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DLOC PCANAL
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093678/00023
 Material Information
Title: Zonian
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: St. Petersburg Printing Co.
Place of Publication: St. Petersburg, FL
Publication Date: 1930
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Yearbook
Genre: serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00093678:00023

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Title Page
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Dedication
        Page 7
    Front Matter
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Main body
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
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        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
    Advertising
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
    Back Matter
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
    Back Cover
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
Full Text



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THE ZONIAN

1930 -:




















Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
University of Florida, George A. Smathers


Libraries


http://www.archive.org/details/zonianl930balb









































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r llarhara o.\c 4
i tll Snie r Glass hCi'cates this 10ol1m11 to tl' Inmloirl) of 1i. Ii.n.
lor, on1 respe'ttL' an1ib lotich1 of li'er sclonolinmats.

(O)tolirr 15, 19. 12 1januar) IN, 19.l: ll.
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NATURE GROWN AUDIBLE, WITH CROONING VOICE


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THE SHOUTS OF BUCCANEERS, THE GLINT OF GOLD


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A TROPIC ISLE WHERE ROMANCE LINGERS


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FOR LAUGHTER, SONG, AND JOLLY PICNICKINGS


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TWIXT CARIB BLUE AND SOUTH SEAS GLAMOROUS, A JOINTURE


WHEN LEARNING'S VOICE IS HUSHED AND LAUGHTER'S BOLD


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AND THESE HEIGHTS, TOO, ARE NOT ATTAINED BY FLIGHT


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WHERE PALM TREES WHISPER SECRETS TO THE BREEZE


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GEORGE 0. LEE
Minnesota
Cornell College
B. S. Iowa State College
University of Minnesota
University of Chicago
Sciences



GLEN R. L .

A BXL Vleyan College
ir! and S' i'ti



MARION PRATER
Oklahoma
B. A., ULiti. r-it~ of Oklahoma
M. A., University of Wv,'rmwln
Mathsematics


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FACULTY


GRACE PETERSON WARNER
Colorado
A. B., Colorado Teachers' College
Household Arts ,


MYRTLE M1. VH EY
I'

A. B., Univ'es l \Washington



H. J. ZIERTON
Minnesota
B. S., Bradley Tech.
Mechanical Drawing

ELINOR D. ROBSON
Iowa
B. A., M A.. Iowa State University
Eiar!ishl (nd Spanish







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VERNA STEEN
Minnesota
Macalester College
Rasmussen Business College
Commercial Subjects


D. L. PETTIBONE
Wisconsin
Lacrosse School of Physical Education
Physical Instruction


4 H. G. SPALDING
S Vermont
p BA University of Vermont
' R A., Teachers' College. Columbia U.
Sf ~Principal ,
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IDA I). KSON


Teachers' Collegk, River Falls, Wisconsin
Q ,n. ,t Principal


HELEN CURRIER BAKER
Minnesota
A. B., Universi;y of Minnesota
Supervisor of Public School Miusi,


C. S. CARSON
.hir \\
A. B., I'l vi ,i 11 1 M tj. 1,_ i
A. M. Harvard University
Spanish


ROGER W. COLLINGE
Wiscons'n
A. B., L .'. ie ceni C I.lli:
English and Commercial Subjects


MILDRED M. DAVIS
Califolnia
A. B., Colorado State T'I.n -I I I' College
Cujii,'iii,.: ,, i Subjects


MARTHA L. EMMONS
Mansfield, Texas
A. B., Baylor University
A. M., University of Texas
History, Latin, and English



OLGA J. FROST
anal Z.--.
A. B.. Mount t. Vir,.' nr-rfi-tr .- Hu son
S nish and French


HENRY J. GRIESER
New York
Teachers' College, Columbia U.
Swiimming Instructor


LOUISE IIANNA
Kentucky
New Iaven School of Physical Training
Physical Education for Girls



C. B. HODGES
Texas
A. B., North Texas Su.,, Teachers' College
Columbia University
History



E. M. KRUMBACH
Missouri
A. B., University of Kansas
English



H. T. LIESEY
Nebraska
A. B., University of Neb:.aska
Morningside College, Iowa
Notre Dame Coaching School
Physical Training for Boys


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To Mrs. EMMA MAE KRUMBACH

te oute our gratitnbe for the sincere
interest that slie slhotue in the
*rnior (Tlass by birecting
tlhe seniorr 'laln.

GOYVZ^^- 4IA-JlLC-Am

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To Mr. GEORGE 0. LEE,

abtiscr anb fricnb of tl!e class of 19l30,
for I!is kinb care anb excll'iit muana-
armienit during all of our acti'itirs
throuilhoiut the near. go tlhe
tlhll s of etitry *~rnior.


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We pass swift hours in Learning's Halls


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AFTERWARD
By' Rita Driscoll

Strength to begin again when school is done,
Rising tomorrow refreshed and strong,
Braving whatever befalls, seeing it through,
Facing undaunted each day anew . .

Strength to begin again, that's all we ask!
If we should falter in some given task!
If we should stumble on the road we near,
Strength to begin again, that is our prayer.

Strength to begin again, in spite of tears
Faith to begin again...Hope's brigher years...
Strength to begin again, Life, this we ask;
And care not the cost, nor how trying the task:


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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ................ ............... Earl Solenberger
Vice President ......... .............. Somers Dick
Secretary ....... .. ..... ........... .. Elmer Orr
Treasurer .............- ................. Rae Newhard
Class Adviser ............ ............. Mr. George Lee
Class Colors ..... ................... Red and White
Class Flower ............ Red & White Roses
Class Motto ................ Dum Possum. Debeo
Mascot .................... ............. ..... Iguana







CLASS SONG

( To the tune of Sleepy Vallley "


Dear old Balboa Hi, we must say goodbye,
And we're grieving 'cause we have to leave you.
Dear old, good old, school, dear old Balboa Hi,
You've stood the test,
We know you are best,
We love you.
All our troubles, cares of the day,
In high school memories
Soon fade away.
Sunshine thru' your door,
Good times we've had galore,
Who could ask for more,
Than Balboa Hi School?







".... "


EARL SOLENBERGER
North Dakota
"Born for success he seemed,
Wilt grace to win, with heart to hold
With shl n-ing gifts that took all eyes."
Class Secretary '28
i'i Il '28
Band '23
Basketball '29 '30
Debating Club '30
Orchestra '30
Zonian Staff '30
Class President '30
Handball '30
SOMERS DICK
South Carolina
"Let knowledge grow from more to more."
Hawtho ne High. San Antonio, Texas '27
Tennis '29 '30
Baseball '30
Zonian Staff '30
Basketball '30
Class Vice-President '30
RAE NEWHARD
Canal Zone
'Sthe's all my fnccy painted hcr;
She's lovely, she's divine.'
Zonian Follies '27
Glee Club '27
Zonian Staff '28
BaSketball '27 '28 '29 '30
Baseball '27 '28 '29
Track '27 '28 '29
Volleyball '28 '29 '30
Bowling '28 '29 '30
Supper Club '29
Class Treasurer '27 '28 '29 '30
"Honor Bright" '30 ,
ELMER ORR
Canal Zone
Within the I mit of becoming mirl! /
I never spelct an hour's tal,,k withal." .
"A terrier man ai
Glee Club '27
Bowling '27 '28 '29
Band '28
"Lelawala" '28 -._
"Honor Bright" '30
Class Sec:'etary '30
Popularity Contest '30


ROBERT K. ADAMS
Canal Zone
"My heart is true as steel."
Gooding High School. Gi;,,din'- Idaho '27
Glee Club '29, '30
"All at Sea" '29








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NELLIE BRULAND

New Jersey
"My life is like a stroll upon the beach.

Bowling Team '27


ROBERT O. BULLOCK
Illinois
"The price of wisdom is above rubies."

Glee Club '27, '28
Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30






JOHN STANLEY BUTLER, Jr.

Canal Zone
SI'rUie me as one woho loves his fellowo-men."





GEORGE L. CAIN
New Jersey
"I dare do a'l that may become a mnin;
Who dares do more is none."
Palmyra High School, Palmyra, N. J.
Glee Club '29


DOCIA CLISBEE

Canal Zone
"A friendship that like love is warm
A love like pii 'ladlilp. steady.'
Zonian Follies '27 Glee Club '27
Bowling '28. '29, '30
Supper Club '29, 30
Track '27, '28, '29
Class Secretary '27
Basketball '27, '28, '29, '30
Baseball '27, '28, '29, '30
Swininlinp '27, '28, '29
Volley Ball '27, '28, '29, '30,
Athletic Council '29, '30
Zonian Staff '30 Debating Club '3
Popularity Contest 30








-, 4


SAM BARDELSON, Jr.

Canal Zone

"He cometh unto you with a tale which holdeth
children from play and old men from
chimney corners."

Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30
Band '28
"Honor Bright" '30
Debating Club '30



ROBERT P. BARDELSON

Canal Zone

"He knew what's wh at."

Glee Club '27
School Band '28
Orchestra '30
Debating Club '30
Play Staff '30


HELEN CECILIA BEJARANO

Canal Zone

"Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind'"








JOYCE BELL

North Carolina

"So sweet, so soft, so hushed an air."

Bridgetown. North Carolina '26, '27, '28


GEORGE A. BRINGMAN

Wa'l hlll ii'ti. D. C.

'Great truths are portions of the soul of men
Great souls are portions of etcrnity."

Du Pont Jr. High, Du Pont, Washington

Lincoln High. Tacoma, Washington

Tennis '30


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JAMES E. COLE
Louisiana

"His life was gentle and the elements
So mixed in him that nature might stand up and
say to all the world 'This is a man'."
Jesuit High School, New Orleans, La. '27 '28 '29
"Honor Briiht" '30
President of Debating Club '30




KATHLEEN CONARD
New York

"I gaie the call-
I can no more."
Washington-Lee High School, Clarendon, Va.




RICHARD T. CONLEY
Florida

"None but himself can be his parallel."
Ga. Military Academy, College Park, Ga. '27, '28
Cristobal High School '29
Track '30
Football '30





ELIZABETH CUNNINGHAM
Georgia

"That indcjinab:e thing called charm has she."
Girls' Hi, Atlanta, Georgia, '27
Chattanooga Hi, Tennessee, '28
Cristobal High School, '29
Librarian '30




MADGE DE GRUMMOND
Canal Zone
"Henceforth thy pa llih wi lies
among the stars."
"Les Marroniers", Belg urn '28 '29
"Convent of Ursuline, Belgium '27
Debating Club '30
Basketball '30







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EVA DE LA PENA
Canal Zone
"Hers is gentle wit; it injures none."
Tennis '27 '28
Basketball '27 '28


JAMES DES LONDES
Indiana
"I never saw his like; there lives
No greater leader."
Soccer '27, '28, '29, '30
Basketball '27, '28, '29, '30
Bowling '27, '28, '29, '30
Baseball '28, '29, '30
Track '28, '29, '30
Handball '28, '29
Athletic Council '29, 30
"Honor Bright" '30


RITA WINIFRED DRISCOLL
Canal Zone
"But were it to my fancy given
To rate her charms, I'd call them heaven."
Track '27
School Band '28
Bowling '28 '30 Basketball '27 '28
Baseball '27 '28 '29 '30
Supper Club '27 '28 '29 '30
Play Staff '30 Glee Club '29
"All At Sea" '29
Debating Club '30


IDA ESLEECK
Virginia
"A nature sweet, a disposition pleasant."
Blair Junior Hi, Norfolk, Virginia '27
Glee Club '29 '30
Supper Club '28
"All At Sea" '29



BERNHARD EVERSON
Norway
"I love my fellow-creatures, I do all the good I
can."


Band '28
Glee Club '28
"Lelawala" '28
Class Secretary '29
Orchestra '29 '30
"Honor Bright" '30


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DOROTHY KLUMPP GERBER
Massachusetts

"For never anyihinio oan be amiss
When simpleness and dutii tender it."
Bowling '25 '26
Basketball '25 '26 '30
Baseball '26




DORIS HALLETT
Massachusetts
"Weaingi all that weight
Of learning lightly like a flower."
Supper Club '27 '28 '29 '30
Librarian '30
Zonian Staff '30




PAULINE HALLORAN
Canal Zone
"She is a woman, therefore may be woo'd
She is a woman, therefore may be won."
Swimming '27 '28
Supper Club '29 '30

ELIZABETH HEARNE
Canal Zone
"0, thou art fairer than the evening air
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars."
"Zonian Follies" '27
Class Vice-President '27
Bowling '27
Student Council '27
Glee Club '27 '28
"Lelawala" '28
Supper Club '28
"Honor Bright" '30

WILLIAM HELE
Canal Zone
"Who to himself is law, no law doth need
Offends no law, and is a king indeed."
Baseball '28 '29 '30
Basketball '28 '29 '30
Soccer '28 '29 '30
Tennis '28 '29 '30
Track '28 '29
Swimming '28
Handball '29 '30
Football '30


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CAROL HERFURTH ? r
Washington, D. C.
"There's nothing ill can dwell in such a temple."
McKinley High School.
Washington D. C. '29 '30
Supper Club '29 '30



THEODORE JACK HUMPHREY
Canal Zone
"Genius does what it must. talent does what it
can."
Central High, Bay City,
Michigan '29
Tennis '27 '28 '30
Swimming '27 '30
Debating '30


ROBERTA MACE JACQUES
Alabama
"No daintier flower or herb grows on group?'. "
Glee Club '27 '28
Henry B. Plant High School,
Supper Club '28
Florida '27
Zonian Follies '27




EDWIN JONES
Canal Zone
"Why should a man whose blood is warm within
Sit like his grandsire cut in alab aster?"




HAYDEN B. JONES
Pennsylvania
"I awolce one morning and found myself famous."
Soccer '27 '28 '29 '30
Basketball '27 '28 '29 '30
Baseball '28 '29 '30
Handball '28 '29 '30
Football '30













RALPH H. KIRKPATRICK
Canal Zone
"A true friend is forever a friend."
Glee Club '29
"All At Sea" '29
Zonian Staff '30
Play Staff '30






EDWARD LOWE
Panama
"I thank whatever gods may be
For my uinonq, i'rabic sou'."







CANDELARIA CHICHI LUTZ
Colombia
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
Supper Club '27 '28 '29
Tennis '27
Glee Club '28 '29
"Lelawala" '28
"All At Sea" '29


JAMES MACDONELL
Pennsylvania
"This is the short and long of it."
Lock Haven High School,
Lock Haven, Pa.
Track '29
Football '30
Basketball '30


VINCENT CHARLES MARCY
Washington, D. C.
S"A man that blushes is not quite a brute."

Band '28
Swimming '27 '28
Track '27
Basketball '28
"All At Sea" '29
Glee Club '29 '30


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LOUISE MARTIN --
Texas
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her
paths are peace."
Glee Club '27
Zonian Follies '27
Swimming '27 '28
Indoor Baseball '27 '28 '29 '30
Track '27 '28
Volleyball '27 '28 '29 '30
Tennis '27 '28 '29 '30
Basketball '28 '29 30




ROGER MATTER
Canal Zone
"And what he greatly thought ne nobly dared"




EMLEY B. MEAD
New Jersey
"Kind hearts are more than coroners." .
Glee Club '29
"All At Sea" '29
Girls Reserves '27 '28 '29 '30
Shorthand and Typewriting ) '
Contests '29
Zonian Staff '30



JEANE MORRILLA MEEHAN
New York
"So sweet was her companionshlzp I
She could not be alone." J
Zonian Staff '30 ..
Supper Club '30 .
Libra: ian '30


HARRY MITTEN
Canal Zone
"Stately and tall he mores in the hall
The chicf of a thousand for yp;ace."
"All at Sea" '29
Glee Club '29 '30
Soccer '30
Basketball '30
Baseball '30
Football '30
Play Staff '30







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ELLIOTT MONACO
W.-shington. D C.
*lThe noblest miund the best contentment has '
Pres.den '27 "28 '29
Zonian Staff '28 '29 '30
Students Council '27
Student Counil '27
Debating Club '30



JACK MORRISON
New York
"He is coinplete in feature, and in mind,
With all good grace to grace a gentleman."
Danville H. S., Danville, Va. '26
Cristobal High School '27
Swimming '29 '30
Baseball '29 '30






ELEANOR K PARKER
S* Canal Zone
"Joy rises in me like a summer's morn."






WILLARD ELMER PERCY
New York
"He oave with a zest and he gave his best;
Give him the best to come."
Glee Club '26 '27
Zonian Staff '30


CARMEN ANNA PIMENTO
Canal Zone
"Many daughters have done rir'In ,l tl, but thou
excellent them all."
Orchestra '29 '30







I -- ...



MARY POOLE
Canal Zone .
"I havc no other than a woman's reason ."
Class President '28
Indoor Baseball '29
Volleyball '29
Bowling '29
Track '29
"Honor Bright" '30
Zonian Staff '30
Dedating Club Vice President '30
Popularity Contest '30


IDA MAE POSEY
Oklahoma
"The light of love, the purity of grace,
The mind. the music ',i h' i from her face."
Lawton High School, Lawton, Okla., '27 '28 '29
"All At Sea" '29
Glee Club '28 '29





KEMPER PRICE

New Mexico
"No moan can produce q crat things who is not
thoroughly sincere in dealing with himself."
"Honor Biilc!t' '30
Glee Club '30






ELIZABETH RAYMOND
New York
"She smiled and the shadorwis departed."
Cristobal High School '27 '28 '29





ELSA LOUISE REIMANN

Canal Zone ,
"Those true eyes
Too pure and too honest tn aught to disguise
The sweet soul shining through their "
Glee Club '27 '28 '30
Zonian Follies '27
Supper Club '27
"Lelawala" '28
"Honor Bright" '30







. -:- --' :I .... ,' - r ..


DOROTHY ROSSON
Texas
"Her loveliness I never knew
Until she smiled on me."
Palo Alto Union High '27
Napa Union High School '27-'30





ENA LOUISE SIMONS
Canal Zone
"Howe'er it be, it seems to me
'Tis only noble to be good."
Supper Club '27 '28 '29 '30
Glee Club '28




CECILIA ARIAS-SMITH
Canal Zone
"Of surpassing beauty and in the bloom of youth."
Zonian Follies '27
Tennis '28 '29 '30
Swimming '29
Baseball '27 '28 '29
Basketball '28 '29
Supper Club '27 '28 '29


CLARITA ARIAS-SMITH
Canal Zone
"A sweet, attractive kind of grace
A full assurance given by looks."
Zonian Follies '27
Tennis '27 '28 '29 '30
Supper Club '27 '28 '29
Baseball '27 '28 '29
Basketball '28 '29
Swimming '28



EDWARD SMITH
Illinois
"He knows how tedious life is."
Class Treasurer '27
Handball '28
Basketball '28





L


BOBSIE SMITH

Kansas

"A rose is sweeter in the bud than full blossom."

St. Mary-of-the-Woods
Terre Haute, Ind. '28
St. Mary-of-the-Springs,
E. Columbus, Ohio '29






WAYNE SOLENBERGER
North Dakota

"Studious of ease, and fond of humble things."
Handball '29
Vice President '29



MARGARET STAPLETON
Mississippi
"Her air, her manners, all who saw admired."
Supper Club '27 '28 '29 '30
Track '28
Basketball '28
Volleyball '28 '29 '30
Bowling '28 '29
Baseball '28 '29 '30
"Honor Bright" '30
Debating Club '30



VINCENT E. SULLIVAN
New York

"Hi3 smile is sweetened by his gravity."
Tennis '27 '28 '29
Bowling '27 '28 '29




ANDREW VAN SICLEN
New York

"He was not merely a chip of the old block, bui
the old block itself."
Glee Club '27
Swimming '27
"Honor Bright '30
Football '30








r ;.~.* 'Xti'ihiiIIIL'1j _


--


VALERIA VAN VALKENBURGH
Canal Zone
"Mli heart is like a singing bird."
Track '27
Supper Club '28
Zonian Staff '30
Swimming '30




ROBERT O. WATSON
Canal Zone
"They're only truly great who are truly good."
Swimming '28
Oemnatinr Club, Secretary '30
zonian Staff '30
"Honor Brint" '30




DONALD WEIGOLD
Canal Zone
"For a man by nYot lh.Iia is so well betrayed
As by his manners."
Glee Club '27
Zonian Follies '27 y
Orchestra '2t8 '29 '
Band '28




LAID.E'E. WILLETT
-,.Can:al Zone

Thliou lst a meitnd ihat suits iwili this
7IlIy a j1 iil irtimtward character."






KARL WINQUIST
Canal Zone
"A good heart is better than all the heads in the
world."
Band '28
"All at Sea" '29
Orchestra '30
Play Staff '30








r -


VIRGINIA WOODHULL
New York
"A daughter of the gods, divinely ta.l,
And most divinely fair."
Supper Club '27 '28 '29 '30
"Honor Bright" '30
Zonian Staff '30
Bowling '28
Volleyball '28



FREDERICK E. WRIGHT

New York
"Men of few words are the best men."

Bryan High School, Bryan,
Texas '26 '27
Main Avenue High School,
San Antonio, Texas '28




LEWIS WRIGHT
New York
"Life is not life ai all without delight."

Main H'gh, San Antonio,
Texas '28
Bryan High School, Bryan
Texas '27


PHILIP L. YCAZA
Canal Zone

"He lines in that ideal world
Whose language is not speech tut song.'

Glee Club '27 '28



MARK MEYER SHAPIRO

Wisconsin
"How forcible are richt wvor"ds
"Lelawala" '28
Glee Club '28
Ecole Internacionale. Geneva,
Switzerland '29

VIOLET DIXON
"A lovely lady garmented in light
From her own beauty."
Massachusetts '
Somerville High School '27 '28 '29


AUGUST SCHWINDEMAN

New York
"If she undervalue mnr
What care I how fair she be."
Track '27 '28 '29 Tennis '27
"Honor B:ight" '30 Baseball '30
Debating Club '30 Football '30
Swimming '27 '28 '29 '30
Soccer '29


Ci;----- - ---
C


J~~~ ~ /1"^/ .1 t',^*,..^ ,






."* o-7i f1l



















CLASS HISTORY
--- YBY

EI.EANOR PARKER AND VIN'( *NT' MAICY


In October, 1926, two gigantic dirigibles carrying the inscription "B. H. S. '30' took the
air with several other ships to cruise about the dark world of knowledge with Commence-
ment as the goal. The first ship, "The Bald Scobie", was officered by Captain Flint, Pilot
E. Monaco, Co-Pilot F. Banan, Radio Operator A. Schwindeman, and Mechanic E. Smith.
The other ship, "The Spirit of '30", flying green and white colors was officered by Captain
Koperski, Pilot M. Ayers, Co-Pilot E. Hearne, Radio Operator D. Clisbee, and Mechanic R.
Newhard. The jolly crews were enlisted and enthusiastically fell to work, though hardly
knowing where to start. Those who failed to do their duty aboard the "blimps" were pushed
over to land in the turbulent sea, Obscurity.
The airships came to rest to permit the crews to divert themselves occasionally. At thb
first landing the crews invaded the sports world and carried away the blue ribbon in soccer
and swimming, and the red in track.
These two ships soared to very high altitudes. Their mark was surpassed only by "The
'27 Special."
On June 24, 1927, clouds filled the sky. "The '27 Special" passed from sight and the
"B. H. S. '30"s were forced to land. "The Bald Scobie" was wrecked but the crew was saved.
Three months passed before the remaining ship, "The Spirit of '30", was ready to take off.
In October, 1927, the ship flying the red and white soared to even greater heights.
Captain Vette, Pilot E. Monaco, Co-Pilot B. Jewell, Radio Operator E. Solenbeger and Me-
chanic R. Newhard handled the mighty "Spirit of '30" with its crew of one hundred nine-
teen souls.
Again the crew invaded the athletic camps and carried away by storm the blue ribbon
In track, baseball and swimming. After a hard struggle they came away with half the blue
ribbon in basketball and the red in soccer.
Upon a suggestion from the steward the crew pitched in and gave a party in honor
of themselves. Ice cream, cake, plenty of punch, a short play and dancing were the high-
lights of the event. Superintendent Williams of the Dirigible Works boarded the stip in mid-
air to attend the party. Upon another suggestion from the steward each member of the
crew made a cake or unpocketed a dollar to cover the expenses of the party.
The gas bag sprang a leak in June, 1928, and the ship was moored for a three-month
period to be overhauled and repaired.
October found the crew reassembled and ready to go. Captain Miller, Pilot E. Smith,
C.l-Pilut W. Sulenberrer. Radio Ope,.ntor E. Solenberger and Mechanic R. Newhard sent the
ship off at top speed. However. Pilot Smith became air-sick and retired, leaving E. Monaco
at the controls. Radio Operator E. Solenberger, who had been worn to a skeleton by the
long tedious hours the previous year, resigned his post in favor of B. Everson.
This year, although the crew made a raid on the athletic camp, they were unable to
carry away any loot. Indeed, the venturesome band scarcely came away whole.
The crew became conscious of the fact that "The '29 Special" was nearing its journey's
end and deserved a hearty farewell. A banquet was decided upon. To raise the wherewitha!
ihi.- gave a luncheon aboard ship. Next in order they descended on the Tivoli Hotel where
the Merry Hoofers and Card Sharks de-oured more than the proceeds amounted to Next







.;',' ... ,_ -


came the operetta, carefully prepared aboard ship and presented in a friendly manner at the
Balboa Clubhouse. The title it bore was "All at Sea."
The farewell was extended on June 8, 1929. The crew of "The '29 Special" were given
good food, a merry time, and were sadly bidden adieu. They receded swiftly from sight, never
to be seen again.
The ship lay idle for three months during which time the preparations for the final
leg of the journey were made.
In October, 1929, the mighty "Spirit of '30" rose gracefully into the air and sailed
away. This year also the red and white streamed in the wind. Pilot E. Solenberger, and
Co-Pilot E. Smith attempted to steer the ship through the storms under the guidance of
Captain Lee. Pilot Smith decided to get off the ship, so Somers Dick was chosen to take his
place. Radio Operator B. Everson, weary-eyed, and haggard from overwork, resigned his
post to E. Orr. Mechanic R. Newhard entered into her fourth year of service in manipulating
the mechanism.
Early in the cruise the crew made two successive descents on the Yacht Club to make
"whoopee." Then the steward demanded a cake from each for a cake sale. Some preferred
to plank down a dollar. A raid on Taboga Island was nipped in the bud. "Honor Bright" was
presented by some of the crew at the Balboa Clubhouse after much practice.
Again a descent on the athletic field and again a heap of spoils.
Near the time to leave the ship the crew were guests at a farewell banquet. One last
revel together, then baccalaureate. At last a passport to new lands.
The crew placed the worthy old ship in the B. H. S. museum and dispersed their
seventy-three ways exceedingly happy in their newfound freedom, yet cherishing the tender-
est memories of the fateful cruise.





C iA Ss4 PROPHE C Y
(From "The Zonian", 1940)
"There is a divinity that shapes our ends
Rough hew them how we will."

Robert Adams led a parade of the G. A. R. He was proud of the feat of walking so many
miles in spite of the fact that he was loaded down with medals and a wooden leg. Bob Bardel-
son is quite a cowboy nowadays. He rides a government mule out on the Miraflores Locks. Sam
Bardelson belongs to the "Rainbow Quartet" which also consists of Donald Weigold, Bernard
Everson, and Stanley Butler. They have won fame because of their ability to make musicians
green with envy by making gray days rosy, playing the blues.
Helen Bejarano is a sociologist. She is now in the Fiji Islands trying to get them to add
an inch more grass to their skirts. Joyce Bell is the Countess Domuch. Her smart social af-
fairs are the envy of the younger matrons of Ostend. George Bringman has invented a new
curling fluid which is widely used by the girls. He used it himself and proved it successful.
Nellie Bruland is a budding artist. Her latest picture entitled "Shy and Innocent" is in the
Metropolitan Art Museum.
Robert Bullock and Carmen Pimento are still trying to play concert numbers. They once
were arrested because they played a whole piece that didn't sound "flat". The public grew
suspicious and they were held in custody while an investigation was being made. George Cain
has become an efficient tailor. He got his experience trying to fit tights on weenies at the
commissary.
Docia Clisbee leads a clean life. She is a janitress in the Woolworth Building. James
Cole and Elmer Orr are miners. They certainly had to dig to get through their last year in
B. H. S. Kathleen Conard is the head of a humane society. She is trying to make it a capital
offense to scratch red bugs, swat mosquitos, and be rude to ants. Tom Conley, the Comical
Comedian, is emblazoned in lights on Broadway.He got his start when he lost his shoe in study
hall. Elizabeth Cunningham is a traveling saleslady for dog biscuits. Puppy love always was
in her line. Eva de la Pefia runs a column for advice to the lovelorn in a small newspaper of a
college town.
James Des Londes has thrown himself into reverse and is now an evangelist inspiring
multitudes in outdoor camp meetings. Somers Dick has become a plumber. He was a social







4 ., .. f/. ',_


climber and that. was the only way he could get into the homes of wealth and culture. Watson
& Humphrey's Circus has won fame through the able management of its owners and through
its five main attractions, petite Rita Driscoll,the tight-rope walker, Elizabeth Raymond, the
fat lady of the circus, Harry Mitten, the midget, Jack Morrison, the tall man, and August
Schwindeman, the strong man. "Augy" always could bend the girls to his will.
Violet Dixon has invented an ideal "Lightning Calculator" for use in Commercial Arith-
metic classes. Dorothy Gerber has settled down and is making the world safe for democracy
by rearing her ten boys and six girls in the principles of liberty, fraternity and equality.
Edwin Jones, noted master of languages, is on a lecture tour in Europe, accompanied by Doris
llallelt. his interpreter and secretary. Pauline Halloran is married and living in Balboa. I
don't know her husband's name.
Elizabeth Hearne is now a famous criminal lawyer. Her experience in high school, getting
herself in and out of scrapes, fitted her for this position. The largest case she has handled
is that of Hayden Jones and Karl Windquist, the counterfeiters. They have the friendliness of
the public because they "mint" well. Bill Hele has sent his picture in to the movie magnates.
He is that Spanish type to which the girls invariably succumb. Buddy Rogers had better
watch his laurels.
Ida Esleeck chose the position of stenographer because of her fondness for chewing gum.
Carol Herfurth is somewhat of an artist. She is in Abyssinia teaching the natives the art of
makeup. Bobby Jacques went into the electrical business. She always did like to shock people.
Ralph Kirkpatrick broke the world's speed record in his new style machine at Daytona Beach.
Edward Lowe has been working on a formula for non-explosive gasoline. Chichi Lutz is a
beauty specialist. Her fate was decided when Mr. Lee, on seeing her using her compact, asked
her if she needed beautifying. She decided that she didn't but looking around she saw plenty
who did and thereupon decided that there was money in the business.
James Macdonell is running a Lost and Found Bureau. He is following this line because of
his widespread experience in B. H. S. Louise Martin is a famous chiropodist. She gained
her wisdom sitting at the feet of Elsa Reimann. Roger Matter has invented a machine which
prevents the "hard" looks of teachers from having any effect on the one intended to be the
recipient. Emley Mead is a nurse. Her specialty is tall, dark young men with diseases that
do not affect the eye.
Jeane Meehan. the noted oculist, cured Rae Newhard of a disease called Crossiliapuzzili-
tis, caused by doing too many cross word puzzles. Jeane gained experience in her early years
by cutting the eyes out of potatoes. Elliott Monaco is doing duty as ambassador to Morro Is-
land. A new book, "Piercing Percltlagr-" by Willard Percy, contains succinct epigrammatical
witticisms. Eleanor Parker is recuperating from the effort she made in trying to determine the
number of miles of yards in a golf ball.
Kemper Price is a forest ranger in Yellowstone. This vocation was chosen for two reasons:
He always liked the wide open spaces and he has the chance of seeing a different set of pretty
girls every two hours. Mary Poole is a great swimmer. She's been around pools all her life.
Ida 313e Posey has become an aviatrix. She always was a rather high flier. Elsa Reimann -
"They call him Junior." Dorothy Rosson is a collector of antiques. Maybe that's what comes
from a habit of saying "Hello, there, Old Thinr"'
Mark Schapiro is now thrilling thousands as a hero in the talkies. He always was in-
clined that way. The Smith Twins are married. Their electric bills are exceptionally high be-
cause one runs the vacuum cleaner all day and the other plays the radio all night. Bobsie Smith
may be found every year at Christmas time standing on a corner, ringing a bell and begging
for money for the Salvation Army. Ena Simons has become a great financier. She was in-
Ilucncred in the choice of her career largely because of the pleasure derived from her office as
Supper Club treasurer.
Earl Solenherper has just been granted his seventh divorce. It seems his line was just
low enough to trip them. Wayne Solenberger is a horticulturist. He has just cultivated a spec-
ial species of peach which he has named the "Marvellous Margaret." Vincent Sullivan, through
the money gained from the dog races, has been able to retire and he is now living in a Span-
ish villa which is guarded by two immense dogs. Margaret Stapleton is Chairwoman of the
Anti- F.vrryvthnii. Society.
Andrew Van Siclen has become a designer of gowns, largely because of his belief that
women don't know anw,'thimn Valeria Van Valkenburgh is a contortionist. Her ability to dou-
ble up in classes has helped her profession.
Adelaidr Willett is matron of a huge Home for Homeless Hopeless Humans, in which the
inmates eat humble pie and wear heavies all the year round. Virginia Woodhull is a mani-







S- ,. . 1 i J ,



curist for the society women in New York. How well I remember her triumph when she dis-
played three whole finger nails! The Wright brothers are now deep sea divers. They have be-
come famous because of the discovery of some treasure belonging to Captain Kidd. Philip Ycaza
has won the world's record for hitting more bumps between Ancon and Balboa than any other
bus driver.






LAST V ILL AND TiESTAMIN'T
SENIOR CLASS OF 1930.

We, the Seniors of 1930, being of as sane mind as any class could be after 4 yea s of hard
labor, do hereby bequeath and present as follows:
ARTICLE I. First, and principally, we commend our futures into the hands of Fate, hop-
ing through the kindness of our successors to have full and free pardon for all our mis-
takes, and to inherit everlasting memory in Balboa High.
ARTICLE II. To our benevolent faculty we do here and now return thankfully all the
low marks which they have so generously given to us in former years, with the request that
they be just as generously bestowed upon our successors. And to Balboa High School we
bequeath various bits of knowledge which will be found marked here and there throughout
the school, and also the startling information which has been gleaned from our examina-
tion papers and our recitations.
ARTICLE III. To the Juniors, our IndI'-1 l..[I we do commit our awe-inspiring name
of Seniors and the dignity that goes with it, our mental superiority to be decently cared
for and passed on in due time. To the sophisticated Sophomo:es, whom, as their name im-
plies, we believe have a little more sense than the Freshman, we do bestow the eminent
honor of being executors of this will. To those lowly creatures, the Freshmen, we bestow
the honor of upholding the sacred traditions of old Balboa High, the Alma Mater of se
many brilliant, endeavoring and successful students.
ARTICLE IV. Being blessed with many individual gifts we bequeath as follows:
To Emily Sherwood, Nancy Parker bequeaths her giggles in Spanish class.
To Jean Kalar, Junior Mitten bequeaths a foot of his stately stature.
To "Ruby" Adams, Donald Weigorld leaves his "sax" appeal.
To John Morales, Willard Percy bequeaths his ability to use astonishing words and
phrases.
To Kenneth Maiers, Tom Conley leaves his right of asking foolish questions in the solid
geometry.
To "Winky" Ewing, Virginia Woodhull bequeaths her bottle of peroxide and the accom-
panying pamphlet, "Why Gentlemen Prefer Blondes."
To Connie Sundquist, Nellie Bruland bequeaths her slenderness and her dignity.
To James Lewis, Vincent Marcy bequeaths his "sheik trousers" with the request that
Jimmy take special care of them since Vincent parts with them only as a special favor.
To Aggie Tonneson, Docia Clisbee bequeaths her ability of getting into and out of mis-
chief.
To Dorothy Allen. Kathleen Conard bequeaths her name of "Chicken," bestowed oi
her by the former's boy-friend.
To Elmer Hack, Hayden Jones bequeaths the fords, "If I had been there it would have
been different."
To Ralph Monaco, George Cain bequeaths his job at the comissary.
To Sadie Asparren, Dorothy Gerber bequeaths her history books and her ability to ask
questions.
To Ophelia Key, Vincent Sullivan leaves his ability to remain quiet at all occasions.
To Catherine Woodard, Ida Esleeck leaves her secret ambitions to be a detective.
To any one of the many needy freshmen, .:,'i;l-'rer Stapleton leaves her ability to say
humorous things at unexpected times.
To the bright members of the Junior class, Robert Bardelson and Ka:l Winquist res-
pectively bequeath the honor of making the motion to adjourn the class meetings and of
seconding it.
To Alice Westman, Elsa Reimann bequeaths her sunny smile.
To Bill Bleakley, Roger Matter bequeaths his way of attracting women.






r "' / "1
S r---/".--.- ... 7 .


To Hazel Hortense Harris, Valeria Van Valkenburgh bequeaths her ability to cube
the initials of her name.
To Oreste Sergievsky, James Macdonell bequeaths his beautiful violinist's haircut.
To Johnny Calhoun, Wayne Solenberger bequeaths his brains, with the request that
:hey be not overworked.
To any twins that may come into the Balboa High School, Cecilia and Clarita Smith
bequeath their joy of being taken one for the other.
To Ruth Boyd, Elizabeth Hearne bequeaths her distracting giggle.
To Nana Grace Jennings, Madge De Grummond bequeaths her short socks.
To Edward Latham, Robert Adams bequeaths his art of throwing his feet to the side
while walking.
To Franklin Yates, Jack Morrison bequeaths the honor of being a target for Mrs.
Krumbach's jokes and satires.
To Bob Helmerichs, Elmer Orr bequeaths his winning smile.
To the Seniors of next year, Somers Dick bequeaths his ability to affect an attitude
of superiority.
To Moises de la Pefia and Edna Fluharty, Benhard Everson bequeaths his and Eleonor
Hammond's corner of the balcony, hoping that they enjoy its seclusion.
Feeling that the lowly Freshmen of next year will be in need of it, Frederick Wright
generously bequeaths his sheik pompadour.
To Howard Engelke, Andy Van Siclen bequeaths his strut and his "Desperate Ambrose'
talk.
To Elizabeth Beverley, Bobsic Smith bequeaths her bov_'h bob.
To some needy lower classman, Mark Schapiro bequeaths his Greek profile.
To Grace Lawyer, Frances Lewis leaves het permanent wave. begging if her to take
good care of it.
To Tucker Hiunmer, Eva de la Peia bequeaths her art of speaking Spanish fluently.
To Mr. Hodges, Louise Martin bequeaths her little gray runabout with the hope that
he will get as good service from it as she has.
To Alton Casanova, Freddie Maduro bequeaths his "grand opera voice."
To Stanwood Specht, Carol Herfurth bequeaths her chewing gum.
To Elizabeth Beverly, Jeane Meehan bequeaths her ability to put up her auburn hair.
To Erma Graham, Doris Hallett bequeaths her ability to study in the noon hour.
To Fern Kyleber, Rita Driscoll bequeaths her hearty laugh.
To the Balboa-Ancon Bus Line, Philip Ycaza and Ralph Kirkpatrick bequeath their Ford and
Nash respectively.
To the American History students of the coming year, Joyce Bell bequeaahs her re-
port on George Washington
To Edna Mae Smith, Carmen Pimento bequeaths the position of pianist in the High
School Orchestra.
To Francis friday, Helen Bejarano bequeaths her knowledge of American History
and being of a generous nature she also bFqueaths the Ford to Dorothy Dennis.
To Aura Amole, Dorthy Rosson bequeaths her "Ever-Ready smile" and the privilege
of having a new b.)y friend every week.
To Stanley Specht, Jimmy Des Londes bequeaths his captainship of every team of
which he is a member.
To Jack Chase. Sam Bardelson bequeaths his bass horn knowing that he is the only
one who has enough wind to blow it
To Marcel Penso, Lewis Wright bequeaths his art of plucking the heart strings of
all the cils in high school.
To Gladys Booth, Rae Newhard bequeaths her athletic abilries
To Harry West.ncsorff, August Schwinderroan bequeaths his breast stroke championship
To Carl Dailey, Stanley Butler sorrowful but with great confidence in Carl, bequeaths
Priscilla Hallen.
To Georce Hilbcrt, James Cole bequeaths his New Orleans accent.
To Kenneth Nlatirs Eddie Smith bequeaths his imitation of Helen Kanes "Boop-r'op-
a-doop."
To Michael Dew, William Hele bequeaths the right of being on all athletic teams and
tett'ng letters for all sports.
To Kenneth Marcy, George Brincmnni bequeaths his assortment of bow ties and en-
joins upon him the r.-p-nsib:it:,' cf being sure that thly sit right.
To William Cochez, Rober, B3llio k bequeaths his antiqur' fiddle







S .. /"/' /77/" / i'7 /7' J H


To Caleb Clements, Jack Humphrey bequeaths his noisy shoes so that the future
classes may enjoy the rhythmic sound of the boom-boom-boom in the corridors.
To Billy Burdge, Bobby Watson bequeaths his pigeons and pigeon coop, with the re-
quest that the next baby pigeon be called "Wootsie-Woo."
To Lily Wylie, Emley Mead bequeaths Kenneth Forrest.
To Douglas Johnston, Elliot Monaco bequeaths the art of smoking tv.I el-r.v-fi cent
cigars.
To Marion Dugan, Betty Cunningham bequeatns John Hall, urgently expressing the de-
sire to have him well cared for and not treated roughly.
Freddy Banan, being elated with having proved by mathematics that he has as much
money as Henry Ford, bequeaths half of it to Lillia Monsanto so that she will be able to
carry out her plans for establishing an old maid's asylum.
Earl Solenberger gives back all his special assembly privileges to M-. G. R. Lee since h"
has no more need of them.
To Hcdwig Sundberg. Pauline Halloran bequeaths her moonlight walks.
To Joyce Haldeman, Mary Poole bequeaths her attractions, hoping that she also will be-
come the most popular girl in high school.
To Diana Marine, Adelaide Willett leaves her belief that "children should be seen and
not heard."
To Flores Lockwood, Ena Simons bequeaths her secretarial inclinations.
To any one who can fill the requirements for the position. Ida Mae Posey bequeaths
the honor of being "Miss Oklahoma" of Balboa High School.
SIGNED
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1930.
SEAL
We, whose names we do hereto subscribe, do certify that, in this rainy season of 1930.
th' Senior class of the aforesaid year subscribed their John Henrys and Annabelle Lees.
in our presence, to their Last Will and Test:ment, and requested us to sign our names
hereto, as witnesses of the execution thereof. which we hereby do in the presence of the
i"stator during the said season.
SIGNED
Weir Sapps
U. R. Two













RITA DRISCOLL'S B. H. S. Z 00



Don't Feed the Animals


WHO


Doris Hallett
Carol Herfurth
Docia Clishee
Jeane Meehan
Rae Newhard
Bobby Jacques
Rita Driscoll
Mary Poole
Emley Mead
Adelaide Willett
Joyce Bell
Marg. Stapleton
Rich. Conley
Lewis Wright
Kemper Price
J. Humphrey
J. Morrison
Jim DesLondes
William Hel6
Ena Simons
Madge de Grummond
Elsa' Reimann
Louise Martin
Ida Mae Posey
Fred Wright
Kail Winquist
Ralph Kirkpatrick
Nellie Bruland
Robert Bullock
Don. Weigold
Stanley Butler


HE (SHE)
Answers T


Dot
Kay
Do
Gee
Eppy
Bobby
Sapolio
Mary Ann
Em
Ade
Joy
Marg
Tom
Louie
Choke
Jack
Jackie
Dan
Bill
Ena
Madge
El
Louisa
Posey
Fred
Winkle
Kirk

Nellie
Choppy
Wiggles
Butler


WHAT


Hoot owl
Flying fish
Ameba
Hawk
Bunny
Blue Jay
Sparrow
Deer
Mosquito
Duck
Butterfly
Ploth
Monkey
Snail
Camel
Kangaroo
Shrimp
Doodle bug
Lion
Lizard
Shark

Grasshopper
Zebra
Peacock

Lady bug
Parrakeet
Squirrel
Chipmunk
F lea,
Locus
Crow


PREY


Carol H.
I've wondered, too
Guy with green gloves
Library students
Guy with black hat
Any boy
Jack D.
"HIM"
Alec
Studies
Boyd
Choke
One or all
I'll bite
Margaret
Jack M.
Jack H.
That certain party
Home runs
Now, let's see
Geometry problems
Junior
Patients
I'll bite
.hat's her name?
Mrs. Krumbach
Pedestrians
"REDS"
"His pony"
Six & Piano
We wonder


WHERE FOUND


Carol's
Razzbery Park
Right there
Library
On the track
Miramar
Front steps
Home
P. M. Clubhouse
Home
New Ford
Her abode
Clubhouse
Century Club
Work, of course
That car


Clubhouse
Whose steps,
Ancon
Tennis court
Assembly
Hospital
Corozal-?- ?-
Cecilia-?-
English room
His car
And his car
P. M.
Jail
Clubhouse


RECOGNIZED BY


Pleasantness
Doris
You think of one!
Red hair
That certain car
Yawns
(Seeing's believing)
Innocence
Typing pins
Silence
Red hair & Liz.
Her drag
That posture
Looks
Legs
His laugh
Stature
Orations
That picture
Her-wave- ?
Goggles
Junior--?-t-
That car!
Just "POSEY"
The "Dodge"
His wisdom
Sailor hat
And him
Antique violin
That hair comb
Craziness


FAVORITE GROWL


You bet!
My cowl
Aha, genius
I'll report you!
Let's make history!
For crying out loud!
I'll scream!
Saaaay-
Yeah-
Ditto
Oh Yeah-
Weeelll-
What ya say?
Now, now!
Look out!
Hey, heyl
Huh?
Sweet Adeline
Who told you?
Noo-oo
I knew it!
What of it?
Well-s-a-y
Hold that line
Who wouldn't?
I'm going to--
Oh, no!
And that's all
A-a-ah!
Eh--eh
Sez you?


ii ;i~~~~- -- ----- ---ii -- ----- -- ii -- i I








Fred Maduro
Anita Parker
Eleanor Parker
Smith Twins
Junior Mitten
Wayne Polenberger
Eliza. Raymond
Earl Solenberger
B. Everson
Hayden Jones
Chichi Lutz
Vincent Marcy
Roger Matter
Robert Watson
Willard Percy
Helen Bejarano
Somers Dick
Bobsie Smith
Va-. Van V.
Elliott Monaco
Virgie Woodhull
Fred Banan
Elmer Orr
Eliz. Hearne
Pauline Halloran
James Cole
Dorothy Rosson
James Macdonell
Philip Ycaza
Andrew van Siclen
Vincent Sullivan
Robert Bardelson
August Schwinderman
Mark Schapiro
Bob Adams
George Cain
George Bringman
Eva de la Pefia
Kathleen Conard
Ida Esleck
Sam Iardelson


Fred

Nita
Nancy
Twins
Herb
Maggie
Eliza.
Soly
Emo
Jonsey
Chichi
Vince
Roge
Bob
Percy
Helena
Stoneage
Bobsie

Vs

Monac
Banana
Ginny
Watts
Liz
Polly
Jimmie
Dot
Jim
Phil
Andy
Sully
Bob
Augie
Sapiro
Bob
Cain
Bring
Eva
Hokie
Ida-
Sam


Hummingbird Anyone who'll listen


Codfish
Golf bug
Doves
Giraffe
Owl
Elephant
Bee
Devilfish
Blowfish
Angel fish
Cootie
Radio Bug
Tiger
Marmoset
Clam
Woodpecker
Whale
Goose fish
Sculpin
Coyote
Frog
Dog fish
Skylark
Kitten
Doormouse
Caterpillar
Robin
Dashund
Weasel
Scotch terrier
Beetle
Swordfish
Leech
Spaniel
Mouse
Pig
Moose
wolfhound
Eel
Hyena


Has she?
Golf balls
Each other
Well, it was
Marg. IB.
"Nadie"
Business
Elea nor
Anyone
A-ah-Mr.-oh
Poor cookie
Electric Juice
Important people
Mr. Webster
Typewriter
Studies
Who knows?
George D.
Spring Chickens
Piano keys
Elmer
Virginia
Jimmie
Moonlight
Wish we knew
Bill
Emma Van Clief
School kids
Girls (freshmen)
Checkers
That horn
Nurses
Elsa. Louise, etc.
Solid Geometry
Weenies
Quien sabe ?
Officers
Swimming
Bob
EXAMP


Anywhere
Is there?'
Golf Links
Panama

The lFord
Admin
Home
Office
Balcony
Playshed
Dog races
With Cookie
In his car
On someone's trail
Under some car
Typing room
Home
Corozal
P. M.
Clubhouse
Someone's Home
The car
Ditto
Ice Creasm Parlor
IImie ( ?) sumetimei
An on
Panama
Clubhouse
That bug
Clubhouse
Kennelworth
Cooper's Orchestra
Panama Hospital
Frost's Room
Park bench
Neat counter
quarry Hts.
Clubs
Swimming pool
Swniming pool
Cabli office


"The Voice"
"One alone"
Golf bag
Setting me crazy
Tall-and how!
His learned ways
Cristobal
Business look
Eleanor
His line about Rusty
Mr.-ah--ah
His "Street Sweepers"
That car
His camera
The junk
Her Spanish
That look
That Bob!
Artist's HAIR
Drums
Mire goggles
Each other


Ji -mie
Bashful look
His Shakespeare
Bill
Emma
The same
His wal
Red hair & Frel-kles
Quiettness
His car
His way with women
Dignity
Big white apron
His Math.
Mark Shapiro
Winsome smile
Pout hern accent
His line


When I was-
Tickets for sale!
Fore!
Where's-
Tst, tst
Here's the way I do it
(Silence reigned)
Aw-gwawn
Now I'll tell one!
He's terrible!
1 don't understand!
Eh-ehl
Now 1 think-
I want your picture
Don't you feel honored?
I'll tell you what!
Down with the frosh!
I'm all alone!
Mailanal
Ladies and Gentlemen:
Yap! Yap!
Hi!
How ya means?
Stop that!
Home, Sweet Homel
I beg your pardon!
You would!
When I was young-
Going to Ancon?
Who me?
Your move--
It isn't my fault-
You're all wrong!
Oh! Mrs. Krumbachl
I wish I knew
How manyT
Now- now-
Y como!
Can ?1
I'm a sleuth!
Up in Malne--


^^_CII______II__II11111 __ -~~-----------
^11111111_---~1~^~--CI_*_ll^-511~-CI --
X-----^--ll~-~~ --- --L--_lll^^l~--^~^_^^_-_C____ICI--_^I~~














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JUNIORS


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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS


President ....
Vice Presider
Secretary .....
Treasurer ...
Adviser .......


....... Alexander Macdonell


nt .................. Charles Hummer
-.................... Douglas Johnston
....................... Elizabeth Hirsh
..................... M r. G. R. Lee


JUNIOR CLASS


Allen, Dorothy
Androus, Florence
Banan, Fred
Bickford, Mary
Boyd, Alice
Boyd, Ruth
Bratton, Julia
Brown, Pearl
Byrne, Ethel
Byrne, Jack
Dailey, Carl
de Gracia, Juan
Demuth, Via Mae
Engelke, Virginia
Esleeck, Ida
Evans, Herbert
Fenton, Marie
Forrest, Kenneth
Gaeb, Harry


Gist, Harold
Graham, Erma
Hack, Elmer
Haldeman, Joyce
Hall, John Randolph
Harris, Hazel
Hartzell, Elena
Hearne, William
Hilbert, George
Hirsh, Elizabeth
Honeycutt, Margaret
Huff, Maennpr
Hummer, Charles
Jennings, Nana Grace
Johannes, Jennie
Johnston, Douglas
Jones, Mary Louise
Kirkpatrick, Glen
Lapeira, Julio


Lawyer, Grace
Lewis, Frances
Lewis, James
Lockwood, Flores
Macdonell, Alexander
Macdonell, James
Maduro, Monte
Maiers, Kenneth
Malone, Edwin
Mead, Alberta
Messer, Robert
Morales, John
Monaco, Ralph
Murray, Doris
Nolan, Doris
Oller, Ophelia
Parker, Elizabeth
Penso, Marcel


Perry, Evelyn
Potter, Janet
Reynolds, Sarah
Reynolds, Vincent
Sandberg, Corina
Sanger, Victor
Shrapnel, Bliss
Stroop, Bertha
Sundquist, Constance
Thompson, Edgar
Van Valkenburgh, Lester
Warwick, Rand
Westman, Alice
Woodard, Catherine
Wyle, Clare
Wyle, Lillie
Yates, Franklin
Zidbeck, Lilly


JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY

Elizabeth Beverley, '31


Our Junior year proved to be the best yet. We were given those long-looked-for seats in
the assembly. Our class meeting was held to elect officers.

Charles Hummer resigned his position as Vice President late in the year, and Kenneth
Maiers was elected to fill that position. Miss Morell was our adviser, but she left Balboa
High in December and Mr. G. R. Lee was appointed to take her place.

First in a long list of activities, came a dance at the Yacht Club. Next the trip to Taboga,
which was a great success. Then a luncheon on the balcony of the high school, where two
hundred hungry students were fed. Next among our achievements was a food sale, and on
April 5th came the Junior Dance and Card Party, held at the Tivoli. On May 16th we pre-
sented "The Charm School," a comedy in three acts, at the Balboa Clubhouse. Plans were
then made for the Junior-Senior Banquet.

Here ends the history of our third year in Balboa high; may our fourth and last year
be as successful and as happy as this.


.._...


























II_ -








,, .

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SOPHOMORES






__ .'


SOPHOMORE
President -................
Vice President ..........
Secretary .................
Treasurer ............
Adviser ..........-----


Adams, Cleon
Amole, Aura
Arnold, Emily
Arnold, Frances
Arroyo, Elisa Zenaida
Asparren, Mercedes
Barrett, Robert
Booth, James
Bower, Phillis
Boyd, Lola de
Bradney, Mary
Brewerton, Henry
Brooks, Anna Elizabeth
Brooks, Marjorie
Brown, Dorothy
Burdge, William
Bruland, Solveig
Burns, Marion
Calhoun, Peggy
Calvit, Virginia
Carvajal, Humberto
Chase, Henry Jackson
Chcsney, Mary Esther
Clair, Florence
Clinchard, Constance
Conlan, Rene
Conley, William
Daniels, Howard
de la Pefia, Moises


CLASS OFFICERS
.....Jack Dombrowsky
....James Booth
....Phillis Bower
... Gratton McGroarty
... Miss Davis


SOPHOMORES


Delvalle, Eric
Dennis, Dorothy
Dershimer, Lenore
Dew, Michael
Dockery, Conroy
Dombrowsky, Jack
Doran, Irene
Dorswitt, Alice
Durfee, Diana
Engelke, Howard
Ewell, Julian
Ewing, Winifred
French, Robert
Gallivan, Catherine
Guiot, Hector
Hall, Sarah
Hallen, Priscilla
Hambelton, Elizabeth
Heath, Carlota
Hambelton, Lillian
Hearne, Hayden
Hele, Albert
Helmerichs, Robert
Hermanson, Harry
Hickman, Thomas
Hudson, Helene
Hutchinson, Donald
Jarvis, Dolores
Johnson, James


Jones, Ella
Joyner, Georgana
Judson, Donald
Kalar, Jean
Kellond, Jane
Kendall, Bud
Key, Ophelia
Klohe, Louis
Kunkel, Edward
Kyleber, Fern
Lambert, Kent
Lawrence, Kathleen
Macdonell, Neil
Maduro, Edward
Maduro, Jack
Maduro, Morris
Maduro, Walter
Malone, Walter
Mauborgne, Benjamin
Marstrand, Lillian
McClellan, Jean
Moffett, Lois
Moore, Margaret
O'Donnell, Marie
Palacio, Ralph
Peterson, Alan
Peterson, Clarence
Phillips, Noble
Pimento, Angela
Preston, Ruth


McGlade, Charlotte
McGroarty, Grattan
Michaelson, Billy
Quinn, Rita
Raymond, David
Reynolds, Wilma
Romig, Robert
Salterio, Arthur
Salterio, Joe
Sanford, De Forest
Seaberg, Georgia
Seaberg, Olga
Seibold, Iris
Sergievsky, Orest
Sherwood, Emily
Smith, David
Smith, Edna May
Smith, Matthew
Smith, Robert
Sundberg, Hedwig
Tonneson, Agnes
Torbert, Annie
Trippe, Eleanor
Vandervoort, Susan
Walbridge, Harry
Walling, Howard
Walston, William
Watkins, Lauretta
Willett, Earl
Williams, Margaret


CLASS HISTORY By Phillis Bower
The Sophomore class was composed of fifty seven boys and fifty seven girls.
At the girls' meeting -the class officers were elected.
Blue and gold, by unanimous vote were the class colors a contrast to the green and
white of last year.
The choosing of the Athletic Council representatives was quite a task. Frank Key left
school so Michael Dew took his place as representative for the boys and Ella Jones was
chosen representative for the girls.
The report cards came out and the Sophomores did not seem to agree with their sub-
iects. The topic of "low grades" was brought up meeting after meeting, and Miss Davis did
her best to encourage the students to do bett-r work, but evidently her efforts were in vain.
A Tacky-Bunco Party was held at the Yacht Club by the Sophomores on Friday, Feb-
ruary 21. 1930. For those who did not play bunco, music was furnished by the musical mem-
bers of the class. Mr. Lee and Miss Davis were the chaperones.
"Dooserdoo!" was the plaintive cry of the Treasure- from the time he was elected. To
assist Gratton in collecting the class fund, two boys and two girls, Henry Brewerton, Edward
Kunlel, Mariorie Brooks, and Kathleen Lawrence were appointed.
To the satisfaction and enioyment of the class, Mr. Flint wrote a letter expressing his
gratitude for the kindness of the pupils.
In the world of snorts the Souhomore boys captured first place in soccer, second in base-
ball and basketball. and third in track. The girls carried away first place In volley ball, base-
ball and basketball. The boys and girls carried away first place in the swimming meet.


____ __ ___ __ __ __._ ~~ _
C J


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B A L B0-6 A .CI H[ O .
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.' 7 ... ,*" '- : ", '


FRESHMEN


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FRESHMAN GIRLS' OFFICERS
President ........................ Charlotte Wahl
Vice President ............... Frances Ayers
Secretary .......................Marion Hutchison
Treasurer .........................Jerelind MacMurray
Adviser ........................ Miss Whaley


FRESHMAN BOYS' OFFICERS
President ............................Jack Poole
Vice President ............... Stanwood Specht
Secretary ......................... Edward Neville
Treasurer ..... ................Bruce Onderdonk
Adviser ......................... Mr. Carson


FRESHMEN


Adams, Robert
Alexander, Jeanette
Alfaro, Eloy
Allen, Edna
Allen, Harry
Alley, Thomas
Arroyo, Charles
Asparren, Armenia
Ayers, Frances
Banton, Pembroke
Barker, Joseph
Bidwell, Robert
Bigelow, Bettyanne
Bleakley, William
Booth, Gladys
Boyd, August
Brown, Walter
Browne, Clarence
Calhoun, John
Casanova, Alton
Castillo, Nicanor
Clarke, Leslie
Clement, Caleb
Cleveland, Roscoe
Cochez, William
Cole, Allen
Conner, Agnes
Daly, Eleanor


Daniels, William
de la Pefia, Estrella
Dershimer, John
Dixon, George
Doran, Mary
Dowell, Elsie
Dugan, Marion
Dunham, Margaret
Eldermire, Armin
Emmons, James
Fabrega, Elisa
Ferguson, Sara
Field, Cyrus
Fluharty, Edna
Friday, Frances
Galimany, Bruniselda
Garrett, Willoughby
Grant, Billy
Guerrero, Elena
Hall, Etta Fay
Halman, Consuelo
Hammond, Eleanor
Herring, George
Herring, Marie
Hilbert, Caroline
Howard, Robert
Husted, Annette
Houghton, Juliette


Hutchison, Marion
Johnston, Andrew
Jones, Grace
Jones, Walter
Kalar, Harriet
Kull, Norma
Lamb, Bernard
Lawson, Wilma
Leon, Victor
LeBrun, Alberta
MacMurray, Jerelind
Maduro, Doris
Marcy, Kenneth
Marine, Diana
McCormack, Mary
Mead, Frederick
Monsanto. Lillia
Morales, Electra
Morgan, Roberta
Moritz, Adolph
Muller, John
Neville, Edward
Novey, George
Ohlson, Anne
Olive, James
Onderdonk, Bruce
Patino, Tita
Perkins, Roy


Piper, Raymond
Poole, John
Pyle, Sarah
Rader, Ruth
Replogle, Thomas
Robinson, Albert
Robinson, Thirza
Runyon, Clotilda
Salterio, James
Sampsell, Anna Mae
Sheely, Inez
Sherlock, Doris
Spearman, Patricia
Specht, Stanwood
Simons, Samuel
Stewart, Marion
Stroop, Doris
Treichel, William
Van Clief, Emma
Wahl, Charlotte
Walston, Ruth
Watson, Dorothy
Westendorff, James
Wilhite, Lilburn
Wood, Edward
Wood, Ernest
Yates, George
Yates, Isabel
Young, Leslie


CLASS HISTORY
By
Jack Poole and Charlotte Wahl
The Freshman boys and girls held separate meetings. The class officers were elected
near the beginning of the school year.
The question of dues was discussed and both classes decided to make them two dollars
a year. The boys asked for their dues to be in by December sixth, but the girls set no date.
Of course they were not in by that time, but the class didn't expect them to be, so it was
all right.
In December we elected representatives io the Athletic Council. Stanwood Specht was
chosen by the boys and Emma Van Clief by the girls. They both proved to be good re-
presentatives.
In the meeting of January sixth, held by Mr. Spalding and the class advisers and class
officers, Mr. Spalding gave us an interesting talk on class and school spirit, which was very
beneficial to us all.
In the soccer games the boys came second, in baseball last, in track last and in swimming
second. The captains elected were: Jimmy Saltrio for succer, Stanwood Specht for baseball,
Jimmy Salterio for track and Billy Grant for swimming. The Freshman girls came third in
basketball, third in volley ball, third in baseball, and second in swimming. Emma Van Clief
wPs elected contain of the basketball, volley ball and swimming teams, and Edna Fluharty
was the baseball captain.
There were no socials at all in either class since we, like other Freshman classes, had to
save the "dough" for later years.


,A,.
- - - "


J1:


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TnEr RUN THE SENIORS
AND EVERYBODY RUNS: TETI r

Aft


TH05E wHO o01 THiE WORK
FOR THE SENIOR CLASS

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SOPHOMORES THAT HAVE
RISEN TO FAfME


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U tN
UNU5SUAL rpts5HrlN


HIGH FREAK CLUB
-FREAKS SYN ATURE-


t .





JUNIORS WHO KNEW THE.
ART OP ENTERrAINING


TuIS BUS RECCIVED HONORABLE rPIEHTNI


VO


----


----


I


! 1







SCHOOL Lif1







0 L N
4- 40 -


And then came hours of laughter and song





















i
'I;










:







TI
-, 4 I


ZONIAN STAFF


E. Monaco

D. Johnston


E. Solenberger



Business Manager

Assistant Bus. Mgr.


...... Editor-in-Chiec



G. KjrI;jju ii: .Assistant Editor-in-Chief


S. Dick


Associate and Sports Editor


NEWSPAPER STAFF


ANNUAL STAFF


E. Beverley ................
D. Clisbee ........... Sp
C. Woodard .....
V. Van Valkenburgh
W. Percy ....
E. Clement .....
J H all .......... ......
M Poole .............
V. Marcy
R. Watson ....
J. Meehan


---.-... Ne
iorts Edit
Socie

Jo
Alum
Exchan


ws Editor
or (girls)
ty Editor
SArtist
ke Editor
ni Editor
ge Editor
Reporter
Reporter
Reporter
Reporter


M. Poole
E. Beverle
C. Woodanr .
D. Clisbee ..............
J. Meehan ... Assistant
V. Marcy Assistant
J. Hall .....
V. Van Valkenburgh
K. W indquist .........
R K Ir LI:'; In [ ..........
R. Watson ....... As


Senior Editor
Literary Editor
... Society Editor
Sports Editor (girls
SSports Editor (girls)
Sports Editor boysi
Exchange Editor
...... ....- Artist
......Assistant Artist
............ Photographer
sistant Photographer


D. Hallett. V. Woodhull. E. Mead.


B|RXK-- !^^-
LI__ __I
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.~..
.%v~////'/.


t


Staff Typists













OCTOBER, 1929
1. We settle down for nine more months. More homework! 5. Plenty of new teachers
and rules. Golly! 9. No free haircuts for Scobies this year. Anyhow, they aren't supposed
to get any. 11. More bowlegged girls. Now, boys. 15. Lots of tests. 18. Dance at Yacht Club.
More fun. 19. Plenty of students in Miss Davis' room taking up typing. 26. "Heap big" Hal-
lowe'en party at Margaret S's. 31. "Class Meeting" at . . .
NOVEMBER, 1929
3. Good for Panama's Independence Day! 7. Miss Davis starts phonograph for typing
students. (The little dears have the best time.) 16. Snappy football game. Seniors win! 18.
Hot debate in Miss Emmons' room. Negative wins. 26. "Zonian" published for first time. Swell
little paper. At least we think so. 28. Two holidays. Whoopee! Poor turkey. 129. Senior Class
party at Yacht Club. Games and fun galore.

DECEMBER, 1929
1- Dues! Dues! Dues! Come pn, cough up. 5. Grand meeting of Athletic Council. 6.
Junior Taboga Party. Swell time for some carousing about the cemetery. 10. Heavy snow.
Roads blocked. 18. Lost: One of our teachers. Miss Morrell leaves. 19. Seniors gather Christ-
mas trees for little folk. 20. Corridors ring with beautiful voices singing carols. 24. Cupid hits
the school.

JANUARY, 1930
1. B. H. S. well represented at the clubs. 5. Estrella springs a new wind blown. 10. Jun-
ior Luncheon. Plenty of good things to eat. 11. Senior Dance at Yacht Club. Big crowd. Hot
music and a swell time enjoyed.by all. 12. Sidewalks covered with ice. Many absent. 18.
Junior Class loses a popular member. 25. Bigger and better explosions next year, kids.

FEBRUARY, 1930
3. New fashion predominates around halls. 8. B. H. S. victorious over C. H. S. Whoopee!
14. DeMolays stage wild dance at Mosque. Swell time. 21. More snow. Little folk make snow
men.

MARCH, 1930
1-3. Many absent. Three guesses why. 7. Hot time at Yacht Club. Juniors hosts for
dance. 8. Senior food sale. 20. Miss Emmons' Latin classes give Latin Playlet at Y. W. C. A.

APRIL, 1930
1. Students picked for special exams by surveyors. April Fool! 4. "Honor Bright." Ex-
ceedingly bright cast. 5. Juniors have cake sale. 5. Juniors hold annual Card Party and
Dance at the Tivoli. Best dance in years. 5. Junior play-cast picked. Many sighs of disappoint-
ment from the losers. 15. Our budding young poet, Edgar Thompson, contributes much to our
paper. 16. Whoopee! Three glorious holidays to get ready for the Easter bunny. 25. Senior
Masquerade Ball. Astonishing costumes!

MAY, 1930
3. Juniors hold another food sale. No:end to them? 10. "The Charm School" given by
Juniors. Cha:minO' 14. Seniors talk about spending their money. 19. Most everyone on his
toes. It won't be long now.

JUNE, 1930
13. Class Night. Good luck, Seniors! 14. Junior-Senior Banquet at Tivoli. Record crowd.
15. Ba,:r'ailurv':t services at Union Church. 20. Graduation. "Hail, Hail, the gang's all here."
21. E.-rv,'thin,, is over. The cat is put out and the doors are closed until October.







f-r .


ATHLETIC COUNCIL
From Left to Right: Dailey. D)ew E. Jones. Clishee. Specht, Des Londes




GIRL RESERVES SUPPER CLUB

On October 9 the Girl Reserves Supper Club held their first meeting at the Y. W. C. A.
The following officers were elected:

Docia Clisbee ......President

Via Mae Demuth........Vice President

Priscilla Hallen........Secretary

Ena Simons........Treasurer



November 29 the Seniors held a "Be Yourself" party at the Yacht Club for Seniors and
their guests.
The Yacht Club was decorated in red and white, the Senior colors. Games were played
and special dances given to entertain the crowd until ten o'clock. Leslie Banan conducted a
four-ptece orchestra for dancing until twelve.
Refreshments were served during intermission.
Chaperoning the party were: Mr. and Mrs. George Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Spalding, and Mr
and Mrs. Barker.


---------


r.. ~
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-_'


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4 '/0 4*Mn


SENIOR TAIM)(;A TRIP
At eight o'clock Saturday morning, Janua:y .6th, the "Big Bill" left the Yacht Club for
Pier 19 to take on gasoline and passengers. At Pier 19 Donald Weigold was informed that he
would be unable to get the gasoline but would have to go to the oil crib. The lizty-tlhre::
students then got on the boat. The soda pop and eskimo pies went along.
The trip from Pier 19 to the oil crib was a memorable one. It was a beautiful day. The
singing, hilarious crowd was looking forward to a perfect outing. But it all came to a sudden.
tragic end when, a gasoline explosion violently shook the boat. Several of the students and
chaperones were seriously burned. Fire broke out and the party left the "Big Bill" in flames
after throwing lunches, cameras and other valuables on the dock. An ambulance was sum-
moned for the injured. Thus ended what promised to be a most pleasant Senior Taboga Trip.
The chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Lee, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Lee, Miss Whaley and
Nlli- Steen.



JUNIOR TA(HO)(A TRIP
The yacht 'Sil'.r Spray" glided into pier 18 at nine o'clock Saturday morning of De-
cember 7, 1929. "All aboard" and sixty-five students leapt on almost before the boat had
stopped. After getting comfortably seated on the life-savers which were thrown all over the
hatches, the gay party started out for the day. The two hour ride to Taboga soon came to
an end ..ift.r many struggles to keep one's seat from the other fellow. Arriving at Taboga
at eleven o'clock, some went into the village and others stayed at the beach to go bathing,
Rummaging about the graveyard, hill climbing, swimming and eating were the diversions
of the day. At four o'clock the rain began to pou:' down and the party decided to call it a
day. At seven o'clock that evrrnine the Silver Spray and its gallant passengers pulled up to
the pier at B ilbI,.i The i.h:lpei)rn- of the party were Mrs. Krumbach, Mr. and Mrs. Lee,
and Miss NMl.irrll, and Mr. and Mrs. Spalding.


__ ~j


--' '


H. IH. S. O('R(II1E.!,TRA.





,i7


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GLEE CLUB


The Sophomore Class gave a party at the Yacht Club, February 21. Entertainment for the
evening consisted of dancing and bunco. The music for the dancing was furnished by an or
chestra made up of boys from the Sophomore Class.
Mr. Lester S. Flint, our former mathematics teacher, left for the States on the S. S. "Cristo-
bal", December 23. Nothing definite of Mr. Flint's future is Knowvn but he has been a patient in
a state sanitarium in Massachusetts.
The Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors, and the faculty of B. H. S. presented Mr. Flint
with a steamer rug and carrying strap in appreciation of his services in the high school.
On February twenty-first the Sophomore Class gave a very successful party at thi.
Yacht Club. The chaperones for the party were Mr. G. R. Lee and Miss Davis, the class ad-
viser. Dancing and bunco were the amusements for the evening. Refreshments were served.
An orchestra made up of some pupils of the Sophomo e Class furnished the music.
The players were: Ernest Wood, David Smith, David Raymond. Harry Hermanson, Jack Poole.
William Burdge and Noble Phillips.
On March eighth the Seniors held a profitable food sale in front of the Balboa Club-
house. Many goodies were displayed to the eyes of customers, some of which were baked
beans, potato salad, all kinds of cakes, candy and pies.
The Juniors, not to be slighted, also he'd a food sale. March fifteenth, in front of the
B.lboa Commissary. Their sale was as profitable as the Seniors'. The wares consisted of
potato salad, baked beans, pies, cakes and candy.
March seventh was the occasion for the Juniors' first dance. The affair was held at
the Yacht Club, which was filled to overflowing. The Isthmian Syncopators furnished the
music. Refreshments were s-rved during; the intermission.
The chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hodges and Mr. Lee.


I I


. .... _~ .











HONOR BRIGHT
The Seniors certainly gave a good exhibition this year in "Honor Bright." The cast
was well chosen and trained, under the direction of Mrs. Emma Wale Krumbach.
Mary Poole and James Des Londes were given the.leads and were well supported by:
Watts, the butler ....................................Elmer Orr
Foster, the gardner ............... Bernard Everson
Michael, the chauffeur ........ Andrew Van Siclen
Mrs. Barrington .............................. Elsa Reiman
Rev. James Schooley ................. Kemper Price
Mrs. Carton, wife of Rev. Carton .... E. Hearne
Rt. Rev. Carton .................................. James Cole
Annie, the maid ................ Margaret Stapleton
Maggie, the cook ................ Virginia Woodhull
Tot Marvel ........................................ Rae Newhard
Simpson, deputy sheriff ............. Robert Watson
Jones, deputy sheriff .................. Sam Bardelson
Ouija ...................... .. ................. ........ H im self
Bill Drum .......................... August Schwindeman
The story goes thus: Dick Barrington thinks he is in love with a chorus girl from the
"Snap It Up" Company and he invites her to his home to meet his mother. Before she is
scheduled to arrive he receives a telegram from her saying she is delayed but will come as
soon as possible. This upsets Dick very much and while he is trying to think up an excuse to
give his mother, Honor Bright, a book agent, calls and tries to sell him some books. Dick
tells his troubles to Honor and he begs her to stay and take Tot's place. She finally consents
only after he promises to buy a set of books. All goes well until Tot unexpectedly arrives to
find Honor in the arms of Dick. Tot confesses that she doesn't love him and never did but
her reason for accepting his invitation is to spite Bill Drum, her real lover. Drum also ar-
rives on the scene and Tot is overjoyed but still doesn't want to give in to him. Bill shows
his capability in handling Tot and all ends happily.
--------.(3--------~


THE CHAR M SCHOOL
The Juniors put on a "Charming' play May tenth before a capacity house at the Bal-
boa Clubhouse. The cast was picked and trained by Mr. Howard Spalding.
The leads were given to Mary Louise Jones and John Hall. The rest of the cast follows:
Austin Bevans ............... .... ................ John Hall
David MacKenzie ............. Alexander Macdonell
George Boyd ......................... Vincent Reynolds
Jim Simpkins .............................. Charles Hummer
Tim Simpkins ............................. Kenneth Maiers
Homer Johns ................... ........ ....... Julio Lapeira
Elise Benedotti ...................... Mary Louise Jones
Miss Hays .......................... Margaret Honeycutt
Miss Curtis ........................... Elizabeth Beverley
Sally Boyd ...................... Constance Sundquist
Muriel Doughty ............................... Grace Lawyer
Ethel Spevin ................................... Alice Westman
Alix Mercier ..................Mary Katherine Bickford
Lillian Stafford ........................ Elizabeth Parker
Madge Kent .............. ................ Alice Boyd
Dotsie ..... ..... .... ... ......... Dorothy Allen
The plot is an interesting one.
Austin Bevans, an automobile salesman, has just inherited a girls' school and to the
surprise of his friends insists on running it. He thinks the girls should be taught to be
charming so he proceeds to take a look at the school. To all his chums he gives a position
as one of the teachers and what teachers they make. Austin falls in love with the presi-
dent of the Senior class and has plenty of trouble before the term is up, but promises to
wait until she is of marriageable age.





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AN INTERVIEW WITH NOAII
By Elizabeth Beverley

Characters-
Noah
Mrs. Noah
Reporter
Parrot
Miss Frost

The rising curtain reveals that it is a foggy morning. The fog is a thick fog that
swirls as it must have in those far-off, primeval mornings when the world was young. There
is the sound of lapping water, and a dim shadow in the background that suggests a boat.
Through a rift in the fog Noah is visible, standing beside the gangplank. He is dressed in
white oilskins from head to foot, a spectral figure. In fact tne only tning not spectral about
him is his voice; it is very human, with even a touch of complaint in it.
Noah: My beard's getting all wet! It weights a ton! Mrs. Noah! (A second figure ad-
vances timidly toward the Great One and stands uncertainly in the fog.) I want a wrap
for my beard. I'll catch my death of cold.
Figure: (in a nervous voice) There's there's some mistake! I'm the reporter from the
Zonian, Balboa High newspaper-
Noah: (with some asperity) I called for Mrs. Noah!
Reporter: Yes, yes, I heard you. I thought maybe, if you weren't too busy The editor
wants an interview, and-
Noah: An interview!
Reporter: About your trip. It will only take a minute-
Noah: Can't be bothered! Too busy! Unhealthiest climate I was ever in. Bound to catch
a cold pneumonia it's awful!
(The animals begin to come down the gangplank in ghost-like procession.)
Reporter: Now if you'd just tell me-
Noah: Can't you see I'm trying to get these animals checked? (Counting on fingers)
Giraffes pa, ma, sonny All present and accounted for.
Reporter: Sorry to interrupt, but I must get this story. The Zonian goes to press tomor-
row and I have-
Noah: Bears, two; monkeys, two; rabbits, sixteen-
Reporter: How many animals have you in all?
Noah: (absently) Couple hundred, maybe--(With anger) How do you expect me to get
these animals checked, with you interrupting every second? Oh, Mrs. Noah! Will you see
where the white horse is? He didn't get off with the black one!
Reporter: Did you have a stormy trip, and what do you think of the modern school
system?
Noah: After the rain stopped it was quite smooth Oh, Mrs. Noah, did you find the
white horse?
Mrs. Noah: (from a distance) Can't find him anywhere!
Noah: Well, look in the study-hall!
Reporter: Study hall!
Noah: Three chickens, four cats, dogs Where's the white one with the brown ear"
Reporter: -Mr. Noah!
Noah: Young woman! You will have to wait until I get these animals checked! Now
that brown-eared dog is missing. Best in the lot, but incorrigible!
Reporter: Where do you intend to go now?
Noah: (as a parrot walks off) There! That's that!
Parrot: S'long, Noah, old salt! Fifteen men on a dead man's chest Yo-ho-ho, and a
bottle of rum!
Reporter: Now.may I see the boat?
Noah: I haven't much time to waste. Mrs. Noah!
Mrs. Noah: (c-ming down the gangplank) The horse and dog were in the study-hall.
They wanted to finish their home-work.
Rprerterr (in astonishment) You don't have school on board!






l, ,, ." .< 7 7 ,,", / /7 7 /7 .,..,,... ,, t


Noah: Why, certainly! You don't think we could sail for a year and a half without
-ehool! Unthinkable-
Reporter: (amazed) Homework!
Mrs. Noah: Of course. How can there be school without homework?
Reporter: Oh, I know there can't be. But I don't think I'll put that in my story. It
wouldn't make much of a hit-
Noah: (doubtfully) Perhaps not-
Mrs. Noah: Well of all things! I do believe the parrot's coming back!
Parrot: (returning) Mr. Noah, you must give me a list of my credits. How can I go to
college without them? "Sixteen men on a dead man's chest-Yo-ho-ho, and a bottle of rum!"
Quite remarkably the appearance of things begins to change. During the transition can
be heard the parrot's voice growing fainter and fainter in the distance.
Parrot: Credits! ......... I want my credits.......... Sixteen men..........
And finally the past becomes the present, the Ark becomes Miss Frost's desk, and (dare
we mention it?) the assembled animals, the students of one of her French classes.
Miss Frost: You've been asleep!
Reporter: (sleepily) Noah!
Miss Frost: Why Why. you have been asleep! How can you deny it?
Reporter: Noah That is, yes It's an interview-
Miss Frost: (grimly) An interview with me at three!



-:- j i i I i -


FAREWELL
Edgar Thompson, '31
The hour is here at last when we must part.
The time has come for us to say farewell;
And, launched upon the sea of life, we start
Our sailing, with what fortune none can tell.

'Tis hard to leave thee, dear old happy spot.
For he e our hearts were ever light and gay;
A joyous memory, which fadeth not,
Thou'st given us to cheer us on our way.

And, as our brightest days we call to mind,
A soft emotion, neither smile nor sigh
But both commingled, in our hearts we find:
Farewell to thee, dear Balboa High!

FANCY!
A new high school building.
The Scobies getting bigger and better.
Mr. Spalding and M.. G. R. Lee Swapping heights.
Bud Evans without a weekly 995.
Having an escalator at school.
Henry Brewerton in long trousers.
Carl Dailey a dignified Senior.
Percy's joke column with some jokes.
Mrs. Krumbach embarrassed.
The Sophomore Class with out Michael Dew.
Monte Maduro without his line
Percy sporting a diploma.
Miss Robson trying to frown.
Edgar Thompson not knowing the answers in physi
David Smith with a man's voice.
B. H. S. without the class of '30.











UNIDENTIFIED
Edgar Thompson '31

Down the iron railed steps of the brownstone dwelling he stumbled, Arthur Murphy, the
picture of dejection. Rejected! Her refusal had been keenly sarcastic. He winced as he re-
called her words: "As for marrying you, Art, I'd much rather wed a mouse. You haven't even
the courage of your convictions."
As he slouched along the street, his eyes downcast, his hands in his pockets, he began to
wonder how much truth her words had contained. He'd never thought of himself as a co-
ward but merely a mild, inoffensive person. Bit now he could recall a certain hesitancy and
nervousness which had been manifest in him on several occasions. "Perhaps she was right,"
he murmured inaudibly. "Perhaps she was right."
On and on he walked, heedless of all around him. Brownstone and granite mansions
gave way to shops and tall office buildings. The fashionable uptown traffic was replaced by a
never-ending stream of busy trucks and busses. Through the bustling, pushing, crowding
throngs of shop-goers he passed unnoticed.
Due to his carelessness he hal just been elbowed off the curb into the street. As he was
attempting to regain the sidewalk, he was startled by a terrified scream. To his horror, he
saw that a small, ragged boy had wandered into the path of a speeding delivery truck. For a
split second he wavered, hesitated, then with a despairing plunge he reached the child and
half-rolled him, none too gently, from harm's way. The next instant he was hurled head-
long by a terrific force. He heard a woman's hysterical shriek, and a confused murmur and
bable obf voices; then all faded into nothingness.
In an uptown house of brownstone, a girl was carelessly scanning the headlines of the
closing edition. Holdups, murders, elections, society notes, all sprawled in glaring type over
the sheets. Just as she was about to cast the paper aside she noticed a modest bit at the
bottom of the last page. "Man killed after saving child from truck. Unidentified."
A moment she mused over the item. What a contrast! Her thoughts were still on Arthur
Murphy. She wondered vaguely if she'd ever see Art again. With a last glance she laid the
paper down, murmuring to herself, "Poor devil! Wonder who he was."



-POEMS-

,"MID-YEAR"
Elizabeth Parker, '31

We were crowded in the classroom,
Not a person dared to speak.
It was "mid-year" time in high school.
And the strong were feeling weak.
So we shuddered there in silence,
While the brightest quaked with fear;
And each student pale and trembling,
Knew his Waterloo was near.
As we sat in trepidation,
Each one breathed a hurried prayer.
"I am lost!" one student uttered
In a voice of grim despair.
But his brave companion whispered,
When he heard the wretched voice,
"Don't surrender quite so quickly!
Ah! Look there! We have a choice."
As this heartening, cheery statement
Reached the timid comrade's ear,
He bent down and started working,
And his grade was high that year.





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BALBOA, C. Z. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1930
PUBLISHED BY IRRESPONSIBLE YOUTHS


EDITORIAL

We have observed several faults with
our school. We don't believe it is
handled right. For instance, it isn't
placed at the disposal of all those who
wish to study under its portals. There
are those poor children living in Coro-
zal, Ft. Clayton, and Amador, who
earnestly seek knowledge and are un-
able to get all they want simply be-
cause they are unable to attend the
evening sessions beginning sharply at
three. This is due to the fact that
there are no busses furnished for those
who wish to linger after three. It is a
heart-rending spectacle to see a kind,
indulgent instructress say, "John, you
must stay with me this afternoon for
a half hour," and hear John say almost
tearfully: "Teacher, I'd love to stay
but I must catch the bus''
Something must be done about this.
We can't let these poor students rest
in ignorance for want of an extra
bus. We suggest a charity food sale
to pay for the operating expenses of
one.

MARCY "TWO-TIMES"
IS SUED FOR BREACH OF
PROMISE

Vincent Marcy of Corozal, C. Z., is
being sued for breach of promise by
F. Wright also of Corozal, C. Z. Marcy
is charged with having proposed to
Wright and after being accepted hav-
ing failed to appear for the wedding.
Wright in bringing suit asks two cents
damages for the humiliation suffered.
The damaging evidence is supplied by
a photo taken of Marcy in the act of
proposing. The photo is reproduced in
this magazine somewhere in order that
curious people may see for themselves .
Marcy has been leading a double life
according to F. Wright and it is to be
hoped that the culprit will be found
guilty.
(Continued Page 4)

NOTICES FOR THE WEEK

If you like this book keep it for
yourself. If you don't, do the same.
Courtesy to "Zdnian" editor.
All articles not finished on this page
are continued on page four.
995's already filled in and signed
ready for distribution. 1015's served
on a week's notice. Apply to H. G.
Spalding.
Weather forecasts: Fair today. Rain
tonight, snow tomorrow, no moon at
ill. Sleet next week. Hail storm coming
with typhoon. Otherwise sunshine.
Found: Somebody's false teeth and
one pair of ladies' hose. Owner may
have same after identifying them in
room 6.
Jokes: Willard Percy, Bill Hele,
Fred Banan, Maduro tribe. Kit Carson,
Tom Conley. and Others.


PRICE WANTED FOR
MURDER
2 CTS. REWARD, DEAD OR ALIVE

Kemper Price, a notorious killer, is
wanted for murder. He was last seen
in Trig Class on Tuesday of last week.
This man has no feelings and is quite
dangerous. Being in a rush for no
cause at all he stepped on and killed
a helpless old ant. All ,reari-': .... ,I'
will be brought to bear -'nii r tihe
criminal to bring him to) ;" r

SOPHS ARE
EXCELLENT

MR. SPALDING FINDS THAT ONLY
52% HAVE RATING BELOW
AVERAGE
The Sophomores Class has set a new
record. This record is the rewards they
have gained after six weeks of hard
labor in their studies. After all the
averages of the four class had been
carefully computed by Mr. H. G. Spald-
ing it was found that the sophomores
excelled in scholarship. They made a
record of having only 52.% oof their
members with a standing below aver-
age. The sophs have received many
.:-..r -r.,riT. .T.ni for this and will prob-
.-lI. r- f,.- tome more in the near
future. This record will undoubtedly
stand for years. However, we feel that
some of the faculty are also deserving
of much praise for preparing the way
for the enthusiastic sophs. The sophs
will also make some new records be-
fore this school years closes, we be-
lieve since they appear to be made
for great things.

CONLEY MODEL
YOUTH

Thomas Conley has been set up as
a model for American youths. While
attending school Thomas never failed
- to get a-t least one "D". Let
this be an example to all ambitious
American youths.

REVOLUTION UNDER
WAY

Edward Smith, vice-president of the
Senior Class, and Charles Hummer,
\ice-pr,-d;lenr of the Junior Class, have
-r.i-1 1 -r higher pay. They stated
that their rcrspc.nrb;,li'ie were far too
great for -he ilry the.- were receiv-
ing. They also contended that their
duties were much harder than the
r.re-'lr, l' andrl since the presidents
r-cc,' ed ev'ctil nothing they should
ret ten per cent more. This was un-
kindly refused them so they struck.
They are now spreading consternation
:,mor-e ihe other men of high positions
rnil v'hre is much danger of there be-
ing blood shed.


COLLINGE IS A HERO

In the hearts of enthusiastic wor-
-1i.l,- r* Professor Collinge has taken
MRr Fr.ii place as the world's best
shot. Mr. Collinge doesn't use chalk
since he doesn't wish to iniJ.r, Profes-
sor Flint's status but a.-e- erasers.
After having been annoyed by a canine
for some days Mr. Collinge slipped an
eraser in his pocket and lay in wait
for the dig A. the dog failed to ap-
pear Mr. Colrne went in search of it.
He soon discovered the whereabouts
of the culprit and gave chase. He then
threw his eraser and, knocked the hark
off the dog and returned to his work
well pleased with himself.
"I knew I could do it all the time,"
he said.


HELE TO TEACH

ENGLISH

W. Hel, has finally accepted the
offer to teach English at Columbia
University. This offer was made him
because of his outstanding accomplish-
ments in the pronunciation of difficult
words. Hele has to his credit many
perfected pronunciations. For further
information ask him about gangster.
Liberty Digest, Clarinet Lemonades,
Tom stories, or about Spain resigning
her minister to Cuba.


FIGHTS FRIDAY

EXTRA HEAVY WEIGHTS HAVE
CONSENTED
In order to meet the demand for
excitement, Marcel Penso. extra-heavy
of Panama and David Emith, mammoth
pie eater of Sosa Hill Region, have
consented to have a grudge -i:hr W'
are giE in i, understandd that *h. r.rin
of *he ic-.r"l. is not to be considered.
Penso has been training on sawdust
and tacks for months and Smith, who
has eaten only trinitro-cellulose, is sure
he can knock him out. Nevertheless it
is going to be a good fight while it
lasts. Everybody can come if he comes
unarmed.


PATRONIZE LEE'S FOOD
MARKET
Domesticated fresh fish, pre-
served pigeons, all sorts of pickled
insects suitable for pie filling:
green corn. young tomatoes,
radishes, .pinsch. and other such
foods are ofrereJ to the public at
reasonable prices.
Proprietor---. 0. Lee.
Opposite Library Tel. B-1812


Vol. 2


No. 13





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DEBATING CLUB


Although this is not the first year that debating has flourished in Balboa High it is the
fi: st year that a club has been organized. When the debating club seed was sown out the
beginning of the school year it sprouted and sjon produced a club.

There were a number of elimination debates, prior to the picking of a high school squad.
In these the students manifested lack of training but great capabilities; consequently Pro-
fessor Hodges is to be commended for subsequently coaching the students. He also deserves
credit for picking the high school squad so unerringly.


President


James Cole


Vice President


Reporter
Sponsor


........ Mary Pooie


Robert Watson
Mr. C. B. Hodges






ll; *i.~
-~ i'rC I


JOKES


Tella: "With patience you can do
anything."
Mother: "Will patience fill a sieve
with water?"
Tella: "Yes, if you wait for the water
to freeze."
-THE ZONIAN --
Mrs. Baker: "What is an operetta?"
Mary: "It's a girl who works for the
telephone company."
-- THE ZONIAN
Cloro: "My Scotch uncle just gave
me a Lincoln."
Form: "Car?"
Cloro: "No, penny."
THE ZONIAN
He: "I got fooled, did you?"
She: "Yes, I'm married, too."
THE ZONIAN
"He certainly is stuck on himself."
"Yes, I suppose that's why nobody
c!se sticks to him."
-- THE ZONIAN
You may call a woman an old friend,
but you better not tell her she looks it.
THE ZONIAN
"John. define wise crack."
"A winning smile."
THE ZONIAN
Sap: "Hasn't Herbie a large voca-
bulary?"
Olio: "Yes, and he uses it all in tell-
ing you he has nothing to say."
THE ZONIAN
Lill: "Is there anything in disarma-
ment?"
Bill: "The girls seem to be getting
along without hairpins and hatpins."
THE ZONIAN
Prof. "Well, did your girls' club pass
any resolutions?"
Stude: "Passed enough resolutions to
reform the world if people ever lived up
to resolutions passed by other people."
THE ZONIAN -
"How is Erma making out in the
talking movies?"
"Well, .he has to have a double for
four-syllable words."
THE ZONIAN -
He had opened a shop, and had a
sign painted. It read: "Fresh Fish Sold
here."
"What did you put the word 'fresh'
in for?" said a customer. "You wouldn't
sell it unless it were, would you?"
So he changed it to "Fish Sold Here."


"Why do you say 'here'?" asked an-
other customer. "You're not selling it
anywhere else, are you?"
So he took out the word "here."
"Why use the words 'sold'? You're not
giving it away, are you?" asked a third.
So he painted out everything,but the
word "Fish."
Next day a fourth customer came in
and said: ''I don't see the use of that
sian 'fish' when you can smell it a block
away."
---- THE ZONIAN
Daily: (As clock strikes twelve) "Noon.
Noon all over the world."
Mr. Lee: No, Carl, you're wrong. It's
seven o'clock in the evening now in Cairo,
half-past six in the morning in the wild
Marquesas, five o'clock in the afternoon
in Jondon, half-past ten at night in-"
Daily: "Well, I'm thankful I live in
a town whe:e noon's noon."
--- THE ZnNIAN -
.. "Jack said he'd kiss me or die in the
attempt."
"Gracious! And did you let him?"
"Well. you haven't seen any funeral
notices, have you?"
--- THE ZONIAN
Mr. Lee- "And imagine the spectacle
the old-fashioned heroine must have been
when her 'eyes popped out' and her 'lash-
es fell'."
---- THE ZONIAN
Judge- "This is the third time you're
here before me."
The Accused (brightening up)- "Ah,
ves sir (hic) I thought I'd met you be-
fore."
---- THE ZONIAN
Miss Davis- "In ,teaching shorthand
and typewriting we are strong on ac-
curacy."
Suiveyor- "And how are you on
speed?"
Miss Davis- "Well, of last year's
class six married their employers within
six months."
-- THE ZONIAN
Smith- "Friends are a great consola-
tion."
Jones- "Not if you're broke."
--- THE ZONIAN
Judge- "Well, my boy, do you know
what an oath is?"
Reds- "Yes, sir! I was a golf caddie
for a whole month last summer."


~


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SCIENCE CLUB


Mr. G. O. Lee presented the idea of a scientific club to his classes in science and the
idea was heartily endorsed by the pupils. The president is Charles A royo, and the secretary,
Jerelind MacMurray.

This club is made up of students who are interested in science. Those ii-iibl to the
club are those who are doing "A" or "B" work in some scientific course or have passed some
science subject creditably. The membership of the club is so large that all the members can-
not meet at any one time because there is no special period set aside fo: the student's dis-
posal. The meetings are called on Mondays and Thursdays at 3 o'clock, unless there are too
many conflicts. At such meetings some class topic which has aroused special interest is
studied more thoroughly. If the pupils have found interesting experiments from scientific
publications they perform these. They no their own original experiments.

At 6:30 in the evening special meetings are held whenever the opportunity is available
to invite an outside speaker to speak on some subject, or to go on field trips, or both. Oc-
casionally the science club is able to obtain an outsider to speak during school hours.

Some of the outstanding events have oeen: The discovery that a fairyland exists behind
the lenses of a compound microscope: the trip to the large telescopes at Pedro Miguel; the
lecture and study of the evening sky by Mr Hess; the trip to the telephone exchange and
the lecture and demonstrations by Mr. Daniels: Mr. Hr-.-:n1' talk on the experimental
gardens; Dr. Curry's talk on child health; demonstrations in first aid by Dr. Presnell; anC
Roger Matter's demonstration of transmit ing electric power through the air.


_~___~~ ______~~_ ~__~~_~_ _._ 1


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And games: What more to life than these ?
To learn and laugh and, laughing, win !


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SOCCER
Back row, left to right: Dailey, Mitten, Hele, Des Londes, Jones.
Front row: Fields, De la Pefia. J Salterio, Capt. Dew. Michaelsor.
Not in the picture: J. Salterio, A. Saltelio. Booth.






N LEAGUE STANDING

LEAGUE STANDING


Team

Sophomores
Freshmen
Seniors
Juniors


P W L T Pet.


1.000
S .666
1 .200
1 .000


Balboa High ran true to form in the interschool soccel contest this year when they
succeeded in winning the championship from Cristobal. Three games were required to deter-
mine the winner, Balboa taking the first and the last, while Cristobal won the second.

The first game of the series was played at Balboa with our team walking away with
the contest with a score of 10 to 3. The second was played over in Cristobal where the sand-
crabs live on the soccer field. We lost the game 3-2. The third game was the best of the
three. Balboa won the toss-up so it was played in our back-ya d. It was clean and close
throughout. Our team won 2-0, taking the crown.


C-L-~-~ ~~-~ ~-~--- ~ --------------~--


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UI
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GIRLS' BASEBALL
Left to Right: Tonneson, E. Jones, Driscoll, L. Hambelton, Clisbee,
G. Jones, Martin, E. Hambelton.



INID)()1R I ASEA;A LI
INTERSCHOLASTIC



On Saturday, March 22, the Cristobal indoor baseball team crossed the Isthmus to play
the Pacific side team at the Balboa playshed. They were defeated by a score of 28-18.

The second game of the three-game series was played on March 29, at the Cristobal
playshed, and although both teams played well, Balboa tasted defeat. The score was 18-14.

The third and deciding game of the series was played April 5, at the Balboa playshed.
Balboa took the lead in the early part of the game and kept it th: oughout-the score at the
end being in Balboa's favor, 33-10.



INTERCLASS


Team


Sophomores
Seniors
Freshmen
Juniors


Played Won Lost


3 3 0
3 2 1
3 1 2
3 0 3


Standing


1.000
.667
.333
.000


_ ._. ____~ ~


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BOYS' BASKETBALL
Left to right: Coach Cllinge, Dick, Capt. Hele, Specht, Jones Bleakley,
Des Londes, Mitten, Dai.ey, Dew, Fieias, Soenoerger lviacaonetl, A. Hiee.


1
It has been contended for years that the weather on the Isthmus of Panama is too
warm for the game of football. However, this past year Mr. Zierten aided the boys greatly
in promoting a game between the Seniors and Underclassmen and another between the
high school and the boilermakers. Captain C..iilli _] 1I from Quarry Heights deserves speci!.l
mention for his services rendered in the latter game. The participants in these games, after
receiving some coaching and a little practice, demonstrated that football can be played down
here.


RESULTS


14 High School
0 Boilermakers


fi
.. h


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Seniors ... ..--.--
Underclassmen






7 /~~7ii/7/,~'/% 11J14AL.J ~


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GIRLS BASKETBALL
Left to right: Newhard, Stapleton, Clisbee, G. Jones, Martin, Tonneson E. Jones.


It A S K ET I 1A I LL
INTERSCHOLASTIC


A series of three games was arranged between Balboa High School and Cristobal High
School. The first game of the series was played at the Balboa playshed and sent to the Balboa
team. The final score was 40-8.
The second game was played at the Cristobal playshed, and once more Balboa was vic-
torious and came home with the pennant. The score at the end of the game was 50-5.
The Cristobal girls tried hard and showed excellent sportsmanship but were outplayed
at every stage of the game.


INTERCLASS


Played Won Lost


Standing


6 6 0 1.000
6 4 2 .667
6 2 4 .333
6 0 6 .000


Team


Sophomores
Seniors
Freshmen
Juniors






M


F: '


4C.


Standing: Bringman, Hele, Mauborgne, Maduro, Evans
Kneeling: Capt. Dick, Humphrey, Sanford, Dew.


T E N N I .

The tennis eliminations tournament began at the opening of school with some sixteen
players in the contest. Due to rainy weather the tournament was not carried to a finish, but
merely far enough so that the seven men on the squad could be picked. Those picked were:
Freddie Maduro (who later went to Cuba for the Central American Olympics representing
Fanama), Somers Dick (Capt.), Bill Hele, Ben Mauborgne, Jack Maduro, Michael Dew, and
Jack Humphrey. These players, backed by several others, formed the team that played
Cristobal High.

INTERSCHOOL TOURNAMENTS
FIRST MATCH


Dick t(B 6-1, 6-2
Drake (C)

Hele (B) 6-2, 4-6
Pescod (C)


Dick (B) 6-1, 6-3
Drake (C)

Mauborgne (B)
Wikingstad (C) 6-1, 6-4


Mauborgne (B) 6-0, 6-1
Harmon (C)

Mauborgne (B) 6-3, 6-3
Humphrey (C)

SECOND MATCH

Dew (B) 6-0, 6-1
Harmon (C)

Bringman (B) 6-3, 6-1
Maduro (B)
Wikingstad (C)
Mundberg (C)


Dick (B) 6-2, 4-6. 6-3
Dew (B)


Pescod (C)
Drake (C)


Sanford B)
Evans (B)

Pescod (C) 6-2. 6-4
Drake iC)


~~_~_~_ _.._ __ ~___ ~__~~~_






*.7 />


-- I


/9


GIRLS' SWIMMING
Left to right: Quinn, Haldeman, Wahl, Van Clief, Conard,
Jones, Pyle, Van Valkenburgh, Ky.eber
Coach Grieser.


SWiIMMI;NG

Balboa saw one of its best years in swimmihrg during th3 past 1930 season. Although
Josephine McKim graduated last year, her place was more than filled by the development
of new material.

INTEIRCLASS
The interclass meet was won by the Sophomores with the Freshmen and Seniors close
behind. With such stars as Walston, Quinn, Brewerton, hearne and Kyleber, the Sophomores
easily took the meet even when the other classes had swimmers like Schw-nderman, Conard,
G:ant, Humphrey and Wood to put against them. With such an array of stars in practice.
clipping seconds off records, itcertainly looked dark for Cristobal when our team showed
its ni-iht

INTERSCHOLASTIC
FS.ituld.v. April 26th, Cristobal Hi, h received the most disastrous defeat of its school year
when Balboa defeated them 96-12 in the interschool swimming meet.
All of the swimmers for' Balboa did splendidly and they allowed Cristobal only two sec-
onds and six third places, out of thirteen contests. This was a crushing defeat for them and
a brilliant victory for our natators.

..AmIi-!i' the IiiLh-lilct.s of the meet was the record swim of W:I.Itri who tied the Inter-
rscholastic Record in the United SI.itei. when he swam the 50 yard dash in 24 seconds. Other
good marks were made by B:ewerton in the 220 when he made it in 2 minutes 33 seconds,
and the breast-stroke in 30 seconds by Schwindcrman rounded out a complete victory.
The schedule of events follows:


~~


__~~___





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BOYS' SWIMMING
Girls Boys
50 yd. Free Style


Conard (B)
Haldeman i Bliss (C)


Walston i B
Wood (bi Time: 24 seconds
Mundberg iC)


220 yd. Free Style
Brewerton tB;
Grant (B) Time: 2 min. 33 seconds
Kroll (C)
50 yd. Breast Stroke


Quinn (E)
Van Clief
Hall (C)


Conard (B)
Pyle (1) Time:


iRB T'me: 42.2 sec.


1 minute


Haldeman (B)
Van Clief (B)
Stevenson (C)

Kyleber (B)
Quinn (B)
Pyle (B)

Balboa Time: 1 min. 50 s
Quinn
Pyle
Haldeman
Conard


Schwinderman (B)
Wcstendo:'f IB1 Time: 31 seconds
Jones, W. : B3
100 yd. Free Style
Walston I B
Humphrey iBi Time: 59.6 seconds
Grant (B)
50 yd. Back Stroke
Wood (B)
Kroll (C) Time: 31 seconds
Jones, W. (B)
Fancy Diving
Brewerton (1B
Turner (C)
Hachett (C)


Relay


Balboa Time: 1 min. 24.8 sec
Wood
Grant
Humphrey
Walston


_______ __.__ ~ _~~__~__ .___ ~~_ _


.1-


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-I,'.


7 /~r' 7't~i'7i,,? 7.~'.2~' ~ -


VOLLEY BALL


V O LL EY B ALL


INTERSCHOLASTIC


By the winning of two of the three arranged matches the Balboa girls showed their
superiority over the Cristobal girls in volleyball. The first match was played at the Balboa
playshed and went to Balboa with little difficulty. The scores were 21-0 and 21-10
The second game took place at the Cristobal playshed and once more Cristobal tasted
defeat, Balboa taking both games by a good margin. The scores were 21-5 and 21-8. The Balboa
team exhibited excellent teamwork throughout both games.


INTERCLASS


Team


Sophomores
Seniors
Freshmen
Juniors


Played Won Lost Standing

6 6 0 1.000
6 4 2 .750
6 2 4 .250

6 0 6 .000


__ __
D


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BASEBALL
Standing: Hele, Jones. Mitten, DessLondes, Specht, Dew.
Knee:ing: Dick Johnston (Scorer), De La Pena, Morrison.
Not in the picture: torrest.


Name


DesLondes
Dew
Specht
Morrison
De la Peia
Morchosky
T. Pescod
Maurer
W. Wikingstad
Wood
Wertz
Dick
R. Wikingstad
Egolf
Hele
C. Pescod
Jones
Will
Mitten
Forrest


Team Pos. AB R H PO


P. 8
L. F. 7
3 B. 9
C. F. 9
R. F. 6
C. 7
3 B. 7
P. 7
2 B. 8
R. F. 4
L. F. 9
2 B. 7
1 B. 7
S. S. 8
S. S. 10
C. F. 7
C. 8
R. F. 4
1 B. 6
L. F. 0


4 5 1
1 3 3
1 3 3
0 3 0
1 2 0
1 2 15
1 2 3
2 2 0
1 2 6
0 1 1
1 2 4
1 1 1
0 1 17
0 1 3
2 1 3
2 0 4
1 0 19
0 0 0
0 0 25
0 0 0


A E Pet.

7 0 .625
0 3 .426
5 3 .333
0 1 .333
0 0 .333
7 1 .284
5 1 .284
7 1 .284
1 0 .250
0 0 .250
0 1 .222
4 1 .142
0 1 .142
0 3 .125
8 1 .100
0 0 .000
5 0 .000
0 0 .000
1 0 .000
0 0 .000


L uwp~
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.


"... .. _ '


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FIRST GAME
12345678 9 Total
000005000 5 Balboa
0 0 0 3 2 0 0 0 2 7 Cristobal

SEA SCOUT GAME


SECOND GAME
123456
010000
002000


12 3 4 5 6 7 89 Total
1 0 0 3 0 0 1 1 2 8
1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 3


INTERCLASS BASEBALL
LEAGUE STANDING


W. L. Pet.


1.000
.666
.333
.000


On Saturday, March 22, the Cristobal tennis team came over to Balboa to play the
first tournament of the three tournament series. Louise Martin of Balboa carried away the
singles against Ann Powers. Both girls played splendid tennis, Martin having the upper hand
during the last two sets. Clarita and Cecclia Smith played against Pauline Hearn and Vilma
Hall, defeating Cristobal after having lost the first set.
The second tournament was played at Cristobal, March 29. Once more Louise Martin of
Balboa won the singles from her opponent. Balboa took the doubles by forfeit after the Cris-
tobal team failed to put in their appearan :e.


FIRST TOURNAMENT

L. Martin (B) 5-7, 6-4, 6-4
Ann Powers (C)

C. Smith (B) 3-6, 6-2, 6-3
C. Smith
P. Hearne
V. Hall (C)


SECOND TOURNAMENT
L. Martin (B) 3-6, 6-2, 6-3
Ann Powers (C)



C. Smith (B) Won by forfeit
C. Smith


HANDBALL
A comparatively new sport in the hi.h school this year was handball. While this game
has been played before during the school year it had never taken a firm enough hold on the
I "'il to be permanent. However, this year it aroused a great deal of enthusiasm and both
single and double tournaments were played off.
The winners in these two tournaments arranged for three matches to be played with
Cristobal lh I'i In the first of the tournaments our boys easily defeated Cristobal on our
home court by taking all the singles and one doubles match. The second tournament, the fol-
lowing week, however, was taken by Cristobal when our team made a poor showing on for-
eign ground;. Balboa succeeded in captu ing the third tournament when we took two singles
and one double to give us two out of there tournaments.
The boys who receive special mention in this game are Hayden Jones, William Held.
f:leb Clemnts. Albhrt Hele and Earl F ii-nbertc r With the start it has made this year the
f:nme shmif'd rirw more interestt in the future and become a head-liner.


Cristobal
Balboai


Total
4
3


Balboa
Sea Scouts


Team

Seniors
Sophs
Juniors
Freshies


TE N N I S


IL___ __~__~ ~~ ~___ __ ~_


ii..

---r.-~ (.il II -~.._


___I





















The Advertisers
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Its readers are requested to give them
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THE RESOURCES OF THE ENTIRE BANK IS BEHIND EACH BRANCH.


STAR PHOTO

--STUDIO --
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Portraits AND Enlargements
Children & Babies Photographed


Also
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Colon Panama

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DEPOSITORY OF

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There is something to a newspaper

that wins undisputed leadership

in four short years.










Independent Morning Daily Newspaper
Established 1925


The Panama


American


Panama, R. de P.


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PANAMA CITY




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DINING HALL, TEA-ROOM, CAFE AND BAR, ALL IN THEIR SERVICE
BEAR THE STAMP OF QUALITY AND EXCELLENCE UNDER
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!MANAGI9NG3 iIMtECTOR
- - - - -~ - - - -- -








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Subsidiary of the

Eastman Kodak Company
Offers to the Public Through its Authorized
Distributors a Complete Line of

Kodak Products, a Complete Kodak
Finishing Service, and Cine
Processing Service.



Kodak Panama, Ltd.
Panama City




BEST WISHES
for the
FUTURE SUCCESS
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CLASS OF 1930


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PANAMA


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- - - - - -


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Coca Cola, Orange-Kist, Cascade
Ginger Ale, Club Soda, Eskimo
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.:- CALL .:-

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IMPORTERS & EXPORTERS
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Representatives of


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THE CLASS OF '30





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Our
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will save you time and money
A FEW BREAKFAST SPECIALS
Bacon and Eggs .............. 30c.
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Griddle Cakes, 2 for ............ Sc.
Dry Toast, two for ........... 3c.
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Cream of Wheat or Oatmeal ..... 5c.
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Stewed Prunes or Apple Sauce .... 5c.
Breakfast Cereals ............. 5c.
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BOXING, TENNIS, GOLF




ALBERT LINDO
OFP. R. R. STATION ST. ANA BRANCH
PANAMA 22 CENTRAL AVE.


HENRY EHRMAN
ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIES
CORNER OF ANCON" AVENUE AND H" STREET
PANAMA CITY

Latest designs in Shaded lights and Modernistic fixtures.
The last word in Wall Brackets.
Lowest prices on Percolators, Irons and Toasters.
Complete stock of all electrical fixtures and appliances.
Repair and replacements a specialty.
Will figure on any job large or small.
Cooking ranges and water heaters.
Colored Bulbs Frigidaires.
Mazda Bulbs Roper Gas Ranges
Flame Type Bulbs G. E. Electric Fans
General Electric Refrigerators
SUB-AGENT FOR THE PACIFIC SIDE OF THE CANAL ZONE.
Consult us when in doubt.
Telephone Panama 968.
Watch for the fixture Club.
Popular prices.
Reserve your number early.


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HOTEL TIVOLI


ANCON, C. Z.







A comfortable, restful hotel, ideally located with magniticient

view of the Pacific Ocean, midst picturesque scenery. The

center of social life close to every point of interest on the Pacific

Side of the Canal. All large outside rooms, commodious and

cool, with private baths and telephones. Excellent cuisine

and -cr% ice, modern conveniences. Ball room, banquet halls,

wide shady \ erandLas, and pleasing surroundings.



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Printed by THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRINTERS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN PUBLISHING CO. Panama, R. of P.






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Produced by The Zonian Staff of Balboa High School
Art Work by Karl Winquist, Senior, B. H. S.
Engravings by De Poole, Panama City, R. de P.
Printed by The Panama American Printers, Panama City, R. de P.







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