arts . .Helen XlcCown Commissioner of Athletics .. . ,,,, Dell Canfield The first semester marked the inauguration of the new Student Body Commission. The officers of this newly' adopted tvpe of government displayed cooperation and abilitv from the start and made their administration a very successful one. This vear a new Student Body Ticket in the form of a book of tickets was adopted. .Although unpopular at first because of their bulkiness. these tickets have proved superior to the old type and are now favorably accepted. Combining business with entertainment. several skits to arouse pep and school spirit for the football games were given in assemblies. A clever mock football game between Huntington Park and Compton was presented by the Lettermens Club at an assernblv held on the bleachers. Stanley Sweeney and Charlotte Dring attended the Bav League Forum held at San Pedro this vear. After an attractive luncheon. the Forum. composed of the presidents and secretaries of student bodies of Bay League Schools. met to discuss school problems and exchange ideas. Fifty- Two I ' , 1 . X ' Commissioners Second Semester PrCSideI1I ,,., .. .. .. . . . Ed Jackson Commissioner of Records ,Charlotte Dring Commissioner of Afairs. V V V, VYivian XYright Commissioner Finance , ,Arthur Leeming Commissioner of Arts ,,,,,7 .7 . Fred Abbott Commissioner of 'Welfare . . Helen Xl:Neil Commissioner of Safetv. , s,s, .Chester Crain Commissioner of Athletics , ,,s,, Leland Phillips Vvith the object of obtaining new ideas and added knowledge ot campus life at other high schools. several visits to neighboring institutions were made bv the officers of the second semester, Along with the various skits and speal-.ers which were presented at the assemblies. added entertainment was provided bv phonograph records which were broadcasted in the auditorium. The high school band directed bv Xlr. Belprez occupied a prominent posi- tion at manv of the assemblies. A gold spangled banner was presented to the C. U. H. S. band bv the junior college student bodv in appreciation of their plaving at J. C. assemblies. The student bodv was given the treat of witnessing a hard and fast game between the championship middleweight team and the facultv men. The tacf ultv went down in defeat with a 31 to 23 score. much to the -iov of the students. Towards the end of the semester a'Student Court composed of the members ofthe Commision was organized. The dutv of the Court is to summon students to trial. who have disobeved school regulations. Punishment is recommended bv the Court in proportion to the extent of the disobedience. Fifty-Three eva ew Charlotte Dring Nancy Kinghorn Marian Collins Girls League First Semester Officers President ...,..A.....,,,..,............,.............. ....,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,, C harlotte Dring Vice President ..,A...... ,,,.,..,,,, N ancy Kinghorn SSC!'etary ............ ........,...,...... M arion Collins Advisor o.......w..w.w.w....ww.....w..,...A..w...,.,.,,.AA,A.,,...,. Mrs. Esther Conrad Class Representatives Senior ........................... ...,,,,,,,,,.,,,Y,Y,....,..,.,...,,........ R uth Johnson Juniol '....., ..Y,,,.,l,,,,..., ,,........... ......,l,,,,.,.l.. L o l a, Fortune Sophomore ,,,..,,,, .l.,l.l,.,ll.A V irginia Cargile Freshmen o.,.ow. . ,,.,,..,.. Laura Lambkin The Girls League, an organization composed of every girl in school. creates a spirit of friendliness among the girls and cooperates with the student body in all its activities. At the meetings which are held bifmonthly. interesting programs are pre- sented. The participants in the programs are usually talent chosen from the League itself. The play. "How a Vwloman Keeps a Secret." was presented at one of the meetings. The cast being chosen from the members of the organization. Several penny hops were sponsored by the girls to which every student in school was invited. A good orchestra was provided and the dances were a penny apiece. The proceeds were put in the treasury to cover expenses incurred by the League. During the first semester a "Kid" party was held in the girls' gymnasium. The girls came dressed in kids' attire and played children's games. Prizes were given for the best costume and refreshments were served. ln a Mothers' Day-May Day program was given for which May Queen and here attendants were chosen. It was held in the amphitheatre and various dances were presented. Mrs. Esther Conrad. advisor of the Girls' League, helped the girls with their plans and worked with the cabinet which was composed of the officers and a representative of each class. Fifty-Four S Ruth Loupe Pearl Caylor Betty Mercer SECOND SEMESTER GIRLS' LEAGUE Officers President ........A.....,A,,,,.,,,.,, ...........,..,..,.,, ,,.,,,.,.. R u th Loupe Vice President ,,..,... .,,,,,,,,,,,, P earl Caylor Secretary ,Y.YY,,..., AY,.,,.,...,,,,., B etty Mercer Advisor .......... ......,..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, M rs. Esther Conrad W Class Representatives Senior ......................,... ....r,.,.......,,,i,.,,,,...,,,,.,,,...,.. H elen Teitsworth Junior ..,...,..,r...,,.,,...,.. ..,........,.....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,...,,,. L o la Fortune Sophomore ...,..,,... ,,,,,,..,,,......,,. V irginia Cargile, Freshman ....,,,,,..,,..,,.........,.....,,.,.i.,.,,,...,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,..,....,.., Margaret Mayo Continuing the high standard established by the first semester Girls' League. the second semester officers enjoyed a successful term. At the beginning of the semester the League sponsored a program at Huntington Park high school. being entertained there with a luncheon. This initiated the exchange program idea. Huntington Park in turn sponsoring a return program at Compton April 22. The penny hops which proved so popular among the students were repeated at intervals. inaugurating a fifteen cents admission instead of the penny per dance rate. The annual fashion show was held. in which the girls modeled in dresses made in the Home Economics department. A program by the Zabelle School of Dancing in Compton was presented. This program was enthusiastically received by the girls. As a climax to the social activities of the year. the May Day Festival, with Kathryn Mulcahy as "Queen of the May," was held. This very beautiful spectacle was given in honor of all the mothers of high school students. As advisor of the league, Mrs. Esther Conrad, has been a popuar and untiring friend of the girls, successfully guiding them through the year's schedule of events. Fi fry-Five Lioifs Roar Sluff C.6'sx4 GOJ. N A Mex wrfqorw Leland Phillips, Editor, Marian Collins, Fred Abbott, Mariam Firkins Don Cordy, Lucille Richardson, Edith Porter, Dell Canfield Claudine Hamby, Erulia Shaffer, Helen McCown, Miss Marian Peterson. Advisor Fifty-Sir bf1i112i1'fIf1lQ1ZiCl12 HOIZOI' Sooiefg First Semester President, 7,,7,,, ,7,, ,, ,. 7 ,, ,, Fred Abbott Vice President, tt,tt,,,tt,,,, ., ,...t, ...Glade Mastain Secretary-Treasurer... ..,.,tt t ,,t,t,, ,Betty Stockwell Second Semester President ,,.t, . t,,,,t,t,,tt,, .Miriam Firkins Vice President t,,t,t,tt,,,,.v,trt.. . ,t,,,,ts Donald Beck Secretary-Treasurer, ..,.,ttt,,tt,,t . ,s,. Virginia Little Advisors Miss Mabel Lindsay Mrs. Anna Marie Taylor Chapter 128 of the California Scholarship Federation. known locally as the Mimirathenian Society, is the most active organization of Compton Union High School. lt has an enrollment of seventy-one, twelve of whom earned their life membership in June. Of the total number forty-four are girls. The first social event of the year was a mountain party at Lake Arrow- head during the Thanksgiving vacation. The three day's stay was spent in hiking, boating, and dancing. The powers of hypnotism were mysteriously shown when one of the advisors placed a defenseless youth under her magic spell. A theatre party in Los Angeles was an early event of the year. The night was stormy but rain and gusts of winds could not daunt the enhusiastic spirit of the Mimirathenians. Other activities included a banquet. several parties, a week end at Catalina. and the commencement program. Fifty-Seven LGl'l'G1'1126I27Sii Club President. .. 7,, . . ...... James Rickard Vice President .. ,7,, ...... . .Ed Jackson Secretary-Treasurer ,,,7, . , , Fred Abbott Having recently been reorganized. the Lettermen's club devoted the first semester to the election of officers and the removal of a deficit in the treasury. Although handicapped by a lack of funds and a small membership. the staff of officers by diligent Work put the club on its feet again. Upon the mid-year graduation of the president. James Rickard, Leland Phillips was unanimously elected to fill the office. Membership is restricted to Junior and Senior boys who have made one or more letters in athletics. The purpose of this organization however, is DOI for the pleasure of upper classmen but for the raising of the standard of citizen- ship among the boys on the campus. In many schools. the organization of the lettermen is the ideal of every boy in the school. Such is the goal of the Comp- ton High Lettermen's club. A mock football game presented at one of the student body meetings was sponsored by the club to arouse pep and enthusiasm for the games. The club also put on a very good entertainment at one of the regular assemblies. The highlight of the club's social calendar is the annual banquet. At this affair. the prospective members are initiated and the graduating members given their farewells. Fifty-Eight 4 w Yell Leaders-Gordon Christoff, Lola Fortune, and Weston Godfrey 1 - , e. tx- '. . '-1-1-,f:,,.e ,, - - Song and Yell Leaders Club Fifty-Nine X! Fi : 'I' fali' -. -1 Q- .zg 5. Q Q -N, ?7 Q VE: - w. ,- A V L' "-F1 A - - ,.1 , f, , m, J., v-1 -is , 1 V-gin I- ,X .3 1 Y: .sl f-, 1, ..x.!x.nY,, W Y - ' .5 ' V J 1' X '. T- ,. N--I - ' ' " . , f A, A I . . E: '- 3 if. ' , , -5 " ii' - .",, 5 -' . ' -' 4 Q , ' .' P., ' , Q ,wx . .,1 ,-oil,-1. -, i,.c.,,-.-.si ,, , ,, . P g...3, f -A " W I: f Sy- ' .V - -. 'sam Pe 5 , s , U ' 'S X: ef - i , if . ,v if fi 55 H x- EL5fi'iE9 HE KTUDENT BCD of vioif www Sf, 9' .R -w , Q . f iw NH ffNGO 1-mfcaw . jr HF 12259 f '- x A If i .ffl It i-J A i ' I , f 1 f :- X Y tl H .X I av . . 1' ' r . ' , 1 in A . 4 I I 1 O T1 SC1'1lJlJlQ1'S bluh President 7 7 Donald Schnobrick Vice President Florence Bailey Secretary 7 . 47 77 Fern Couse Treasurer Chester Crain Advisor 7 7 7777 7Miss Starr Conducting a novel advertising program. the Scribblers' Club increased its membership to forty-one members, The adoption of a new constitution also aided in making the year a successful one. Membership requirements are simple: any student interested in creative writing, can join by submitting an original manuscrpt of not less than one hundred words to be read before and voted upon by the club members. Promotion of interest in creative writing is the object of the club. In con- nection with this. the "Lion's Footprints." a magazine entirely separate from the Spectrum and school paper, is edited each year. The 1930 issue of the Lion's Footprints was unusually attractive and interesting. It was the cream of the effort of the entire English department in verse. fiction. mystery stories. and prose. Through their club. the Scribblers aim to get in touch with the best literature that has been written and to appreqiate it through their own efforts at writing. At meetings. original manuscripts are read and constructive criticism is offered. Members also enter contests conducted in the "Magazine NVorld." Sixty Drcunct Class Old Father Time paused in his perusal of the documents before him. "An admirable school. that." he mused. "Good records every one of them." Then he hesitated as he piclved one from the pile. "Record of the Compton High School Drama class of l93O," he read. "This class seems to have accomplished a great deal." And as the pages unfolded before him. this list of achievements was revealed. "Under the capable guidance of Miss Avalon Daggett. the Drama class has been organized with Lucille Kalayjian as president. and Alvin Buck as treasurer. 'ADuring the first semester. a football skit was presented before a pep assembly. Those members of the class taking part were: Helen Scott. Gail Cur- ren. Burton Meyers. Russel Vvlhite. and Alvin Buck. "The first play presented during the last semester was 'A Hint to Brides' A one-act play in which a clever bride disposes of some unwanted wedding presents. and then collects the insurance. "Three plays were given later at the student assemblies. They were 'The Trysting Place' and 'ln the Crystal' a satire on the talkies. and 'The Necklacef "Coming as a mid-year relaxation. the class made a trip to Huntington Park where they enjoyed a dinner at Millers. and then went to the Pasa- dena Community Playhouse and saw "Our American Cousin." They were accompanied by Miss Helen Ryan and the stage crew." Sixty-One , Nurses Club The Nurses Club is one of the smallest and most interesting clubs of this institution. lt was organized in 1928 by Miss Marie Wieck. the advisor. Membership is open to any girl in school who is interested in nursing as a vocation. Application for membership has to be made early as the club is limited to fifteen students. The purpose of the club is to give the girls better understanding of voca- tional nursing and to help them in choosing a training school. Cleyo Linton was elected president at the first meeting. During the half hour allotted for meetings the girls made small first aid kits to be used on short trips. Besides the selling of these kits. the girls sold candy and doughnuts to raise money. The first social activity of the year was held in March when twelve girls motored to Los Angeles to a dinner party and later to the theatre. Members Alberta Anderson Margaret Reel Elsie Davidson Dorothy Myers Mable Haddow Macyle Petterson Elizabeth Hassel Lena Barume Barbara Ann Logan Frances Murray Cleyo Linton-Chairman Helen Teitsvvorth Josephine McKeehan Betty Svenson Mildred Perry Pauline Markillie Advisor-Miss Marie Wieck Sixty-Two Vesta Club President .. A ,, . ,Ruth Johnson Vice President ,, rttt. 7 rc Allah Riles Secretary ,,,, ,,,,,7 ,, . B etty Mercer Treasurer , c ,, r,,r ,, rGlaclys Cargile The Vesta club is composed of girls who have had or are taking some work in the Home Economics Department. lt was organized in 1928 and has rapidly grown from a small group to an organization. The club is sponsored by the Home Economics Department and its pur- pose is to promote interest in social and economic development of the home through the study and practice of the rules governing conduct, etiquette. correct. dress. etc. The entire group is divided into sections with an advisor at the head ot each. Sectional meetings are held in between group meetings. which are held once a month. Each section devotes its time to some special work or subject that Home Economics teaches. This year a club song was adopted. It was written by Lucille Kalayjian to the tune of "Keep the Home Fires Burning." Sixty- Three X, my Spanish Club President . Don Cordy Vice President D. Xlarguerite Hawley Secretary Rueben Gonzales Advisor . Miss Consuelo Tachet Realizing the linguistic advantage of a social hour in Spanish. the conver- sation class re-organized the Spanish Club this year limiting membership exclu- sively to third year students. Regular weekly meetings. each Friday. during the ciass period. were decided upon. This proved a delightful source of entertain- ment for all the members. The club's activities have been numerous. Vwfeekly programs were presented. at which time prepared reports on the cities and points of interest in Spain and Spanish American countries were given. Short plays were presented. under the direction of D. Nlarguerite Hawley. Vice President of the club. Spanish cross-word puzzles. and various games were played. The outstanding events of the year were the all-Spanish pay-program. held for all Spanish students in school. the Mexican dinner given at the close of the semester. and a trip to the Mission Play with the history classes. Club meetings were conducted entirely in Spanish. giving the members much needed practice and practical experience in the language. Sixty-Four .. ' Luhn Club Presidents... .... .. ,,7,,,7 Dick Blair Vice President ..,., ,,,7i E sther Sumner Secretary ..,,,,. , ..iiii Golden Rule Treasurer .,ree Paul Nliyamoto Advisor. rrrr, . rrreerrrerreerre ....Miss Lola Haworth For the first time in the history of Compton Union High School, a Latin Club has been organized by the Latin classes. This club, known as "Comites Romanef' began its series of programs at the first of the second semester. It met every second and fourth Tuesday of the month with Miss Haworth as advisor. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in the study of Latin through the students becoming more familiar with the civilization and culture of the Romans. This interest is further stimulated through the spirit of fellow- ship created by the club meetings. Eligibility for membership in the club is restricted to students taking Latin III or IV. any student who has had three years of Latin. and students taking Latin II who have recommended grades. A series of very interesting, instructive and entertaining programs was given, which included an address by Miss Jeffrey on "Traces of the Ancient Romans in Europe Todayf' a Valentine program. reports on various phases of Roman life. playlets. a debate. songs. and games and contests based on a knowledge of Latin. Sixty-Five ,l i l Ticket Committee The Ticket committee. which was organized this year for the first time by lVlr. Strain. of the Mechanical Arts Department, has proved to be a very helpful and efficient organization in C. U. H. S. This committee has charge of the sale of tickets for all games. plays. pay assemblies. and other student body activities. Membership in this committee is obtained by application. Selections are made from those applying on the basis of scholarship. student activities. and general experience and capability. Four girls and eleven boys work together on this committee. trying their best to distribute tickets to all school theatricals in as short a time as possible. One half point of Mimirathenian credit is given for their work. Sixty-Sir 1 v , , - '--mx. w . Ushereffes Usherette Leader rrrrrr.rrr ,,,, Vivian Wright Advisor ,,,.,..v. ,. ,,,,77 Miss Doris Crook Johnson This year the usher corps has adopted several innovations. It has been not only a working organization but also an honor group, Only those volunteers who have had a satisfactory scholarship and citizenship record have been per- mitted to become members. Scholarship requirements call for a merit record of 90 with no grades of 4 or 5. A striking Usherette uniform was adopted. The uniform consists of a white pleated skirt, long sleeved middy with blue collar and cuffs and a brilliant red tie and red beret. For the Junior Play the red Junior sweaters were worn completing a novel red and white costume that brought forth many comments from those attending the performance. Leis were worn at the musical comedy, "Aloha Land," in keeping with the Hawaiian atmosphere of the pro- duction, Twenty-three girls make up the Usher Corps. They are: Brenda McKee. Ellen Reed. Nancy Kinghorn. Helen McCowan. Margaret Tibby. Charlotte Dring, Betty Svenson, Vivian Wright, Elena Wolfskill, Kathryn Bowers. Geraldine Jolliffe. Leone Shostrom. Elizabeth Wright, Helen Banks. Helen Simpson. Sydney Ramsaur. Margaret Foltz, Harriet O'Brien, Wanda Palmer. Dora DeHetre, Marian Collins, and Rozella Carlson. Sixty-Seven .Mr .ca ...M-rr...-t.ra..ca,.r....a.....,.a,. . . ,, ,. .. . , Q , W VW, M, , , gb -Qld, V. gfggugr, A Y n 1 f ,l C T rum Club Presidente.. ,,,, A. ,,,, Helen lVlcCown Vice President , eeeeeeeee Nlasa Kitada Secretary eee,eeee, ,,,,,, Leone Shostrom Treasurern, .eeee,77......., ,,....,, . Albert Peacock Historian ..... .,.c.,cc s icc., cccccc.cccc A C hester Crain Sargent at Armsa c... as c....c..i..,ccc Stanley Sweeney Parliamentarian ecccecccccc cciccccc..ccce F red Horowitz Advisor tttttttttttt C tttt sMiss Doris Crook Johnson The Forum Club has had a successful year in promoting the art of public speaking. Twenty new members were admitted into the society at the begin- ning of the first semester. increasing the membership of the organization to approximately forty. The Annual Extemporaneous Speaking Contest on World Peace was a success due to the efforts of the Forum club. The Constitutional Contest, of which Compton was host for the district finals this year, aroused much enthusi- asm throughout the school due to the interest displayed by members of the society. Two years ago the Compton Forum played host to the Southern Cali- fornia Federation at the annual banquet. This year Los Angeles High School, a member of the Federation, invited representatives of the Forum society to be honored guests at a banquet held at their school. Those who attended the ban- quet reported a very wonderful evening of interesting speakers and fine musical entertainment. Other outstanding social activities of the year included an Adver- tising party, a Christmas party, and a Saint Patrick Day party. Sixty-Eight I 4... ' 4 :III 1 ,ninja - ' . - .x. 'Q , ., - - ...gs A - c .. .-..,,.. l Ccunercr Club The Camera Club was organized during the second semester by Mrs. Goth- ard and Mr. Richardson. Ed Jackson was elected president and Marian Bid- dulph. treasurer. Mr. Mattier provided a room which could be darkened and equipped it with sink. lights. table, and other necessities. Regular meetings were held each day and the members also worked at other times. The methods of both tank and tray developments. printing. and enlarging were studied and practiced. Time was spent in taking movies, making titles. and projecting various pictures. Faculty pictures for the Spectrum were taken and pictures of the faculty mountain party were developed and printed by the club members. Money to purchase apparatus for making enlargements was secured by showing moving pictures at a pay assembly. A large plate camera was transferred to the club from the Science Depart- ment and many fine pictures were taken with it. The organization looks forward to an even more successful future with additional equipment. Active members of the club are: Kathryn Bowers. Marian Biddulph, Ed Jackson. Lawrence Reilly. Fred Nunn, Bert Svenson, Jack Hathaway, and Kenneth Ratcliff. Sixty-Nine :qw ah 1 4 NN: Minn! V hnaxtlv , .7 f...-.-r-:7 .. .. .. f . -SN-H ' 5 ,yi . . ' 7.7 ' 2 , rw" x41-fm.. : Ls: NB.. 7 '. , 1 - 1 "LL, ' 'S-X n iifmir -- '-: .xl1'tkN41,7 Lionelles President 7 7 7 7 7 Edna Adams Vice President 77 7.7Gladys Cargile Secretary ,,77 7 Betty Stockwell Treasurer 7777 7777 Pauline Markilley Advisor 7 7777 7Miss Margaret Blankenship "Three Cheers for Compton" "Plunge Right Through that Line" "On Oh Compton." These have been the cries of every loyal Lionette. Again this year, the Lionettes have risen to every occasion to aid the school by their loyalty and cooperation. With an increase of from one hundred and seventy to a membership of two hundred and fifty, the club is now composed of the most loyal girls in Compton high. The girls supported all league games either with stunts or drills. The most outstanding was the drill given at the Santa Monica game. The girls members caught the old Compton spirit. They marched on the field making the letters of Compton and Santa Monica. They formed two serpentines at each end of the field while eight homing pigeons, carrying the colors of the two schools. circled in the sky above, Many social activities have made the year a delightful one: notably a skat- ing party. a trip to camp Baldy with the Ci. A. A., the annual hi jinx in the Spring. Much credit is due Miss Margaret Blankenship. the advisor. who has work- ed tirelessly to make the club a success. Seventy Edna Adams Bernice Rowley Lola Fortune Gladys Cargile Girls Athletic Association President, ..i.. . ........ ,,,,i. E dna Adams Vice President ,.., ,i,.,, , Bernice Rowley Secretary ,,,,,,,, i.....,,,, L ola Fortune Treasurer ,,eee, ,,...,......., G ladys Cargile Advisor ,...,....i..,,,,,oo,,,,, Miss Florence Davison The aim and purpose of the G. A. A. is the advancement and the develop- ment of girls' athletics, and a spirit of true sportsmanship. This association is composed of about l6O girls. who must have at least five oints to become members. Points are made b la in on teams, havin P , 1 l , Y P Y g H s perfect records in gym. hiking, being a sport manager, or a captain of a team. Basketball is the first sport of the year. More girls were out for this activ- ity this year than ever before. Volley ball was played next. Although well liked. there was not much time for practice because of the rainy weather. Hock- ey and baseball came later in the season. The girls turned out well for both sports. Each year the club takes a trip to the mountains. This year they went to Mount Baldy. An enjoyable time was had by all. Miss Davison, Miss Treadway, and Mrs. Burke, faculty advisors, accompanied them. There is one day out of each year in which the girls may compete in interscholastic sports. This year Downey, Vw7oodrow Wilson. Whittier, Excel- sior, and Huntington Park came to Compton. All sports were played and the girls had a good time. This annual Play Day is usually held in March. Another important event is the annual spring beach party, at which girls swim and play games. They look forward to it each year. Miss Davison and the executive council attended the Girls' Athletic Federa- tion, convention held at Huntington Park. The execuive council composed of Edna Adams, President: Bernice Rowley, Vice president: Lola Fortune, Secre- tary: Gladys Cargile, Treasurer, and the managers of the different sports spon- sor the after-school practices and inter-class games. Basketball manager was Josephine Mulcahy: Volley Ball, Florence Carpenter: Hockey, Fo Dowd: Tennis, Helen Banks: Baseball, Evelyn Hills: and manager of Play Day Helen McCown. Seventy-One Girl Reserves President ,,,...,.,,,,,.,.. ,...,. L ucille Kalayjian Vice-President. eee,,eeeeeeee Phyllis Lucas Secretary ,7,...,. ,......,....v,,...ee,....,, L uene Lucas Treasurer LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL Mildred Perry Advisors Miss Frances Baumert Miss Dorothy Franke Miss Elizabeth Neal Girl Reserves are a Wide-awake group of C. U. H. S. students. The club is composed of fifty-seven girls who are trying always to "Face Life Squarelyf' The aim of this organization is 'ATO build sincere, ever-ready. smiling, and helpful girls." Not all their time is given over to serious discussion and practice of the Girl Reserve Code. Their meetings held once a month are enlivened with refreshments. programs, and games. The year's social activities are further enhanced by the Father and Daughter Banquet and the Mothers' Tea. These are annual events that are looked forward to by the members and enjoyed by the mothers and fathers. This year the Annual Mid-Winter Conference of Girl's Reserves of South- ern California was held at Riverside. Delegates to the conference from Compton were. Lucille Kalayjian, Elizabeth Magee, Marian Bills, and Miss Frances Bau- meff. Seventy-Two . A . , r , x r . f-NN ' ' " ' ""' TQ LD ' gr J . Print Shop e'print shop of Compton high has been the center of much interest during t 'e past year. Formerly in the basement of the administration building, it was moved to a separate building on the campus. Along with the much needed increase of floor space. the shop also acquired some new equipment so that it is recognized as one of the best equipped high school print shops in the state. Among the new equipment added during the year is a large four-roller Miehle press, on which this year's Spectrum is printed, another lntertype. mak- ing three machines in all, an automatic wire stitcher, melting pot, galley racks. Stones, tables. and new type. A large stock room was also added. Both the high school and junior college papers are printed in the print shop. The Jaysee paper recently being awarded two cups and a third prize for having the best looking paper in the state. The shop also handles all the print- ing needs for the high school and junior college. All Work is done by students. Added interest has been given to the print shop due to the fact that this is the first year girls have enrolled for printing. The entire Specturm was folded, gathered and handled by the girl students taking printing. All work in the print shop is done under the supervision of Edwin W. Comstock, instructor of printing. Although he has a large amoung of work to do, he handles it efficiently and is making printing in the high school a success. Seventy-Three Bogs Cooking Class Boys Home Economics is becoming a popular subject among boys in the high school of Southern California. This year at Compton, a one hudred per- cent boys' cooking class was organized under the supervision of Mrs. Jessie Dawson. Later the class was turned over to another capable teacher. Miss Aloise Wolcott. During the year the boys learned the art of preparing and serving all kinds of meals by practical experience and lectures. The class prepared and served several meals consisting of breakfasts. luncheons, dinners and camp meals. Members of the faculty were also served with luncheons prepared by the boys. As sidelines. "Etiquette," "What the well dressed boy Wears," and other kindred subjects were studied. The combined boys' and girls' cooking classes Went on several beach parties for practice in camp cookery.At different times during the year, the boys took interesting field trips to packing houses, haberdasheries, etc. It -is the unanimous opinion of all the members of the class that boys' Home economics has proved to be an interesting subject as well as instructive The fact that much talent in the art of preparing food was dispayed by some of the boys also leads to the conclusion that there are some future famous chefs in our minds. Members: Charles Mudd, Alden Murray. Russel White, Lyle Stewart, John Van Boven. Gerald Park, Clarence Guthrie. William Palmer, Bob Brown, and Kenneth Phelps. Advisor. Miss Wolcott. Seventy-Four Stage Grew Chosen because of their ability to work out stage designs and sets, the stage crew is a select group of boys picked by Miss Helen Ryan. director of Art and Stage Craft. This group meets once a day as a class and the members receive one credit per year for their work. During the year when various stage settings are needed for plays, operettas, and assemblies, the stage crew is always on hand to do its best to produce a set for the occasion. For the year nineteen-thirty, four complete sets were built besides those used for assemblies. The Junior play "Seventeen" required an interior and an exterior scene. The set for the Junior College play, A'Sun Up," drew considerable praise from many people who attended it. Sets made for the operetta were beautiful scenes in California and the Hawaiian Islands. In the Senior play a set to represent the interior of a pullman car was built. This set required much time and labor to construct because of the sliding panels and trick chairs needed. Members of the organization are: Miss Helen Ryanc... . . . . .. . .Director Seventy-Five Franklin Howell. ,,,,, ,,,,... . .Manager Clay Thompson.. .,..., Electrician Harry Hecock . ,,,... Electrician James Chaffee .aaa ...... Electrician Ray Harshman. ...., ..,... . Grip Man Verne Akin. .......,,. ...... G rip Man Earl Afflerbaugh .,.,, ...,,. G rip Man Erancis Sharpe. ,.,.e , Ralph Wilmovsky ...,,. .-....Ely Man Ely Man New Student Body Stand ,KK 154: Interior of New Print Shop Seventy-Sim X 5 zz K A 'I Q' TQ 4 'n I . LX . ' 1 .- r 1 1 f w ' X I 1 1 , F I ' -X "T X' , .. ' n Y .. ,v I x r f' ,fl-'QQQWVJX -- 5 hr.-. A ' ' 1-fi-,'X.x-XXX XX Hahn . X X f. : ,Q r'l.,'.' 'Q .fy XXXJ- MXXKQEJ A. ,g, QA ,X , .AMA , ,. V N , ,Alf Q "'f. tfv A . , 1 ,X ','T':v'iXj-N "Hy- 1 44 .fX1 '. .' ,'U'4'.,'5d a.'w:?5,yf"Xw '17 0 H ' -' MQ F' 'fs . X X, XX V ' 4 'J' .X N1 p 1.,'a Ns .XXX XXXXXX 5, r X GNT X4 X wr, 1 lr- + A - , rg! I ' ii, mv ' YM A .X X X. X X 'wig' X 5+ - if S91 ' X 4 X'aX'X3, vw. 'AX XM..-X, ' ' , '- x " MQ".-. . ' . .119 mf: f .555 + ,XX Q33-':.X Y' X-- 1' 'fl . ,-A 9 X . Q v. . vii .FW b ' I 47- X .- lm- f .SV ,N .. . .l . at T 5 2- w- i fi 57 is c ,irsfh Sh R962 PJ l z ' Q , 2 x 'B ,saw 'N Albert Peacock, Leone Shostrum. Fred Abbott Stanley Sweeney. William Allen, Robin Jolliffe, Fred Horowitz Dezhctfe Practically all new material composed the varsity debate squad this year. Under the direction of Miss Doris Crook Johnson, newly appointed debate coach. the past season was very active. ln the opening debate of the year Compton's affirmative team com- posed of Albert Peacock and Abe Santoire met Woodrow Wilson's negative team on our own platform. The question was Resolved: That a department of aviation be created separate from the Army and Navy. Compton lost by a 3-O decision favoring the negative. Albert Peacock was awarded second speaker. On the same day Compton's negative team journeyed to Huntington Park to debate the question. Resolved: That a department of aviation be created separate from the Army and Navy. Fred Abbott and Fred Horowitz upheld the negative for Compton. The judges rendered a 3-0 decision in our favor. In the second round of debates the question was Resolved: That it is better to rent your own home than to buy it. Fred Abbott and Robin Jolliffe upheld the affirmative for Compton against Santa Monica. A close Z-1 decis- ion favored Santa Monica, Robin Jolliffe was awarded first. ln the last round of debates, the question was Resolved: That radio advertising is better than newspaper advertising. Leone Shostrom and Stanley Sweeney upheld the affirmative for Compton against San Pedro's negative team on our own platform. San Pedro received the decision. On the same day Compton's negative team, Fred Horowitz and Robin Jolliffe. journeyed to Redondo and engaged Redondo's affirmative team in a debate on the question Resolved: That radio advertising is better than news- paper advertising. The decision favored us 3-O. Seventy-Seven 6!'5 H Hfkwqo PRESXDENT ae' AJEhb0Z Qjoard, w- QQ-17 Ofcoff Zompfofz SUPEMNTENDENT Ef- PQINCI PAL. Special Assemblies Among the entertainers that appeared before the student body during the school year at special assemblies was Mr. Nichols. a whistling artist. who was featured in the second assembly of the year. Arthur Pillsbury. noted naturalist and inventor, appeared before the student body October 17. showing several reels of elapsed-time nature pictures dealing with plant and marine animal life. His lecture and demonstration was well enjoyed. Another prominent entertainer to be listed among the special assemblies was Eugene Knox. an impersonator. He gave four readings in which he imper- sonated the difficult characters of widly different types of people. lVlr. Knox had been present at Compton assemblies previous to this year. Commemorating the birthday of George Washington. Mr. Montague Elowers. lecturer. gave an address to the group on the life of the first president. bringing to light many new ideas of Washington's character. Ernest Thompson Seton. famed naturalist author. was the speaker at a morning assembly December ll. lecturing on the nationwide organization known as the Woodcraft League of America. Diversion in the form of music was offered by the U. C. L. A. lVlen's Cilee Club, which appeared early in the first semester. and by the Pomona Col- lege Women's Glee Club. which sang at the first assembly in the last quarter. The first program was a pay assembly. but the latter came through the courtesy of the student body funds. STAGE CREVJ PLAY A one-act comedy. "Heirs at Law." presented by the stage crew. was well attended this year. As has been customary. admission was charged, which fund was used to buy equipment for the stage. 'lHeirs at Law" proved humorous in that all parts were enjoyed by inexperienced males. including four feminine roles. The plot was not very deep and the acting was not so dramatic. but the disguises were side-splitting. MIMIRATHENIAN PLAY "This is station W'A-T-T-S. the voice of Central avenue. broadcasting thru the courtesy of the Eederal Prohibition Commission over a wave length of 400 motorcycles after a bootleggerf' Taking a negro broadcasting station as its theme the honor society ofered a rather unique program of music and colored humor. MID-YEAR GRADUATION Eleven seniors received diplomas at the mid-year graduation of Compton Union High School in a student assembly the afternoon of January 3. A .pro- gram similar to that of the annual graduation exercises held in June was given. Dr. E. J. Weersing. University of Southern California education professor. gave the address. Mr. Claude L. Reber. board member. made the presentation of diplomas to the graduates. "A HINT TO BRIDESH 'AA Hint to Brides." a one-act mystery-comedy. was presented by the drama class. The plot was a rather ridiculous. if not embarrassing situation of two crooks being interrupted in their work of robbing an apartment by the Seventy-Eight Seventy-Nine return of the owners. a bride and bridegroom. In the closing scene. as is usually the case, the crooks reformed amid a humorous atmosphere. HAND THE LAMP WENT OUT" Introducing a unique form of entertainment. the Forum club gave "And the Lamp Went Out." the play being full of action but not a line spoken by the players. The plot was read by a reader as the action was carried out. The pantomine was well received. CAMERA CLUB PROGRAM Making its initial appearance into the pay assembly realm. the Camera club entertained a great number of the students with moving pictures taken about the campus. The movies included pictures Ol the faculty snow party. Junior College tug-o-war, campus scenes, and two short comedies. ANNUAL VODVIL To further add to the Spectrum fund, the annual staff gave a program of variety including some of the school's best talent. Among the events was one of Booth Tarkington's one-act plays. "The Trysting Place." characters being taken by members of the drama class. Miss Daggett directing. Mr. Belprez' orchestra was an added feature of the entertainment. A high- light of the program was the adagio dance by Doris McLaughlan and Carl Palmer. ATHLETIC EXHIBITION On the evening of May Z, the general public witnessed a gymnastic exhibi- tion in the boys' gym sponsored by the high school and junior college athletic departments. The program consisted of wrestling matches. boxing bouts. basketball free throw contests. fencing, rope climbing contests, tumbling. fancy dancing. and many other demonstrations along athletic lines. CANTATA The branches of the music department, including high school and junior college. presented a cantata in the high school auditorium the evening of May 29. The best talent of the department appeared before the public in a program featuring the best selections of the entire year. A large group attended Comp- ton's first cantata. Eighty F. 15.1 M' J .. aj' k, ,,,, Eighty-One Junior Class Plctg---"Se:vonle:env Cast of Characters Willie Baxter.. 7,7 Gerard Van Der Laan Lola Pratt. .t.,,, . .,tt tttt tttt . V aughn Soll Mrs. Baxter. .. . t.ttttt tttttt . Lucille Kalayjian Mr. Baxter ,,,,, ,,,, .. .Russel White Johnnie VJatson.. ,,,,, ,,tt . Gordon Christoff Mav Parcher . Rosemary Sneyd Mr. Parcher..... .. t,.t Burton Myers Joe Bullit.. .. rr.vs . .. John Sundstrom George Crooper t.,. . Alphonse Belprez Ethel Boke... trtt rtrrretttt . .Veva Hanson Jane Baxter ttooee . tottoe Florence Carpenter Genesis.- toete .. . toto tettootoooooeott . Arthur Brumbly Guests at Party. .. ..ee tteeeeee H elen Simpson. Helen Scott. Sydney Ramsaur. John Van Boven, Nlaurice Hocker. and Gail Curren Booth Tarkington's well known comedy "Seventeen" was presented on December 7. l9Z9. under the direction of Miss Avalon Daggett. as the tra- ditional Junior play. The plot concerns the trials and tribulations of Willie Baxter in his efforts to secure a dress suit. He is under the impression that a dress suit will increase his chance wih a new girl in town. Lola Pratt. The girl later jilts him and the final score Willie decided to go to College. Gerald Van Der Laan as little XVillie amused the audience through his love making and efforts to secure the enviable dress suit. Florence Carpenter as the tattling little sister kept the house in an uproar. While Vaughn Soll. the girl friend was the ideal baby talk lady. The rest of the cast played their parts with a degree of enthusiasm that characterized the Whole play. As her first production at Compton High. Miss Avalon Daggett chose and successfully produced a highly entertaining play. Eighty-T100 Eighty-Three Senior Class Plug---f4Tlao Rear Corn Cast of Characters NOral1 O'Neil ,,7,,, 7.,,,, M arian Bills Ruth Carson ,,,, ,,,., .Helen Scott Titus Brown r,,, ,, -, , 7,,, Bob Prigeon Oliver Hanks. oooooooooo ,,,,,,r, A lphonse Belprez Aldon lVlurray.... . ,,t,, .. ,,,o ..Don Cordy Sheridan Scott. or.,, - .. ,,,1 Francis Sharp Kirk Allen o,,,. ,,,,,, G ordon Christoff John Blake. ooo.., c,cacccccr S tanley Sweeney Roxy ,.,,.,o , aoooo . ooooe Florence Redmond Luther Barnes. . ee,, ,e,, ,,,,e.,. . C1 len C19rk2H Luke Carson o,e, ,,e,, . . ,,,,e . ,..,... Don Glover On April 4. "The Rear Car" was presented as the Senior play of l9aO. and was received enthusiastically by the entire student body. It was the first mystery-comedy to be given at Compton in several years. The entire action of the play takes place in the rear car of a continental limited train leaving Los Angeles at 4 p. m. Ruth Carson is the daughter of a railroad magnate, but she has been lost for fiftene years. Her father, however, has just found her and she is traveling East to him in his private car. Due to a wreck on the same track, the train is halted in a desolate section of the desert. Miss Carson's lawyer is murdered and thereafter come all the thrills and laughs that put the production over so suc- cessfullv. There are eleven roles in the play, six of which are of the character type. All parts were ably handled, the mystery-comedy spirit being felt by all mem- bers of the cast. The tension of the play carried over to the audience, many shrieks and screams being heard. I Two features of the play were: the voice, low and mocking. advising those in the imprisoned car Uto say their prayers," and a hairy gorilla with green eyes. The stage settings were cleverly designed. The curtain arose on the first for fifteen years. Her father, however, has just found her and she is traveling the clank, clank of the wheels and the locomotive whistle. Sounds of a storm arose, above these, thunder and rain. Lightning flashed. Then the curtain was lifted higher. and the rear car was revealed. This same setting was used in all three acts. Through the windows. at intervals could be seen vivid flashes of lightning. The disappearance of characters. especially Roxy, was puzzling and well done. Miss Avalon Daggett drama coach, deserves much praise for the finished quality of the production. To lVliss Helen Ryan goes the credit for the excellent stage set and atmospheric effects. Eighty-Four Eighty-Five lxflusic Depctrhnenl' Another successful year has just been completed by the music department. Handicapped with a number of inexperienced members at the beginning of the year, the various organizations were soon able to reach the high standard the department has always maintained. Miss Frances Tipton, head of the music department and director of both Boys' and Girls' Glee clubs, is responsible for developing these two popular and well trained groups. The Glee clubs have appeared at many of the high school functions and at various out of town performances. Their group singing is always welcomed because of the splendid interpretation of the music, the uniform tone production, and the exquisite harmony. Most outstanding of the many achievements of the year, was the musical comedy, "Aloha Land," pre- sented by the high school and junior college combined glee clubs in March. Several successful appearances were made by the hand and orchestra in va- rious functions at school and in nearby districts. The band gave a splendid. joyful and triumphant, atmosphere at the games and parades. Much credit is due Mr. Belprez, leader, and each member of the band for the excellent coopera- tion throughout the year. Whenever asked and whenever possible. the band was present at assemblies, and livened up the programs. The orchestra, also under Mr. Belprez's direction. has done, as usual, a great deal of outside work this year. lt has played at a great many of the dis- rict organizations and at all plays. lt distinguished itself in the rendering of the difficult selections of the musical comedy, "Aloha Land." Mr. Belprez adapted the original compositions of Mr. Arant to the orchestra. Much credit is due the members of the orchestra for playing the selections to such perfec- tion as they were indeed difficult. Undoubtedly, both the band and orchestra have had an exceptionally successful season and much credit is given Mr. Belprez. Piano instruction is given under the direction of Mr. Perry Burton Arant. Miss Marie Walton also instructs a beginners' class in piano. Each student is classed according to his training and ability. There are classes provided for pupils ranging from beginners to the most advanced. Students have progressed rapidly under the instruction of Mr. Perry Burton Arant. Each has sufficient oppor- tunities for playing before groups in ensemble numbers, solos and in recitals. There are several excellent pianists in the department at present. Instruction is also given in music theory. history, and appreciation with the object of instilling in the students an understanding and appreciation of the nature and development of music. Miss Walton, a new teacher and formerly a student of Compton Union High School and Junior College, instructs most of these subjects. Miss Tipton and Miss Walton also give private vocal lessons. The patio is the scene of many joyful musical affairs. This is an inspiring setting with its arcades, flowers, the clear sky above, the soft glow of amber lamps, and the stage. The beauty of this spot has been keenly appreciated as evidenced by the many teas, and other social functions held there. Practice rooms surround the patio and a great deal of benefit has been derived from these accommodations, as they offer students the opportunity to practice during school hours. Eighty-Six


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