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 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Dedication
 Faculty
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 Seniors
 Juniors
 Sophomores
 Freshmen
 Activities
 Sports
 Advertising
 Closing
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093678/00025
 Material Information
Title: Zonian
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Balboa High School (Balboa (Panama))
Publisher: Balboa High School
Place of Publication: Balboa?
Publication Date: 1932
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Canal Zone
Yearbook
Genre: serial   ( sobekcm )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 463007019
System ID: UF00093678:00025

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Dedication
        Page 3
    Faculty
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Classes
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Seniors
        Page 11
        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
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
    Juniors
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    Sophomores
        Page 42
        Page 43
    Freshmen
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
    Activities
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
    Sports
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        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
    Advertising
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
    Closing
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
    Back Matter
        Page 119
        Page 120
    Back Cover
        Page 121
        Page 122
Full Text

















































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HE


ZONIAN


SI rtnr\ f




















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










THE


ZON


OLGA FROST,


ci Ut' 11 clp hn I, rh c sc?! icr cu
this z'lun


gratefully dedicates










THE


ZON


nr?1%1 Nt


DCL'


\Vytl~A~


VIRGIL H. BARKER
Assistant


Superintendent


THE


ADMINISTRATION


i









THE


ZONI


THE


FACULTY


Howard Spalding
Ida Erickson
Helen Currier Baker,
Beatrice Sturtevant
Emilie Amundson
Jeanne Brown
Chalmers Carson
Roger Collinge
Olga Frost
Henry Grieser
Waldemar Gronde
Louise Hanna


Edward
Claudius
Emma i
George


Glenn
G. C.
Henry
Mlarvy
Alice
Elinor
\ortn n


Gardnerc


Hatchett
Hodges
lae Krumlbach


Principal
Assistant Principal
pnervisor of Music


Super\vis
Commercial


or of Art
Subjects
English
Spanish
English


Spanish and French
Physical Education
...Sciences


Physical Education
1Mathematics
History
English
Sciences
,Mathematics
Physical Education
Physical Education
Household Arts


Lockeridge
Leisv
Newman
Parsons
Robson


C, 111~~3


History
Spanish
.rU II. o,-rf


t


C~,,,










THE


ZONI


ii !U nl /4 4 Jl~ tA


Spe.kin, of


n/Ow tkr Our f /T
~R-'I


C" Affl:36 yo. C/k'


t,. --


' fl/hr


s','d alnj done


Old Balboo


more of that __nd


II


of vIew -


Ip~k~


Mbw thr


thY 4 bell


Jail I Pkd


' Iu JLk


III tdur PtiOlO)
pg,*t









THE


ZONI


THE


EDITORIAL


BOARD


Our work


is finished.


spirit of Balboa High School, to


In this 1932 Zonian we have tried to reflect


weave a


hit of the tapestry of memories.


something of the
We have enjoyed


the task. Mla


'V w're


hope that the finished product


We cannot write finis to this volume without
those who have so willingly and ably assisted us. We


pleases you?


acknowledging


our indebtedness


are grateful to 31r. Sidney


Delevante


for drawing


the introductory


to the Album


Clubl for


most of the photographs


reproduced on these pages; to Lillian Wine, William Grant, Romulo Zappi, Bruce Onderdonk.
and Raymond Piper for designs and cartoons: to Dominga Durlacher and Rita Quinn. who


created the senior credos; to Lillia Monsanto for aid in the advertising


Brooks, w\ho wrote most of the story of the year


as it appears in


section:


the school


to Betty
section:


and, most of all, to the business staff, a group that, working steadfastly in the background.
has made our hook possible.


We submit to you:


THE Z()NIAN. 1952.


THE EI)ITORIAL B(ARD


HENRY


BREWERTON,


Editor


MlARY LouISE GRIFFIN


HELEN


FINLEY


VIRGINIA CALVIT


CONSTANCE


CLINCHARID


EDNA MAY SMITH
DAnnF SMITH


dcs;gns













THE


ZON


&


-SW

I


F *CA


'-I-~


g *~f


3K


'P4


. e 4 VZ-


Wa~~ Ir-

tr,
s ^'.'^sIv_


K


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S


~d~E1F,,*'Vr


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;r


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r


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I


LASSES


~p "
Xruuns*k~


~3~J~C'


b: .d












THE


THE


ONI


SENIOR S


..Ou/ oJ School Life,


Motto
Flower
Colors
MIasrcot


Shoot


-- Jf'/~ik


- Grren


and Sil',er


fHua it








ZONIAN


CLA


I ~R IYSIDE. V 7'


OFFICERS

iGralan IcGtIor, f/v


St'IC -PRISII')E.V r


''agnes


13')gf I?


,S'CRI'T.IRY
TRI'E.f 1' RERR


- Ella Jofne


Ro erl


.**. .***.* ****".
*..*-*: -: ** 1,* .*., :
*..* **
S;*
*
*,.
**..


*.*-. ,**.
..* : :.
* ****
* *..


FAREWELL


BALBOA


HIGH


Inconceivable,


vet truly, the


time has come when the class


of '352 must bid


a fond farewell


to old Balboa High.


We soon shall


have departed from her


halls, never again to return.


The places


made


vacant


bv our departure


will be filled


bv other aspiring


students.


Little do they realize how soon thev, too, will be mere


memories, memories that will live for a day and be gone.
We are at the eve of the student's greatest event,


duation.


It will be accompanied by no small sense of pleasure, for our goal
has been attained and, although we have encountered difficulties


all the wav, these have been four enjoyable ears.


Still it will be


melancholy, too, when we consider that once more we are freshmen.


this time in life's school. Whc
the place of our Balboa High.
tonal institutions, but the old


itever the future, no school can take
Many of us will seek higher educa-
familiarity will be missing, and we


shall long for our high school davs.
Let me join with the senior class in wishing for Balboa High
continued worthwhile days: happy days, yet days of accomplish-
ment.


GRATTAN


McGROARTY


i'm ~/h


THE










THE


ON I


(RATTAN P


"H e had


head to cnt//'ie,


e~reCuI


Grattan.
()Of his fame
much for t


institute

She lik


our notorious
; in baseball.
he bettermen


student gc

es to talk.




JA


MC(1U)ART\'


al It gi e/opa
tinwi ie/ (1'


SI-.-.


presllel
evervbo
it of his


)vernment

So does




M1ES F.


amn


IU/ien~l


With


a tongue


circles, and d


LItt Ic


brains
champ
The


b~ut
tojishi


8,*,


II,


dl blnil


is a most popular


ti V F iIt)\~S


and has


in the sc

(;rattan.


He has cone


hlelnred


~11001.


What


H. I()OTLI

SOracle -


Ih) hi5


LI/L //I lip.'.


that lights for


dramatic ability


Theater, that


brawn. Jir

p soccer te
e paragraph


1MARY


one of the


Balboa High


outsta
ed to b


\Vhv does


England


deliati


that makes


's "li i mv.


nmln


am for four


' leaving
1i a memhne


not only
r of the


'ears.


h should please


a tall


homore


EfI. \ IONES

I and lhe bel ,e/ pa


most popular


She has distin


nding girl
e an excel


't she


JO)H


".; ld I c'er Is
1/Ic Ir"/ / 1


swimmer


"Smittv."


surely knows


interest,


wait


and well-liked


guished herself


athlete


secretary


spor


our school. She has


of her class


a year and graduate


SROBIERT ;

"nice .otteti ler


//Ih ijI


who holds his
e is also the <


~ouchci


/


with Stan


SM1


a


ol ~z


/ p/lh,
i SLn//h


own with the best


destination
rs. The se


of all


lelnce


of them


Sen mr() tities


club ho!


largely.


is a good quality t


-VTC


.itte


./


&7


.. r r


]lilll ires;tle lit


tl~~,uSI'


R;~shfulness










THE


ZONI


6Z1&rvt22~~2


I/dine


e CY!


His mighty feet and the look


eves make
Sea Scout.


i// 1n ht? /T/ /, //."


of eood humor in his


him a character of the senior class.


ca;palt'le


ol tying


constructor of model airplay


He is especially
seat of his bicycle.


ood in


any number of knots,


nes is
tackle


RO()BERT H


Il/j~ftveleti/ni


"Rub
down.,


" is one of


Iv


ng lamp


from the


ADAMS


~if47UC


those fellows who


As a member of the tumbling class


( an Rot


ie kept


he has developed


the bounceable disposition necessary to make him bob up


here and there with a smile on


When he


dates.


those


his face.


near him will have to


walk.


DIANA DURFEE


aI ,tp


,Iv//zifl.Q


The quotation probably


liked.


lains w~hv Diana


so \ell


She started her freshman year as Diana Durfee


the latter is better known as her middle name


tory and Spanish clubs hav


voice


is melodious


te both claimed he
, especially when


no\v.


member.
rattling


off Spanish.


ZENA IDA


I~a/,ence


ARROYO


nh/cat'.


She surely can make you


but sihe


should, for that is her


dIP at't'I


ignorant


in your Spanish;


native tongue.


Knowing


how to punch the typewriter is another of her accomplish-


ments


She'll make a good stenographer for some business


man soon.


What is in that big


CLE()N C. ADAMS

I cofle a f/let death, I am


A good


~76~Jr


~ce~d~o











THE


ZONI


bMERCEDES


4' II- ~/t I/ri


"Sadie"


'It'lL',


Ihas been with


C. \SPARREN


us .'flr hnir

us for four


played basketball and baseball,


for her class


was given x


She was a dance i


in the


assem


EARL E.


gone


etr her

\'ears.


c's/cs.


She has


swaim,


out for track, and all


in the history play


bl to celebrate Washington


S


which
birth-


BARKHURST


Although having been in Balboa High a short two


"Duke
senior


cian 1)1?~ counted~


class.


taste


runs


one of the foremost athletes of the


comments


strongly


frequently


to chemistry


AUGUST


"' Inolh/r .,'pe'/im

Sna ppinrg bIack eves
will get one far into or
iS alWavs, w'aS lwavs,


cheerful sell.
cheerful flirt
dull hours.


He is by no


nation


flf


v in class meetings
and post-graduates


BOYD


('0 It/rlC fd


; and a very cheerful


ie's classmates


and we h


Imean;l a W"


now and then


COln


aftections.
will always


llance


August
be, his


oman hater and


often helps


to brighten


L()LA ELIZABETH BOMYD


Noted


ht., li Itho I uphold/


for hel


good grades


the outstanding members


our11


I I l~ iii a,,


li I sdilool


'1


is Lola, an


of the Spanish Club.


good worker and is well liked by all her


She was mighty


gay dining Carnival


d one of
She is a


class.
I. n'est-ce


atIU


A~c.c >9e~'UUtcif












9i


.ra/ixfac/z,~n


1111111 irrr~l











THE


ZONI


Demur
has been


MARY MARGARET BRADNEY


il Ineflih d


r'


e and nonchalant is
displayed in her leap


chief of the Parrakeet.


eohu/de

she.
from


She has added


is anxious


to iI


in action.


Her literary
a reporter to e


tingling notes


crease


genius
editor-in-


to the


her dramatic


ability.


uses those


dimples


to the best advanta


but-who


wouldn't?


HENRY R.


" Then


(('lien


Ye Ed-
swimmers
can't lose.


BREWERT()N


711 / (tIC1


,Oar/ ha. /found


-dignified,


is he: and when


on the honor


her plan
a man..


One of the outstanding


comes


to diving--he


roll is nothi


ng strange


HenrV: it's natural.


And does


he love


ANNA


can't hel


g'-get-it spirit.
feature editor,
make her morn
the library wh'


urch choir!


ELIZABETH BROOKS


C iok


Carrying exti
and member of
e light-hearted.


en


in ch


,i rr


is neoc,'


; in this \v
i subjects, b
school clubs


large


vervone
She ev


On C
Ci inl


wither.

\ with her


g


rarian,


seems


likes to
,en plays


the Navy.


MAR TORIE BROOKS


"She the


She
lazy r


She


is indeed quiet,


reporters .


~r ~(~


ca 1111/


una iden.


except when she takes


to task her


is the news editor of the Parrakeet.


is so industrious she's bound to succeed.


Try to catch


or in a bad humor!


"Gentlec


qra i 'e


succeeC


"Sink


all her


~ Y;ln~-8~r~4


)


"l


ltO~o~4/


~~ithont


lessons,


its i;b


rarnan












THE


ZONi


S()LVEIG (). BRULAN


nnrtl~l b a/lt 1


She is indeed


But not


L9~~1 V VS.


you. And then
Sol veig seems to


like Gary-


gentle


i U If


LI/Id qUit'/.


and modest, cheerful and


This retiring maiden sometin


she is ready
be attracted


or an-V


to the movie


reserved.


nes surprises
of deviltry.
I. )oes she.


oper ;


EDW


\RD


WI IIAM BURI)GE


A' ii


u/I fI /U/ 0/)


rat//i


0/111/ /'~n,/wth/ can.


Have you
wondered wl
"Billy wn i
act l"v meal


ever been in the chemistriv laoratory


-I()\,I
.lIflg


Is


of his


BalloI Hi h must


vJIR(;


working so
overtime.


role in


hav


INIA\


lntrd?


And he


t was no other
has proved he


"Inside Out.


e at leas






IRENE


one g


great inventor!


CALVIT


('OPuIC ~/~Il/I lid )/H/


I *'rlll


/hIhrr.


missedC


her laugh.


Is ;a


Iluel Iker


some hli1ng


true friend and


herself quite competent i


In'thl r'ie O3nte 8111 (011


MUll hi:tve


, real girl.


is it secretary ill


Business for the Little


a iaI115


"1 ha,

lack" is
alitv hlas w'
SlramI at tis.
showed the


Like all


HENRY IA'

' /r/ //C7/.


CKS()N


the good-lookini


1)11 Il;til


lmaIn1 V


Ilead P


Virgiuia
working
Theater.


cf' lu)train


CHASE


Sboyv whose


4ier~ntis.


He is interested


le hai


in chemistry.


school his talent in the


act (WS.


lie has


pleasing person-
s been active in


too. Jack
class plav.


senior


certain weaknesses: flashy tics an I


Sbeautifu women.


2)
'7


a~ ~a9e


ct-LI~


~L~YVIZI~L;


rll'
Illllrr(' ill~lrl. II


"(;;nn;e


I~I


;~nlount










THE


ZONI


Os -n 4


CONSTANCE


E. CLINCHARD


"Of softles man ners, unaffected mind,
Loi'er of peace, and jrion of all mankind.''


Her friends?


Her membership on junior and senior


entertainment committees


them.
board.
Connie


couldn't


Neither could her place on the
There must be something else.


Clinchard has


friends


because


alone win and hold


Zonian


editorial


suggest


she knows how


one.


RENE H


"Rare


Rene is the jolly


instead


of calling


"Ole King


CONLAN


Cole' '


for his pipe and h


for his tools and his helper


a little


geometry


with his


HOWARD


Howard


"i/Thi .orld

specializes


If there's a play,


bel


s three.


of the class


is bowl, he'll be


onseq


uentlv


. But
calling
* mixes


jollity.






SIM. DANIELS

ongtr Io the energetic."


in roles,


owar


or picnic, Howard is on the c
meetings he voices his opinion,


able president, and
helpful influence.


school


committees,
is in it; if th


committee .
in Press (
in genera


and
ere's a


junior
party


In senior class
Club he makes an


1 he has


MICHAEL DEW


"Thou


The only


is girls
Sky"


sport in


volleyball.


werf a hero in


many a


which "Mike" has


A tap dancer


and a harmonica player of note


controller of


Spanish


not been


successful


"Riding Down the


is he,


and a


clubs.


"No more book reports or biology projects and no more


high school


says Mike.


C-~---


c~e- -a.c


compound of ability, frolic,


Illld~fi(ll.


k~-uo(


-'
s^











THE


ZONI


Pranci
"Minga.


CONROY


ng uIp and down the


" (To


her friends onI '!


she ran out of snappy come-hlacks


toward the end of the


G. DOCKERY


mrry vrci


Anything you


furnished by


wish to know


"Doc.


('am/on.


about


" He knows his runs,


a fancy diver he has done


baseball


can


hits, and errors.


very well, defeating


Cristobal


a few times.


Also, he


surest


\way of sleeping


lACK


The

Here he
shines as a


.recre/, /


information


on the quickest amn


in the assembly.






A. D(OMBROWSKY


,ruc.et,


is, another of
baseball star!


. /..r con iZIcV/ 1

our famous at
He was chosen


during its rumbling sophomore year. He still
chairman of the Athletic Council. lie leans


t otyarci


chemistry and physics, and he


a piquant


IRENE


If this little


Iop rpr


;hletes.


to lead his class


I is leading as
in his studies
in his a;lec-


leans


little freshman


*I DOA


e Irish descendant were


what interesting stories we might hear!


left Ireland when she joined


Ius as


the talk


Irene had


aI freshmnnan


she was elected president of the Pedro Miguel Sutrpper


she circulates


the circulation


manager


DURI.ACHER

I U/'in.< he/r wa7


corridors


Is to


Co-author of the


be fouruld


credo,


in March, but revived


vear.


She selects presidents.


r2ert;%


S.


cv.


can give vou


tons towards


DOMINGA

"B v-dialoquc--r/


-&,.~i"P


~ce~


m
m












THE


ZONI


aa

S ie


WINIFRE)D


C. EWING


" 7rli


Aside from


is known


'I II
sS


for her


ot her interest


members o

plishments


C ds iin


dressing v
smile and


in dramatics she


f the Little Theater.


[liotlern


ure


grace.


Because


is one of the prominent


A another


is holdi


of her


accomn-


chair in the


historV


HIELEN

"t I ma


\VWhether


to be


second Mladime


she is a ho

see, for she
Before "I
learned( t ha


ROK(ERTA I

;;wh r /igt


a news paper
Curie is the


rse wormlan
has also a


3oblbie


El


'INI


' woumarn,
question.


and dancer.


ssiste


d inl producing
us she should


an actress,


or a


ust at present


ite versatile,


the Z
tell us


oman.
where


~VLiIl(.


W\ILLIAAM H.


GRANT,


'/,r :.' feei


Al411(


athletics


Tennis,
mall as.


hish school in


S IOW'S


swimming,
Hie also hI


that lielped c
His hidden


three


yea rs


what this


and bei,


V~ol. rg


man


iellowx


anid unsolvable proIlems


is the loose


onstruct the nmura


\\'eak iness


wrists of
I in the a


s made.
are his


an artist,
ssembllyv.


-seelling


()UISE GRIFFIN


tlr~e


.In It'hI/r,)fre


*'I/l kill


~irat


/,t? I'M.


s a Southerner in mani


umentative.

a;nd I's; it'


Shool


LI igLnl1( I)!'LLC


both of whi


Louise di


VI 1


telll;


gence


oving,,1


IuCtO A10 401


in Which to
ch she does


in hist


Ise i


ma e Iriiends
very well A
by starting


than

andl

lar.
Mr.


-- 4 ~ .' ''


vou


ll'(lP ~lk


ul;lh


t'e/fye


1'II//1I~II1.P.


111~'111.


rllll~


;I ~()(\


I ..


abuTW#9ft


III~ (I~n











THE


ZONI


PRISCILLA


a7,I //re1


\\ell said of


golden hair


sad: she alw


meets


she has personality


wears


a sweetness


is greeted


t team.
the Biol


Al ixed


A. HALLEN


long w
Sibbvy
smile:
that is


ith th
never
and ec


who is


A member,
with )rawn,


at glowing,


appears
ver'one s


, olOVe ( LX al


LILLIAN IHAMBEILTON


pPI' liuq


Always cheerful


and read


ability to smile when


I )ASkCt 1)31]


indoor


aved with the


think


baseba


tei n-i


tfor fun is she.


a game
II. and


and not fo


calls him


HAYDiEN


.1la/ale rtOlc/.


One of th
who has al
She is also


White
\Was
period


rca (lV


She has


volleyball she has


sho'A'L1
) I t v II ~ g
alxvavs


r herself.
neakie "?


SiIEARNF. S


o'po.dilion tplel, f.


in thie Little Theater


ullv di


lu tst 8 Dlii


is Htavden,


a very good play


members


of the Red,


and Blue Troupe.


it Hardeni


lorable mention


I0 won hoi
"baUttleshil


ALBERT 3M.


r cn ,//a~~


ii,'Iti

Here is
in getting


SOCCCe


Albert into


another


in seventh


* 9


very rpoI


too. of the fa


brain


lul;tr
mcdl


steals


Club.


runs very much


~a~ittLL
ar


SL *tR *L4-


C/C~L


9/a2&n~


r oat/ca


lender h/in.r of run.r/inc.


ie best workers


success


one of the


'C hl~id


mari .i/ h


one of those


senior


on committees.


t;n;,


Cl;lfi,


taste


t he soIl~om ore


m


m


to girlx in











THE


ZONI


HARRY A. A. HERMANSON


can lie at


kill lime


, and ake life at


ilr bel?"


A man about


town


Here we have the tall,


of Elcrvs


master


Chemist


with a Ford to


v man


of the


Is a rival of all modern hist


about in,


is Harry.


class. As a member


ornans


He also


is a


the violin.


is a hard subject, he


HELENE


".o/ bold


rito irh


41 pleasant

Whole-hearted, true-
tees she accomplishes


nize her by the plays she
She is another result of ti


If Helene


(NI ~ii fao


isn't work


;ing


says.


HUDSON


OIshari


U'I l/~iI/ a


hearted,
needed ri


reads.


nor tall,


Iherm all.


is her theme.


results.


That


he Glee Club'
on typewriter


must


On commit-


usually


means


recog-
natics.


s work


s work


be her hobby.


DONALD HUTCHISON


,mrcce/. f.or


he believes.


That good-natured, well-built


deal of his


physics


especially '


intelli


all he


boy who


spends


in the chemistry laboratory


a goo


and in the


is interested in the motion picture ind


mechanics


gence


se nse


In spite


ud he lives


of Donald'


in Pedro


M iguel


DOLORES


Dolores


seems


RUTH


no olher ihanh


to be


JARVIS


a t(OmOlltd


an in-between


,r reaonl.


person:


she should be and not too much of anything.


the best


that Dolores bh
Or just what


out of life and


"outside


seems


to be doing so.


exactly
She lives


seems


interests.


"eight-day hour'"?


''(('hatf


care I whenc


-.


"He ,will


class


''I Italc


of her


~s~s~


~rlilhl.


ObXa~Y~Y~L~i~bSTt/


;s the


cause


I


I-











THE


ONI


WAL\ITER


nIa AIc'l


JA.'~f1ESt


JONES


0th/i.1


is one of the most hikea


senio
He


has to his credit
the importance


r


cu;ss.


insists that






A NANCY


Ile Iandl Ileasant


is serious.,


supports the Little Th


a triumph in
of physics an


C;E()R(GIAN

"1,'// o/ .


;I anoth~ wit


iour head whirl. C


Sin iher


serious


has sho.vn her athletic


aind bil


-room dA


"Skiddi
id chemi


imein -


ad (I i ltrested I1
eater to the end.
" ;Iand believe in
v. \Wilter has a


teachers


irein t alwaVS


J()YNFR'1


ct/ indif/erence.


3 can rattle
eorgiana IO
moments s


off S
Lives I


ish that \xill make


when she is


he is most (ii


ability in bowli


and bask


ncLng.


IX)NALD EDWARD


" La ueh


The fair


Iirnes.


trl / I /it


IU)DSON


I/IC,) Ie~lz ,U.


sex roots for him at baseball.


on committees;


luIddl


nize him at s
Iis motto


uses


because


should be


"Love


>1 ARGARET


1 ils is tle


senior


it must


he be


racq uet


SnnMehol~


cause


skillfully


is usually


them









EAN


a/ll hin


who led all the


excels in both theory


teaching


music.


and harmony.


cover


and leave


lie likes good
. You recog-
ed with mudi.
e them."


KAI.\R


/'bu .clalur.


rest in the hurdle


her found


The ins anld outs of selh


tests.


atlion for


society v


are kno wnII


i. noti I/the n./ /tha


of tile


evervthi


\% C :11i n cs s


ow\e ye p


Here


0lii IC


(heal


to her,


ncrr, irlrl lk('


inan1,


lil


P-r--











THE


ZONI


OPHIE KEY

'"I wlli not retreat


STEVENS


eagle(


I will be heard.''


Here is another


all-around


sportsman.


volleyball, and indoor baseball have held


And she can plav!


four ears.


She has been in the Girl


Whenever


Basketball.
her interest.


Reserves


anything had to be cooked for


Supper Club, Ophie could be relied upon.


means


that Ophie will make a


Perhaps this


good housewife.


EDWARD J. KUNKEI.


,'c'nlinieala fly


1 9) tlt sposed


an; ,zc illLpa b/


In the past two years


"Eddie


/n harI~NzOa4,


b el tqnal


a tunte.


" has certainly


won popu-


for his ability at baseball and for his help to his
Not only is he a remarkable sportsman but he also


has the ability to create harmonious melodies.


any of his study-hall


of his accomplishments


Hodges


teachers ab


is the


out this quality.


ability


lust ask
Another


to exercise


Ford.


FERN ElI


"IKind,

"Fernie"


words an d Jet,


EEN


KYLEBER


a1re' a1 uv~'a~na a crf~7,l


is the most graceful diver in the school and


usually wins every meet she enters.


has a very tall


Although short, she


imagination.


Her favorite saying.


but m


be the result


KATHLEEN


I" aev


a/I I/ic


"I'm in love, is entirely
of imagination.







LA ROUX LAWRENCE


Wet(l


She is gentle and un


htihlb,


original.


asr a flower.


assuming even though


con-


tinually holds a place at the top of the honor roll and the


class.
month


The little smile


alxvavss


lifting the corner of her


shows there is more gavety in her than we suspect.


She is now the president of the Elcrys; with remarkable


talent.


"ALL


IV n fl


~SLLLY


-~P


I -










THE


ONI


Nii. 1.


I. //14 .h'



Hcte is
hea.rtv cLI
stafl. too.


/I.


thle


A*

one who gives


~% 42 ~VOh1(I(


IooIk I or the Inv with


otl'IJC ttI


o0((I lit mechalicall


his I ent.


It


\VI(11


*ill


T ihose
than I oltl


?jt,1,.


/,/


a SiII


I/c'


) 'NdU1

(i


Ur


lailr fzn


smiles and that redC
"lil' Can he


so~nict mw


history al dIramatics


A EI.SEN

/ /'/


to bun.


It is n other


j)CI'S(1hl


so1CCe


He has slhIown


it thel


interest


saille I ince in lie pili


ItIt7rVs jIPUSC iii et I


l.lies!


Billy is around!


('Oh / U/Cl/I


the Prrakleet such


'e 11in him ol t lhe


ier s alonI.
lie is also, a


/()Illcill


mnIat elciacn i ol note. havin


Iuisiness

g tirani -


18 iitI(1ifl -


too ;( !l that Ihe


CI-1\R


we aill


Illesse !
Fifty, hul


Chemistry C
the orchestra


w'1re /)1I'r <'0/ss e1/s ( //

were In)Nsesed w\it


She cont routes to the


r whyll she
Charlotte


I, ami Itnlatic s.
1w Tie' she la12hs: i1


tUnICS


I .,1(i


from PeILro


A iiptel.


\. MC(e .


11)I',' izbu


I tile nature


wit [h which sihe


work of lhe Nifty


is one of the three girls in the


is interested


in clee


(hle is cultivate


S d i f


I) ,L\I.A )NEF



rv smile. Th


InclOt i)Ol)tidI 1j05 O


iriclincd amnt


I',"'.'1


N "ltll


lIe is


the class.


is taki


Ito SL'I)l 101


tn ag


j Ad.T~LZ


ii-


^a


Oc JRA fl -


1.MACI )()NLLI


cheer/ni1,,


/t I'/ l (If. I


lie is


\\e woIlder-.


Illrlll I:I Ihl


1;1111 11;111 ;11 il;lr


11II1I~S11


IIII(I


oll(,










THE


ZONI


MILDRED MAY MAKIBBIN


"So I told them in


'For of rhymerF I had s.ro


most versat


ile girl


IS our


Millk, and


e.

a cheerful worker.


She is known for her poetic ability and her accomplish-


ments on


the program committee.


m


by her sweet disposition and her friendly
Why do blind dates appeal to her?


MAE FRANCES


"Ruqhl


ay recognize her
manners.


MORRICE


,',a, Fs he, and jull of spirit."


Petite Mae has been in Balboa only this
just returned from four years in the States.


won her laurels in basketball, ha


vmng pro


v


year,


having


But she has
ed herself an


excellent forward.


We wonder what influence Mae has


sixth-period history


on a member


of the


class?


HELEN


NORRIS


"1 let Iali the ,idawt'."


0] ,IliflC


vou see them and now you don't,


From somewhere she came and to


going,


but she has been with us a


eyes.


these


army


somewhere she'll be


year, long


enough


immortalize the shipwreck at Cuckoo Island and make


many friends.


concerning


ng enough


h, too, to


laboratory chemical


form violent


warfare


opinions


group.


MGAGARET PAINTER


" Primn


proper,


p,'ecurc'.


younger members of the eighth-period assembly


obey with verdant awe the i


instructions of their keeper.


She is a member of the debating club with an eye for


argument.
English c


lMargaret,


She is the one who reads hard selections in


lass.


we might add, can surely


manipulate her


chemicals!


r^


3\i"A]


r.~yn2e,


l










THE


ZONI


And that'
of the chari


officer
almost
He's
coming


RALPH PALACE()


u''I7,


s a pretty big
ter members


in his freshman


to the


extent


"The Prophet.


Iv, hr


order for


.l/ Ci nt.


Ra laF


of his class-in tact he


veear.


I IS 5i
;~t III


is q uiet in disposition,


otf bash Iulness.


What does


he prophesy


for the


\'ears


ALAN HENTZ PETERSO)N


I hear


Alan has had varied


were struggling
was striving t(


Island


and Peru


since then he
Parrakeet and


emig


To have the
real pleasure.
swimmers andi
Red, White an
of the few semi


ring


against


\ career.


I/


anklee 1

When


their freshman


overcome


SeL-sic kness


But the prodigy


has been
Zonian.


rates to Corozal


CLARENCE H.


"I tackle


co~fl l'!'


,ivers


Il Blue
A"r mem


cute 1/wie.


senior


Iash fulness.
around E
In returned,


class
Alan
;aster
and


on the business stalls of both tlie


ol teit


I 'EIT F RSON


of this jolih


Is one of Balboa
. He has been a im


Troupe for eleven


hers. He


Ctlib .atid ~idS


finds Pedro lMigu


a go


athletic
high sc


fellow


hool's best


ember oft he famouss


ears,


is an active


od future


member


In view.


"Clarv


very attractil e.


ANGELA


.1wrP) dci


"Angie.


as she


another one


Pedro Miguel and


come


iS lil)OV


PIMENTO


the .'zhado,/,v ,te

n about school,


added to the


senior list.


is very proud of the tact


"par


s more to us than
She hails from


She hi


ZL steniogzrajphe r.


Therefore,


are all those


tifth-peri


notes


caretullv


typed?


I-
,I A ..--


-d~c
I jentt


C ate neat er


14


Inrll ~llilll


Illllrj


i


~a-44~


11~1


C~~a~~


r/ll~~


II A


9~t~ byte











THE


ONI


2A(t


diTg--


Ruth
wonder


Preston


RUTH ELLEN PRESTON


discild

discinl


""Lie,


at m.i"

imnria ini the librarv


think ,


meetings
motions.,
er younger


verv talka-
s generally


xe was a member
a \'vs.


is a strict


a composer


(we k


resplons


no~v .


music


in class


ible tor constructive


of the "All


at Sea


cast in hi


an orga n Ize


RITA


/ Ra compoui d o .
It ilh pleInli/ of /.'en.

The other half of the credo


one of


our stall


by sparkling


originating
Teachers


swimmers


wit.


A good


wise cracks


QUINN


~juaIt~/j,


dII l)ll ho~1 hutna


Rita is a diver of fame and


in a1111


is made pleasant


Uit of her time


aim at


peop


is taken


who need


are not barred.


HARRY

r'/e i, not I


avid is


a second


bablv be


DAVID RAYMOND

're al all ith/ou/ dtleh/,


d Kreisler. His most


"** hen It'


i.


famous co


isition


s Graduation Time in


Being a member of the GleeClub and high school


seems


to be


getting


ish books do


cost


W\VILIMA


peppy


"Willv" might be


She bounds


goes.


bodv's frie


orchestra.


sufficient practice


money.







B. REYNOLDS


lilie piece


term


s here and there
Everybody here
nd. Shorthand i


d the


Spirit of the Class


spreading


*c4)


her cheerfulness


is her friend and she


is her avocation.


is every-
is a good


thing, for she intends to make


"Her loclin


I r~,./


J~c~k;i


d


v


Alll)lrlll


t)llS;lleSS


her yo;ll.











THE


ONI


ROBERT F. R)MIG


.f' l/'iea'


A quiet, pie


nearly
likes t
top.


asant boy


v'ery one.


o start
lavble


"Robert Rom


really


at the bottom


some


n enjoys
enjoys E


sports


nnelish literal


in order to find


day he will


are! He


out what'


find a door


inscribed


ig, President.


ARTHUR


tsyIr ,ict'


He is


a soccer


of the markers


riving


SALTERIO

,and ,a --


Ii nll~


Laver of


in the past


a car with great speed


IIOit.


reat note, ha vi


games.


Also.


and dexterity.


score


most


being known for
Arthur offers


lifts for hopeful hitch-hikers.


wonder which


one the officer


arrests


\\hen


are


pulled in


IOSEPHt


)oe
has pl
sophllis


being
ayed Ih
ticated


Here is also


wager he


ILEW\\'IS


I r rr /ha r/


ot her


is wa\V


hal ,
soccer


S\I.TERI()

tnctr /. tf/'j'tic I .


1 I


our piroile
Svictories


em


is comp


from scobie-time


seniorhood.


one of t


shifts I


iceInse


DI\VI I

10 f'l/I


dllr~


A man of mirth a
Club, Ecrys --is the
for his "Cantiquie de


ie sponsors
es with his







) LEROY

.," .,1 inqer.r a
of .,s,,,,h.,./


nd pl


easing


of the Ilue chariot.


brother.







SMITH


I)n'fl ~It
~I,z/ '


re no end to his


Noel"


and his


i arl
0)rI/ih~


ability?


green


too unappreciative\


Club. Press
Ife is noted


1. fl L


Q-t~j Qrrt~a


.Sf)Ct'C/i~


L~bi~~i~c;d


~- JkL7~a


21'1


il~l'


1


The Zoni;~n


st st t \\;cs


IC~T-~-~I











THE


ZONI


, /.- ;b tt7*Ii-..


RDNA MAY SMITH


/.ait~i of ,cadwl(!


There


s something


brighten up things.


has belon


in her smile


capihl/."


and laugh that


Is an aspiring


to both dramatic


~vlI be


Ask her as to the


orga


a secretary,


gangster


voung


nizat ions


seems


actress


of the school.


too, for she is always


who is alwa


"takin


her for


a ride


VIRGINIA


'Ill/li bra


irginia


she tells


she
Hig:
SI


C )ies


lout herse


was active
h she has s
he knows


V. SNYDER


"rpen


Wav down


aI i ,ri e.


south in


lI in that Southern drawl.


In swimming


;pen


her A


t this lone


merica


HEDVICG


4' ,I .jf


Hedvig ha;
perhaps, but
grown up in
Club, and is
The blondl


, a
it


mig


and basketball bu


vear in malk


Back home
it In Balboa
friends.


n problems.






1. SUNDBERG


i.per oj


smile; one that


just fits her quiet


Balboa


'AC11 holifOf


\\Vtofl


is a little shy,


temperament.


has belonged


She has


to the Su


pper


and very well liked.


ever let


anyone


a word in,


apparel


AGNES


E. TONNESON


I a nat I tout


aim I 1/i


nov Vi


as just "Aggie.


of fun to the class


comes


to dancing, she


Aggie has I
ball. Also
th;s means


aved basketball,


she has
a sncl:


served


con/n/lolcd


she has


can p


a.s )i' 7


aIwa~'s


been the spirit


the piano.


When


As an all-around


indoor basettall, and volley-


on social


committees.


Perhaps


career.


care I'J ]iree-


rlllrj hrlrli bollr


I r











THE


ZONI


ANNIE ELIZ.\BETH T()RBERT


typewriters
coming fro


In us IC


could prone
mn Annie's


the "Frisco" they'd be back


and probahl


to (1lfli


there


would be


Instead of doing
he "Charleston"


the "Flea-Hop.


HOW'

anir al .4,1 dcii/


owvard is


thinks


I )oats


a student.


ARD E


\VLLN;


/',I hl 1fttd


'He's on' t

He's just


are -well-a better


, little


hobby IV


couldn't have tooted al


Id in '31


cpholeCII is
chemistry


and ph~'sics


I,ashfu


The orchestra


; certain


was verv active in


clii 1)


W\II.,IAM S. WAIST()N


I'*1 I~ili


"Bill'


little topless


a good
ss Ford


d. Bill has


always


contempt
the wild,
That r


brought


ated spending


fellow


It seems


on the
points
g his ti


'in .i/e /


can always tell him


as th<


S\vin l in fg


h the


by his


top just


team each yearl an


Iack for his class


me alter he


e;lvies sc


3Bill has
hool above


open spaces.


nust


mean


aviation!


MARY-ELLEN, E


lull/il


~rut ilc


* on her/t /2*

"Peggie


already she is one of
ready for fun. she is


WHITE


Il~rll, ;ieamnnl


'ith t us


our best-likedl


seen wherever there


II? IL,


1'r t.I/C

a year but
iris. Always


are bIriht lihts


nfllslC.


The
class d


trials
reserve


and tribulations


a passing


suffered


chemistry


we think.


of '30 ;and '31


Jr I..~S


Vr/~~~~~~~~~


- I


l!~[,cn'r'ltcr


c(Hc/iI


j~4rr


;Illd L3 I)











THE


ZONI


4~s-ts ~5-r


EARL GEORGE WILLETT

'Jllen oj jc' wor'd.r are (the best me


His chemistry compounds do things at very unexpected


moments.
Zonian.


He is another of the people responsible for the
Despite his stature he has been a determined


soccer player for the


greatest


senior


class.


Procrastination is his


vice.


romancing


young


man, we understand.


LILLIAN


WINE


"IHer ,o ice


Ihino in ,


Everyone knows Lillian. She
known because of her talents and


artistic work--posters,


establish her


one is


among


more


cartol


ons,


2 L'Osflal.u


is the kind c
quiet reserve.
and class-room


the "Who's Who in Balbo


willing


a,


,f person
Lillian's
devils-
"


g to oblige


REMO L


huniarll


ZAPPI


k is theha~l//


raid.


the one who is both Remo and Romulo


class? We never know.
the family. Remo has his


among


his friends.


in English


A cheerful disposition must run in
share of pleasantness and spreads


does he limit it to the


ROMULO J


'0h gtei


alr al mand


males.


ZAPPI


'/ho ./gr at


Ifer u4'ark.


Romulo is also a famous good-time-maker


break his pleasant spirit.


No work


can


a consequence of Spanish


Club, glider contests, every noon hour, and his artistic
ability. Romulo has become the good friend of the entire
school.
Ask him for the score.


~ Cc) ;Pq~d-


ellc,' ~w


cmcllsl ~


~-~c; ~uJ


*i










THE


ZONIAN


KENT


LAMBERT


FOE SNYDIER


of wise things


that are not known to mnanv. He spen Is most
of his time at Gorgona Beach hunting and
shingiy. It is said he is a woIma hater, hutwell.
we doubt th.it.


l euWare o01 wonl) an latlcrs 1 hat rnc
beware of Joe. His ambition is to ibe an aviat
He is not satisfied in the ground He believes
going Iligher Lup,. oe has been a mem i ier
IallH>aO High for only a vear.


I)on't forget to tr;luate.


111ns


T h.t's orders !


*. .** **
:.* ::.
*. ..


* *.***.* ,.***.e .*.*** *..
.* **. ..*** *.* .: *..*
* .. . **. .* ....
*...: *. *...*
**
**
*. .
..**...
* S *'
.5.


MC IOA ll TY
TONNE S )N
BROOKS
DANILS


KYLI'BI'
FINLEy
ETES I)N


PfINTE I
BIRADMIEY
HI'DS )N


QPIFFIN
BOYD
I EYNOLI)S
C(' ;LADE


L-AW H :XCE
KUNK EI.
('LINCHAII)
KALAI{


SMITH
.JONE4S


SUNI)BEH(


Kent's head is chucked full


hll hrll


1111~' ~~llrrlll~l


I,


I' ,









THE ZONIAN




SENIOR



CLEON ADAMS, that industry is a parent of success.
ROBBa ADAMS, that water rots the hair and causes baldness.
DIANA ALVARADO, that women have very good taste in ties.
ZENAIDA ARROYO, that blondes are flightier than brunettes.
SADIE ASPARREN, that night air is bad for one's health.
DUKE BARKHURST, that Don Juan was just an amateur.
JIMMY BOOTH, that Britannia actually rules the waves.
AUGUsT BoYD, that prosperity is just around the next corner.
LOLA BOYD, that any teacher's wisecrack is funny even if it is two years old.
MARY BRADNEY, that the Parrakeet is a rotten paper, but we have to support a school
institution.
HENRY BREWERTON, that the greatest vice of the senior class is procrastination.
BETTY and MARJORIE BROOKS, that this modern pace is killing us.
SUEY BRULAND, that if one gets one's feet wet, one is sure to catch cold.
BILLY BUROGE, that the climate saps at one's vivacity.
GINNY CALVIT. that life is just one grand, sweet song.
JACK CHASE, that ties reflect one's personality.
CONNIE CLINCHARD, that constancy is chief of all the virtues.
RENE CONLAN, that life is just a bowl of cherries.
HOWARD DANIELS, that one ought to feel slighted without 995's.
MIKE DEW, that socks are a superfluous item in a well-dressed man's ensemble.
CONROY DOCKERY, that the students are misunderstood and never receive fair grades.
JACK DOMBROWSKY, that the naivet6 of a certain freshman girl is captivating.
IRENE DORAN, that something ought to be said about the wearing of the green.
MINGA DURLACHER, that a tender nature may be masked by a flippant manner.
WINKIE EWING, that lemon juice will remove freckles.
HELEN FINLEY, that virtue is its own reward.
BILLY GRANT, that only five other people in the world understand the Einstein Theory.
1MARY LOUISE GRIFFIN, that Texas produces the oddest teachers.
SIB HALLEN, that gentlemen prefer blondes.
SIs HAMBELTON, that serenity settles more problems than bother.
HAYDEN HEARNE, that David Belasco was good, too.
ALBERT HELE, that no one ever reads the Balboan.
HARRY HERMANSON, that earnestness is something very noble and great.
HELENE HUDSON, that some are just born invited.
DONALD HUTCHISON, that "The Lover" should live, but he shouldn't make a habit of it.
DOLORES JARVIS, that outside interests brighten school hours.
WALTER JONES, that genius is just patience.
ELLA JONES, that students run much better assemblies than the teachers.
GEORGIANA JOYNER, that surgeons sometimes kill patients just for the fun of it.









THE


ZONI


CREDOS




FERN KYLEBER, that the meek shall inherit the earth.


KENT LA.MBERT, that high heels, bright lipstick,
sophistication.


debutante slouch add


a note of


KATHLEEN LAWRENCE, that George Washington never told a lie.
NEIL MACDONELL, that Pedro Miguel is a land that ought to be forgotten.


MIILLY MAKIBBIN, that the first thing
the Roxv and Macv's.


a Zonian does in New York


is make


a bee-line for


Bun MALONE, that every bov on his eighteenth birthday gets


a Ford roadster


furnish


transportation for senior picnics and freshman girls.
CHIARLOTTE Mc GLADE, that a jury never convicts a pretty woman.
GRATTAN Mc GROARTY, that the faculty talks much and savs little.


BILLY M'ICtAELSFN,


that going to Cristobal on


a "special"


is like attending


a party in


Greenwich


Village.


M1AE IMORRICE, that a story with a happy ending is not artistic.


HELEN NORRIS, that


what a


woman admires above everything else in


a man


an upright


character.
iMARGARET PAINTER, that true individuality cannot be copied.
RALPH PALACIO, that a gentleman never speaks ill of a woman.


ALAN PETERSON,


that there is nothing


"to do


on the


Canal


Zone.


(Especiall


when


working on the Parrakeet!


C LARRY PETERSON,


that awnings keep rooms cool.


ANGELA PIMENTO, that there's something sinister about being a spinster.


RUTH PRESTON, that the


"Silence


" sign in the library doesn't mean


thing to high school


students.
RITA QUINN, that sophistication is a philosophy worth learning.
DAVID RAYM\OND, that one ought to love to live and live to love.
\ ILMA REYNOLDS, that the Golden Rule is a pretty good stick.
BOB Ro>uc, that all great men have illegible signatures.


TIlE SALTERIO


TWINs, that it's smart to have a string of racing cars.


DAVID SMlITI, that Balboa High School students have very little school spirit.
EDNA MAY SMuIT, that all you need is technique.


ROBERT S.MurTI, that the senior class has been greatly affected by


JOE SNYDER, th


the depression.


at a woman can't even sharpen a lead pencil.


\'IRINIA SNYDER, that love is the greatest thing in a wo-nan's life.
HEDVIc SUNDBERG, that a soft speaking voice is the mark of a well-bred person.
AGGIE TONNESON, that all the best cooks are men.


HOWARD WALLING, that no man of first-rate


mental attainments ever goes in for dancing.


PEGGY \VIIlTE, that no well-bred person ever chews gum.
ANNIE TORDERT, that the doors of wisdom are never shut.


BILL WALSTON, that everyone who graduates from B.


H. S. is rewarded with


a trip to the








H E


ZONI


~I" ~ ~ s~ F gl4;1
lia~a jT~ aa t~i
P ;4ds,~;~a", -at P: ~b"pr
ii P i ~"S~p"~ 2,
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p-~-~
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6'4~~ a~N

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a ~-s? B\ aiF~i;;
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iS f," 4~3~a ;7~.C~ R
%@ 9 r -R
L'
J~ f~Y-~J~SLPi~I
: PJJPJJ ~_PJJ~_bY ~%-~-~ i- ~
4~d~= I/ ~e~d~ a ,h~''o~,~J

e~-a:~ u~' ~ ttdS 3 's -%rg
c~` ;i -
"c"; F
~ -- ~g B
T4: ~
3 i ~'.~U.-J
~ $~;~;;gl;p-nrsr
f I"~~ ,at I*Y~L1. I~~kr
b B~c~"t """~~
F;~-ad dp~, "r i ~D if
.2
r;9; aie ~ d,, 3 4 ~oada. I~ II
~ 9t ~y~C-; i P; ~i~R-r
t O~a~S
F ~/~:'7*"' c
~c;t~ r
~I ~ Qc~-Le ~.d~P. aFef
''F~ck
~b41L~-C~
't` a ~Y la~ c% E

"~ic~-fus~oi~t 253 ifi a
~P;Z~E~
-i~-- 4.
Y~ ~ ae.: M,
~jjs Cc; YS pi .$\ op, ~9 ~B~j~i~l h*~tWt~E\ ay ~
Y a gj ~9 9 ii,,,
i-~cr '1. -GYM" ~SS~7~P \x4 ;b
p,~g 4 ~-~ ~X*I:? :~C~C;py p_










THE


W'HC

AMONG



Valedictorian
Salutatorian


ZONI


T'S WHO

THE SENIORS


..... LOLA
..KATHLEEN


. E. BOYD
LAWRENCE


lM ost popular ..... ...............
GRATTAN MIcGROARTY
)lost popular girl ......... ELLA JONES
Boy most likely to succeed .....
HENRY BREWERTON


Girl most likely to succeed
KATHLEEN


LAWR


ENCE


Girls who have done most for their class


VIRC;INIA CALVIT, HELENE HU


DSON


Boys who have done most for their class


DONALD


SON,


HENRY


BREWERTON


Class sheik
Class sheba


Biggest


HENRY CHASE


.-_ JEAN


.HovanrD


Biggest flirt


Lazie
AMost

Cla ss


KALAR


DANIELS


......HELEN NORRIS
.......... THE SALTERIOS


sophisticated ..........
DOMINGA DURLACIIER
politician
GRATTAN McGROARTY


Roughest
W\oman-Hater
Mlan-Hlater
lMost inquisitive
Best line


Ladies


choice


EARL B.
KENT
BETTY


ARKHURSST
LAMBERT
BROOKS


RUTH PRESTON
MICIHAEI. DEW\
EEARL BARKHURST


B rewerton


Men's choice


..........-.HELEN NORRIS


Biggest appetite .........DavID SMITH
Biggest wise-cracker RENE CONLAN


Biggest


bluffer


.... AUGUST BOYD


Class comedians.


THE ZAPlIS


Always
Biggest


GRATTAN


pessimist ...


3IcGROARTY


... LOLA


BOYD


Happy.-Go-Lucky
Lost original .
Best dancers ..


AGNES


TONNESON


.... .LILLIAN


WINE


\7 ILMA REYNOLDS.


ad sort


Boy


Hudson


I.,


L aw rence


MCGroarty


4

.


*1


I~










ZONI


THE




PRESIDENT


T 'ICE


JUNIORS




-S Slanwood Spec/i


PRESIDENT.


SECRETARY
TRE.IS1'RER


ItlA leer
J c~r/i


Cl/arke


.iDI'ISER-E.


nflak/wit


Alexander, Jeannette


Favard,


Irma


Olive.


Allen. Harry
Alley, Thomas


o, Charles


Asparren, Armenia


Ball, Gerry


Banton, Pembroke
Barker, Joseph
Blackman, Helen
Bleaklev, William
Booth, Gladvs
Brown, Dorothy


Bruce,


Donald


Burks, Harriet
Calhoun, John


Cleveland,


Roscoe


Allan


Ferguson. Sara
Fluharty, Edna
French, Robert
Friday, Frances
Gentry, Mary


Hall, Ettaz


Hammond, Eleanor
Herring, George


Houghton.


Onderdonk.
Patino, Tita


Bru:ce


Patterson. Charles


Perkins,


Phillips, Noble


Piercv,


Pinel, Pablo


Piper, Raymond


Juliette


Husted, Annetta
Hutchison, Marion


Kalar. Harriet


Pvle, Sara


Rader, Ruth


Rajscok, I
Robinson,
Salterio, J


Norma


Lamb, Bernard
Lawson, Wilma
Le Brun, Alberta


Shei lock,


Thirza
ames


Francis


Sherlock. Doris


Shirley, Joe


Conlev,


William


Conner, Agnes
Crandall, Robert
Crandall, William
Daly, Eleanor
Daniels, William


Leon, Victor


Mackin, Robert


Malsbury,,


Simons,
Squires.
Stroop,


Charles


Marcy, Kenneth
Marine, Diana
McClellan, Jean


William
Doris


Tilley, June
Van Clief, Emma


WVachsberger,


Davis,


De la


Roy Tasco


Guardia,


McCormack,
Mead, Fred


Gabriela


Mary


Margaret


Wahl, Charlotte
Walsh, David


De ]a Pefia,
De la Peia,


Estrella
Moises


Monsanto, Lillia
Morales, Flectra


Walston,


Ruth


Watson, Dorothy


Dennis, Dorothy


organ


, Roberta


Westendorff,


James


Dlman.


MnillPr Tlhn


w;1I~nm~ flhnrpe


THE


amnes


Irene


Jllhl


Mer;nn


1









THE


ZONI


T'reai


btanwooJ


&t nt


Speeht








THE


ZONI


Vcia


Jlwtk


P~es;ient


vel.~


~Fa"i,
1~
C r~ar









THE


ZONI


F-~-


Clan Advs er
Mt Et HArTCETT











4<~,


)ili~A


Ur


C..r


am


~ii.;~ %4


t *'l


S r
-. - 1 .


'Kr4:


__A


THE SOPHOMORES


't;


4''


Al:-


r~"",;~":


,, ,:


^
^










THE


ONIAN


THE SOPHOMORES



IPRESIDEX.T I 'alter Juton
I'ICE-PRESIDENT .--. Robert Dwelle
SECRE IR. .. Edward Law'son


TREISI 'RER


Jiargaict


IT'oodland




31,. C ~ujk'n


Alfaro.


Alien, Edna


Hall. Geo


Hallett,


rge Piercy,


Mlarjorie


Plath,


Helen
Arthur


Anderson. Harry
Arias, Harmodio
Arosemena, Inez
Arosemena, Lina


Hall t lav, Lilias
Halman, Consuelo
Hambelton, Elizabeth
Hazeldine, Robert


Potter, Richard


Prendergast,


Ja~mes


Quintero, Hilda
Reiber, Robert


rosemena,
sparren. |


Rodri


Barkhurst, Henrv


Bohan, Betty
Bott, Thelma


Bradley,


Nia~rgtr~et


Bray, Angela
Burks, Sam


Herring,


Marie


Hirsh, Donald
Hopkins, Edwin
Hull, Robert
Johnson, Peter
Jones, Grace
lovner, Joseph
Klemmer, I ustus


Reinig,


Mlargaret


Ridge, John


Rose. Genevieve


Rowe,


Salteria,


Sampsell,


Saphir,


Edith


Glad\s


Anna


Eugene


Schneegas, Francis


s, Marian


K~opersh~i,


Olive


Seelev,


Thelma


aruthers, Beverlv


Chu, Ernest


Sheehan.


Kromer, Thomas
Leon, Renaud


w'illi.mn


Sheep. Carroll


Clement,


Caleb


Crouch, Walter
De la Guardia,


Lloyd, John


.Maduro, Esther


Ca rlos


Maessen,


Dorothy


Sherlock, Catherine
Skeie, Christian
Smith, Dorothy


Daniels, Robert
Dennis. Josephine


De Young,


Virginia


Doran, Mary
Dowell. Elsie
Dovile. Wanda


Drvden,


!~1arguer~ite


Ruth


Dunham, Mary
Eppley. Deane
Everson, Louis


Fitzpatrick, Frank


Foster,


French, Billyh
Gallivan, Marie


Garlow,


Stevenson,


Marine, Bertha
McGahhey, Frank
Mendez, Amalia
Messer. Dorothy


Meyer, Adele


Michaelsen. Teresa
Morales, James
Morgan, Laura Jane


Mloritz, Adolph


Neville,


Margaret


Oiler, David
Orr, Joseph
Pace, Leila


Paredes, Jose G. de
Patterson, Julieta


AMildred


Harry


Strauss, Rita


Sutherland, Jack


Sutherland,


Peggy


Tedder, Hampton
Turner, Howard
Ungai, Bona
Walker, George


Walters,


Mildred


Wempe, Robert
Westman, Ruth


Hidden,


\\iggin.


Louise


1Margaret


Wilhite, Lilburn
Williams. Rebecca














^dt-ft^m.


'4 -


x i


92<


-IrA2i~lrNd.:~ ;d7.~AE.B1tt IC


Seay L~-4I~ ,.ss .~


FRESHMEN


t~-r


THE


"i 6
Lr k


1: 4
':"1


" I


~P`.


j


Ii'~ f


.r r ~.~n'W41









THE


ZONIAN


FRESHMEN


Dujree
Haml in
mbrowsky


Aherin, Yvonne
Ahlfont, Thelma
Alfaro, Jaime
Alfaro, Amelita
Alley, Marearet
Aloy, Carmen
Aloy, Olga
Amburg,. Gloria
Angelini. Isabel
Anger, Julius
Arias, Roberto
Arze, Gil
Blackman. Alvin
Bleakley. Blanche
Boggs, Beverley
Boggs, Dale
Bohan, Elaine
Borden, Edgar
Boyd, August
Boyd, Albert
Bray, Francisco
Brewerton, Mathilde
Brimberry, Joan
Brooks, Ruth
Bruland, John
Bullock, Marjorie
Burns, Flora
Bustillo, Lola
Cabrera, Louise
Casanova, Alton
Cassidv, Elizabeth
Chaffin, Godfrey
Cheney, Blanche
Christie, Vivian
Comulada, John
Cook, Lucille
Corrigan, Peter
B I1 WT


PRESIDENT
VICE-PRESIDENT
SECRETARY
TREASUt RER
ADV 'ISERS-Jlii; WIhaIcy, .Ir. G. R. Lee


De Castro. Woodrow
Delvalle. Manuel
De la Guardia, Margarita
Dennison, Nadene
Drake, Henry
Endara, Teresa Virginia
Erickson. Ernest
Eskildsen, Juan
Evans, Barbara
Evers, Henry
Fabrega, Octavio
Fessler, Margaret
Fidanaue. Earl


F'idanque, Stanley
Field, Daisy
Fisher, John
Forrest. Riggs
Garnett, Dorita
Gerchow, Shirley
Golden, Betty
Graham, Gordon
Greene, William
Griffin, Dorothy
Guizado, Gabriel
Guizado, Miriam
Haldeman, George
Hallett, Clifton
Halliday, Thomas
Halman, Elaine
Harris, Grace
Hendrickson, Fred
Hou.x, Gladys
Hunter, William
Jacques, Allen


ohannes,


Jones, \V
Johnson,


Roberta


iiliamn
James


Laurie, Rosamond
Macdonell, Roderic
MacNair, Melba
Maduro, Oswald
Maguire, Mary
Makibbin, Thomas
Martinelli, Ricardo
l\aurer. Muriel
McCartney, Daniel
McConaghy, John
McGillivrav, Mary
McKee, Elizabeth


Mloffatt,


Louis


Mloore. William
Monniche. Alice
)Morrice, Frank
Moss, Gordon
Mun oz. Marina
Mu, ray, Phyllis
Murwin, Marie
Nolan, Betty Louise
Noli, Charles
Oiler, Robert
Orr, Mary Netta
Ossa, Marcela


ti, Maryv
Herbert
elee, TacSk


Perry,
Peters
Peters
Pimen
Pionte
Poole,


li,
W
,A


Quinn


I rtoinia Huyhe.
KalhZri/n Laurie
Claudis Hoeli
Georyia Reynolds


Ridge, Robert
Robertson. Sara
Roper. Catherine
Sanger, Verner
Saunders, Evelyn
Schmidt, Louis
Sealey, Margaret
Shelton, Gladys
Smith, Aileene
Smith, Jeanne
Spalding. James
Stoudnor, Richard
Sutherland. Mary Jane
Thorne, Billy
Toepser, Wilfred
Tonneson, Elvood
Toothman, John
Torbert, Thelma
Vallarino, Juan
Vallarino, Luis
Van Siclen, Fred
Vengoechea, Julia
Vila. Bienvenida
Villanueva, lulia
Vincent. Charles


Eugene


argaret
Robert
Edwin
Thomas
Roberta
illiam
nna Mac


Quintero, Rubelio
Raphael, Harry


aini
'albr
'alst
'ater
I'atso
ellss,
'elch


o, John
idge, Barba
on, Roy
s, Muriel
n, Jack
Hugh
, Raymond


ira


White, THugh
W'hitsett. Miri
Wickens, \'iir
Willianms, Don
Williams, Paig


THE


.Jack Brown


Jeromee
Eugene
Ted Do


,







THE


ZONI


GOOD-


BYE


TO


YOU


Musw


by RUTH PRESTON


Words by MILDRED MAKIBBIN and JEAN KALAR


yrsciu 4t hope 1ac. deet is loe# I 14 'dan ninj honian s






und erstmndm n5 hcrt abcy a t 0n 11- An~ 3 ivs to ls, qi ctne Jo/ E~"C






SFtart 0,,MlucIRI'u.C n,,, -al flu nflt AL`M aflr.n /4 .r n tSv


I














mr
4-


~-


ACzInIxu


- W


;lr(%P
c~g


7~---~3












THF,


ZONI


GAYEV/R. IL SCI.\NCJ L'' I 'B


WE


MAKE


JOURNEY


In the
and .ro large
00oo 'cubrous


land Io,
thai men


Pre./ter
make


loo Ionq


are many


of them ,ef, r/.r
put i/ in ihe


di.'erIe
-l' 'g-;W'


'/rli/mq


things, and
many other


o/ hookr.


4t4//rr


Our journey takes us, not to the


i/a lU/CL 'il/c.


of Prester John, but through the busy rooms


and shaded


corridors


of Clubland.


Come


We wander into Mir.


G. O.


ee's on the third floor.


A freshman


group is in session and here


)egm our


t adventures


in Clubland.


The wisdom,


THE IELCR'YS


rnanz,


irectou.r [toner
are there; that


ong.


ence


p









THE


ZON


VIFTY FIFTY


find, of these underclassmen, is appalling. How easy chemistry and physics will be for them
when they achieve the rank of upperclassmen! Martian villages, miniature dams, and
marine aquariums, all under construction, meet our eye. As we listen we hear low mumblings
concerning gravitation, spectra, inertia, volts, and percent of efficiency. This last is too
much for us and we leave, our brain in a whirl, looking for a place to rest and recover
from our amazement.
Our next venture is into the realms of the history club known as the Elcrys.
What a queer name for a club! We wonder what it means. Here can be heard talk of
the spirit of Washington and Lincoln as portrayed in dramatic art. International relations,
labor agitation, new politics, war, and presidential possibilities are all discussed freely out of
a fund of information gleaned from hard study. What a complete change from our last


experience! The girl presiding is Kathleen Lawrer
Miss Syrcle--Svrcle? Elcrvs? Now we understand.
don't you think? We wish we could stay, but we n
cheering on the third floor is.


Ice.

nust


No disorder here. The adviser,
Very novel way of naming a club,
t see what the cause of all the


THE CHAiR.JI CL'B










THE


ONI


.IL-,B '.I


The Nifty Fifty Club. Nifty fits them well. Red and white
you say? That explains them, the costumes of the members. The re
trousers-stunning. So that is Caleb Clement, cheer leader.
Hambelton and Hammond, assist him. You see, we have seen this
at school games against Cristobal. And Mr. Gronde, sponsor and


IT


are the school colors,
stripe on the boys'
'he two "Shorties,"


or


leader: he is passing on his art well to those who encourage that Balbo


Now an interlude from studies and
the thing.


ganization in action
former college cheer
a High School spirit.


shouting---Mi, Wardlaw's Charm Club.
*


We are met at the door by Betty Bohan, the president, and very politely conducted
seat. She explains to us the object of the club, to learn in a pleasant way how to do
nice things of life charmingly. Parties are given, she tells us. not only for the purpose


nioyment hut to


teach the correct poise that a young ladv


should have.


Another one of


EI)ITORI.IL


:~% 7 .~ III,


A


RALLIOA l(;tGH SCHOOL, BALBOA tEIG l.TS,


STOBAL


- L I itL
1II f~ls It I"
'Iir ilrl


JUNE; MA
;Y STUDEb

lotd :ireordlito
I"hilch arft r'eL


E OF CEN


B GIVE


Uti I
"ii, -<.-,n at hi ilAysh.d. It la . ,> DETSk A
In t lhI'vd Hul thy' Ihru p 'il hr As n ,,t,.i pr... f!,4
[ o ing EowS Caiblaitns 44tertpn. Cot-,;, rh' ,
h I ng,,. Hateheti. FHowges: Ass ^.tnl Tel,,.. rh l L .s, M ad
Y .i; c ui IL Ii Sa -paldlng. CAVSQn. :.i.,,,,,,i [itutnn


IC IAFt, it1
a iuil 4rt'tI
~Ii>,tso
Ihv it i L'


h4
,



kI


i


.









THE


ZONI


TIIE


I


BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL PARRAKEET



8us IVless Staff
a nager ,- Alani Petu rson t


~~--Is tsttlt
IfIST
UL t~


manager
Manager
Solicitors


('ireulation
Assislan'
Exehanger
Me~ssenger


SWalter Jon s
(Chlarlotte \Vabij
Eric I)elvaile
Ernies ('hu
,IJno~ d( P'aredes
. N)il Macd eoneli
u IC ut II Sa phir
y Annie l'Uarr I
.I'>ht I l lrt laid


Ie


I.
4`


-----r~~~~ --- -- - --- -- -- -- -- -


THE PIIRRAKEET. BI'SLVESS STIFF


the club's pleasant activities is to teach sophomore boys how to dance.
this Charm Club!


Charmingly active,


As we pass along the halls we notice a rather short, black-haired man running
about. Becoming curious we follow him and perceive that his course runs between Mr.
G. R. Lee's geometry room and the developing room of the Al-Bum Club. Can it be Mr.
Lee himself? It is. We remember having seen him at the high school tennis matches. He
is superintending the developing of pictures for the school. The Al-Bum is quite a
commercial affair, we understand. It develops pictures very well for a small fee. President
Leon can make even the ugliest look beautiful with his retouching apparatus. The club
has charge of all pictures for the annual, we are told.


The man in the white suit


who is he?


No other than


MIr. Collinge,


adviser of the


THE GLEE CLUB









THE


ZON IAN


7THE' ORCIIISTN.I


"Parrakeet."


We approach


him for information.


The editor-in-chief,


Marv


Bradnev,


started as a reporter a year ago and then went to the top of the list. iHer pen
most gifted in high school. The two Brooks provide news and features. Th
feminine but we can rely upon Leslie Clark, sports editor, to take care of
Those who handle the business are Alan Peterson and his faithful assistants.
and Charlotte Wahl. They keep the paper functioning.


is one of the
e staff is rather


nale
Walt


interests.
er Jones


Facts, facts, facts! We bec


orne


and sit down to rest.


Presently we


music. Our curiosity overcomes our physical inertia and we look into the matter. ,Mrs.
Baker (we recognize her from the concerts she has given) offers to tell us about her Glee Club.
We learn that in December the club was responsible for choral singing at the school and
playshed. In February, patriotic music was rendered in the school assembly and the
Panama National Institute. A string quartet consisting of two violins, a viola, and a 'cello


*I.V1SIDE O '"









THE


ZON


"SKIDDI/)N.G"


has done much to make the programs in the assembly successful. That program of American
music consisting of Indian, Negro, and modern American music was very good. We heard
that ourself. The orchestra, too, is a fine body of musicians. We have heard them play
often at the clubhouse.


Speaking of those plays, we must say that "Inside 0
the seniors and juniors respectively, were praiseworthy. V
without mentioning Calhoun the politician, Davis the young
Becky Williams the sophisticated girl fired with political aml
grandfather with a pipe. The senior play, "Inside Out," with
Peterson as mother and father and Billy Burdge and Mary
a great success. Kathleen Lawrence, Edna May S nith, Jac
Brooks. and Howard Daniels: how the school will miss their


ut"
Ve


and "Skidding," given by
cannot leave "Skidding"
v, Jones the loving father,


bition, and Leslie Clarke the
Margaret Painter and Alan
Bradney, their children, was
"k Chase, Jean Kalar, Betty
dramatic ability!


Refreshed, we return to the sciences


to the


Biolo


Club,


be specific.


In an


BIOLOGY CL'B


*"
: a I


s4-4L~T Lwtar










THE


ZONI


F VG~~INI&RI.G L


interview with AIr. G. O. Lee we find that the monthly meetings are the interesting o
Plants, animals, biologists--all are sought out and reported. These reports, we le
from Robert Reiber to whom Mr. Lee refers us, come usually from texts. Reiber a
on to speak of individual experiments required by the club. He mentions field trips t
have been enjoved---to the Missouri Botanical Gardens, Summit Experimental Gardens,


the Gorgas


Memorial


Laboratory.


to the bea


ch, and


meeting members of the club offer criticism and relate
Billy French is especially adept in relating the latter, we learn.


ie Cocoli
anecdotes


River.
of club


After the
interest.


Our next


visit is to the Engineering Club,


over


which Bruce Onderdonk,


president.


very capably
by Mr. Zierter
ready to see
architecture.


holds sway. This, we learn from the Open House Day program, was started
and has become one of the prominent ones in Balboa Hligh. We are now
the club in action. Interesting talks are given on different types of
Mr. Aleade Bolton and 3ir. R. Z. Kirkpatrick have given addresses to the


CHIEIIISI'TRY CL IB


- A
- - -
iflj
A/
A1
~~hi









THE


ZONI


SP1ALISH CLI 'BS


A field trip has been taken to Madden Dam, where the bo;
e contractors are doing there. A club like this, it seems to


members.
of what th


interesting and have a large membership.
The Chemistry Club, headed by Howard Walling, is not altoget
in the high school. Three years ago it was started by Roger Matte
instruction to those who were willing to stay after school. This we learr
It is a systematized club now, with special experiments to work out.
of your food from retorts, beakers, and Florence flasks! The chem
the club party is what we have reference to.


vs were given an idea
us, should be very


other a new institution
r. He gave special
1 from Mr. Spalding.
Imagine eating all


istrv


atmosphere


"Habla espafiol?
pass Mr. Carson's room.


Si, senior, pero muy poquito."
The Spanish Club in action!


These
This


words strike our ears as we
is an opportunity not to be


missed. We notice the donineering characters who look very much alike. "Zappi", they
are called, one a capable president and the other an aggressive sergeant-at-arms. This is
the club that is noted for its excellent assembly programs. Mr. Carson refers us to Miss
Frost's room where another Spanish club is in session. The members are not as advanced


I~SiROA 031 Y


L'LI1


v


~









THE


ZONI


in the Spanish tongue as


AMr. Carson's


group, but they, too, conduct their mee


ngs in Spanish.


The Astronomy Club meets once a week at the Mliraflores Observatory, we are told
by William Poole. president. "We are very much indebted to Mr. less and Mr. Bullock
for their lectures and our use of the observatory." He goes on to say: "We have been


observing the various positions of large constellations and planets, and are now
find these heavenly bodies Iv the use of astronomical almanacs. Another


learning to
one of our


accomplish
calculator,


iments is our knowledge in manipulating a
" he added with an erudite air. We thank


Vernier caliper. A mathematical
voung Ar. Poole for his information


and go on our way to the Physics Club.
Here we notice great calculations


taking place. Fornu


answers under the hand of these members. Electric cur
the persons watching-and the shocking disadvantage of
worry for fear we are missing something. But Jack D
around and explains things.
There remain two clubs to visit. The first is
of Mr. Hodges. Many interesting debates take place at


rent


iulae


materialize


is used to


those with pr?
)ombrowskv, prn

Pro-Con, under
their meetings.


into simple


the advantage of
ivmng fingers. We


rsi(1Cnt,


takes


the directorship
Walter Jones,


I~IO-COX


PH1) ICS


L'JV










THE


ZON


A- /4


' ^^
*^4
* "*


'A.
Sr
S.
I.
77
~ -
~
-
t
t
* -


;,F
.~:: 1 C


LITTLE TIIJlTER


Peggy White,


Margare


Painter-thev all appear to be talented orators.


The questions they


take up astound us.
The Little Theater, we learn from Jimmy Booth, its president, studies dramatics
from an educational point of view. There are two divisions, the outer-circle and the
inner-circle. The inner-circle is composed of those experienced while the outer circle is for
neophytes. Clubhouse and assembly plays prove Mrs. Krumbach a capable director. We
refer to such plavs as "The Rehearsal."


The Wecheck Club.
industry on the second flo


We must not forget them!


'or during third pei


The organization explains all the


riod. We wonder what all


Virginia Foster, club manager, tells us how the program is carried o0
understand, entirely. Never mind methods, we tell ourself; let's commc
it go at that. The club, we hasten to add, is not all work and no play.
social director, informs us that on occasion parties are planned ..an
enough.


the signs are for.
it, but we fail to
end results and let
William Greene,
d given, strangely


Our journey ends here.


Clubland has been interesting.


We have collected none of


the impedimenta of travel, no jewels and precious stones; but
far than they-our memories.


we carry away what


is rarer


WECIIJICKL CL 1


*I









THE


SCHOOL


ZON


By VIRGINIA FOSTER




I

Monday Morning


I)iscouragement is written on every face.


NMarv, for instance, looks


guiltily at her Latin,


sighs.


rests


her head


on Mae's


shoulder, hoping to get ten minutes more of sleep.


"Have you done your Spanish


Betty asks Ralph.


"'low do you get that


va" "
w\av


drawls Ralph.


"She won


call on me todav.


If bL


chance she does, ho\\e


--just another case ol too bad!


finishes Bettv.


"Yeah?"


Alarmed, Betty opens her Spanish and desperately


But presently the pages flutter as she ra
I don't know a word of \\hat I've read!"


to figure out a


ises her hand to hide a yawn.


Her eves and book cl


translation.


"What's the use?


ose at about the


saine


time.


Ellen looks at


Leah,


suggestively shifting


eves


to the


dozing Mlary.


nods,


wrinkles her nose, and begins tickling the


"Oh, stop that!"
so sick of it all!"


This from Marv, angrily.


slumbrous one.
"You're always picking on


'"Now\


what do you plan


that too bad, you poor abused child!"
to do about it?"


Ellen offers


irritatedly.


" lust


cillin~


MIary opens her lips to speak but, thinking better of
: glance in her antagonist's direction. Then she


it, contents
puts her head


herself


back on Mae's


shoulder.


lae, however,
vou don't!


has different plans.


I'm tired.


and I


don't intend to allow you to use me for a


leaning- post !"


M1ae abruptly jerks her shoulder from under M1ary's head.
her head falls.


Mlary's temper rises as


"What about that 'D'


in Latin, Marv?''


tactlessly


inquires.


"Hadn't


better study once in a


while?"


'Oh shut up


It's none of your business!''


snaps 1ary, breaking into tears.


"Now she's off!"


exclaims Hood disgusted


'For goodness' sake, don't he such a babv!"


shouts Betty in her highly pitched


voice.


But the bus has stopped.


"You call this pickin


em up and putting


Cen down


," explains Dick as he alights.


Nn nen lilo'h


It' nn llhano'lnO mnftt r t hnxe^ t, on ta r-T ihl ,n1 Ainnfln3 nlrni nno


BUS


ver-


me.









THE


ONI


II

Friday Afternoon


Laughing and chattering, we clamber into the bus quickly this afternoon. Our arms


are burdened with books that will not be opened until iMonday.
bloom and fade.


Thus do good intentions


"Oi, oi,


Two whole


days!"


rejoices


Marv,


tossing her books and her self


onto


a seat.


"Almost too good to be true.


And sav we have two new bovs on


the Post now


Ellen reminds her friends.
"Then let's have a party at my house tomorrow night," Dick suggests.


"Oke!


We'll be down right after the first show


" Bettv assents.


"Yes, there's a good picture on that I want to see,


remembers Leah.


"I saw it in the States.


It's keen!"


Tom tells


"Are you going to the horse-show in the morning, Mary?"


"Of course I am.


Ellen wants to know.


I'm in it!"


"I'd forgotten all about that.


How about a nice spill for our benefit?"


"Indeed not!


suppose I


You can take your own spills!"
ought to study this week-end," Harry


breaks in.


"Some of you


others


ought to,


"You would think of school!"


somebody bursts out.


"At a time like this!


Well,


I, for one, don't intend to crack a book.


Who's with me?"


A chorus of voices shatters the atmosphere.


"Let's start in properly, then, by celebrating at the post ex!"


Hood is the first one out.


"Whoopee!" he shouts.


"Here


suggests
goes mv


Betty.


allowance!"


/









THE


ONI


CONTENTMENT
By MILDRED MAKIBBIN

A sandy shore--
A sunny sky-
A brisk but gentle breeze:
I ask no more;
Content am I,
Content with merely these.


Modellerl by


Irene Wachsberger


DESPAIR
By MARY MARGARET MCCORMACK

Small boats adrift- Some face the west.
And some. indifferent, face the east,
Lonely souls, apart from all the rest.

Have they, too, sought the ending of the misty bow,
Never reaching, quite, the pot of gold?
i *h-T 4-l,. .... 1 I ...... -In n n n rl T .. I . .. 9








THE


ZONI


MAGIC
By JEAN KALAR

The moon is a yellow marigold
Blown from its stem and caught
On a star-point.
It drops its petals
On the moody water,
On the drowsy earth,
And on the top of my house.


Mode/phi 1'v


William Grant


WHY


By ALBERTA LE BRUN

Why did you promise love to me
And not that promise keep?
Why did you swear my eyes were bright,
Yet leave those eyes to weep?

How could you say my face was fair,
And yet that face forsake?
How could you win my only heart,
Yet leave that heart to break?









THE


ZONI


AFTERNOON


It is a sunny afternoon in mid-June.


The grass is green,


all the flowers are in bloom.


and gay little birds are caroling jovouslv in the warm summer sunshine.


Classes are out, and


across


the campus stream


the bovs and


books


under


arms, minds occupied with the light pleasures of youth.


Windows in the Ibuildings are flung


open, and through them come a stream of happy calls and shouts.


Strolling slowly down


a cross walk come


carrying his companion's books, and the two are


a boy
e engage
engage


and girl, hand in hand.


The bov is


d in desultory conversation.


Their


destination is nowhere in particular:


thev are out to enjoy the life and beauty of the early


summer afternoon.


Their happy mood is enhanced by occasional calls and


greetings


classmates and acquaintances they pass from time to time.


Soon


the wav leads


down


a long,


shadv


street lined with yen


erable homes and


residences


set back behind green and


spacious lawns.


ross


Vwa V


they see the


expanse of the women's campus, the red stone dormitory buildings, and the. low stone wall


with its tiny lodge just at the gate.


Now thev reach


a little park at the end of the street that


overlooks the sparkling reaches of the lake.


This park is really a grove of pine trees, pines that rear their tapering


ths far into


the blue sky where the wind blows a soft and whispering chorus through their lofty crests.
The bov and girl throw themselves down upon the soft pine needles that carpet the ground,


at the sky, in wordless communion


with themselves and nature.


The afternoon


wanes, and


blue shadows,


cast by the swiftly westering sun.


reach out along the


sward.


Far across the lake the lofty, serrated mountain peaks take


on a purplish, unreal hue.


The wind freshens and makes


pines


swing


to and


Twittering lonesomely off to one side, a bird can be heard calling to its mate in the thicket.


Hand in hand,


the two watch the sun sink across the western mountains. A round,


blazing, red orb of fire, its lower edge touches the blue peak, seems to linger for


a sec


and then


rapidly


from view.


Already it is half obscured:


the red disk flattens and


spreads, just as if some giant hand had pulled it out sid


Cxwise.


Suddenly it is


gone.


A last


bright streamer of vapor flares out in farewell.


Thev, too, turn homeward.


T~I, IY~ rri nr .a C~nnrn.n *kn ,l- n n : rr i-n rr nI-a a -4lc, ::a,. '4-,tItrr II r2.. .~ -IC


JUNE


By RICHARD MURRAY


gaze


i "* *" 4








THE


ONIAN


HANDS
By MARY MARGARET MC CORMACK

Fluttering hands--
Toying with everything within their reach,
Disclosing secrets never told by tongue.
Tragic hands!


Students' hands-
So roughly cut and sternly made,
Yet holding within their clutch knowledge
Of all men!


Artists' hands--
Tapering fingers, and sensitive;
Outwardly calm but inwardly hiding
Strange passions!


Hands--


PEOPLE
By MILDRED MAKIBBIN


One man savs,


"It's a damned life!"


Another man says, "Life is great!"
Truly, the second man loves to love:
While the first man-loves to hate.


DEPRESSION'


CHILD


By MARGARET ALLEY


These times are getting tough, they
And jobs are getting rare-o;


Can't step out and act s,
Porque no tengo dinero.


o gay


And, too, I find I can't go far
To shop for clothes to wear-o;
Depression's hit me pretty hard,
Porque no tengo dinero.









THE


ZONI


AT


SUNSET


It is pieasat
and watch the


to loll
even ng


on a


bench


clouds form,


eltlt'r


rank on


again,,t the we.tering Sun.


Such Gorqeoux.


pinksr and
and gold!


bluer merging bit by bit into i,'iid


/Ic sk


fl/ame


nIghtf,


but lust for these few brief moments memory/


ir touched


with a soft qloow,,


.lnu;za/.r


(ge/Pd,


bu:rlst through the c/l


the cloudse are


A


like yonder hil/r.
ind birds, arote.que a
oud; on/il to dissoole
ilinla uo into a fortr


with arching


.ra ll/-port.


Grayi
Balboa


masonro and
Hiah School!


arching


door?


might


People


are moving about


ughing and


They're
Hughes


Five of them


talking together down


presidents,


class-presidents


a con


come
rid or.


Virginia


and Jack Brown of the freshmen; Walter


Judson, leader of the sophomore class; Stanwood
Specht of the juniors; and Grattan AlcGroarty.
Other students crowd in, among them freshmen
with full heads of hair!


People


crowd


into the assembly.


The first


junior-senior assembly it is, and early in October.


Mr. Spalding is speaking.


He asks the students,


"Why


are you in


high school?


'What are


going to do now that you're here?"


He introduces


another,
program.


Mr. Miller.


who explains


sports


It keeps forming and
It is like a dream, m


reforming, this fortress


ore suggestive


Faint outlines suggest fantastic activities.


real.
Here,


for instance, are seniors.


yes, seniors,


with worn


appearance.


They


are


leaping and running like


CO//ic


'ill be all gray and cold


'etr


vou


5/~91r~~


I1)~~2~qe.T~f~lNN.


p tI









THE


ZONI


course with warning gestures.


Earthbound souls


forlornly leap and fall, return with dejected step
to leap and fall again.


Again the picture changes.
is the setting for this one. 1


\\ith curtains!


The assembly stage


[he stage


is equipped


Improvement or not to dramatics,


they add to life's uncertainties.


The Zappi and


Salterio tw\ins form opposing teams in a game of


hide-and-seek.


Jimmie


Others join in the game.


every period.
That Curtain


Olive


referee.


The participants change


Nonx it's Ernest Erickson


; again it


"Behind


Billy French.


Here's a cloud-platelpiled high with good things


to eat.


It brings to mind the senior luncheon in


November.


of fare in class


wiches
pop.
"No


doughnuts,


Helene Hudson reads the bill


meeting--weenies,


potato


salad,


rolls, sand-


candy,


What, no beans?
Ieans!"


The committee is
Malone, Georgiana,


want


determined.
and Sadie.


So are Kunkel,
"We want beans!


beans!"


"No beans!


An appeal to Mr. Lee.
ing faint?


"Order!
No beans.


Order!


Is the committee


grow-


The meeting is adjourned!"


But the luncheon goes off well,


for the fact that it's hot for dancing.


save


Afterward,


the gallev slaves remove shoes and extra garments


in order to wash the dishes in comfort.


Now the junior luncheon.


Tsk! Tsk!


The weather man


is no more considerate of them than of the seniors.


No matter: the affair is well patronized,


though


there is no room, sitting or standing, along the


balustrades.


The guests adopt Turkish manners.


Or is it Chinese to sit cross-legged on the floor?


After Op
luncheon.


enl


House


comes


the freshman


The lowly ones furnish food and the


ran frlr( nffn n r, n -..I. lnb4-t' nn..4n


Al.


,t


ed,. c










THE


ONI


Pictures and picture.r
.skipping, without order.


The athletic drive,


spirit,


comes to mind.


now famous oration.

"The trouble with you i


spirit!
much?


What?
For i


You do ha


instance,


III 1it /OtC


. lIemnorier.


I)reane.


hat measures our school
With it comes Clarke's


s you have no school


ve some?
vou have


Well,


a dollar's


worth?"

Presently \e have the answers: none and no.
We are tried in the balances and found wanting.
True, no school spirit.

The second athletic drive, this time for dancing


partners


for school


affairs,


is more


Snl


Future senior steppers must credit their


ccessful.
success


to this inspiration and guidance.

The first dance given bv the school in general


occurs at the Yacht Club.


The guests are


pleased


with the red and white decorations, colored lights,


one real and one artificial moon.


the bav.


the evening


()ne student alone


is over.


Comes a new spirit


events.
opponent


the searchlight
is glad when


Duke Barkhurst.


over our


condu


ct at athletic


We stop booing and start cooing at our


S.


All because of the


Niftv-Fiftv red-


and-w hite-clad students, led bv a loval son of old


Texas, who teach us manners.


to the fact


It all boils down


that thev want us to be silent


better to set off the cadence of their own voices.


While on


the matter of


Christmas carols, each


7'ear


sound,


we recall


more beautiful and


memorable.

The ease with which clubs are organized, busi-
ness conducted, and results achieved, makes the
onlooker believe that Balboa lHigh has had these
things for ages instead of two short years. His-
pano-America, in particular, deserves commenda-


A.r -JAI 1 *.


I n .





--









THE


ZONI


Sl~i


The debaters, Lola Boyd,


Michaelsen,


Gladvs


Jack Cardoze,


Booth,


Teresa


attempt


answer affirmatively the question: Is the language
of the United States of America of great benefit


to the Republic of P
entirely Gold Coasters,


the performance


anama?


actors


but the reception-dance
is charmingly Balboa's


oWn.

The former Dramatic Club, enlarged this year


to include allied


dramatic fields,


presents some


assembly plays in our own name and language.


Among others,


the Little


Theater,


the new or-


ganization, offers Jeannette Alexander and Charlie


Malsburv in


Mlorgan,
Ferguson,


"The Lunatics


Dorothy


Watson,


Kathleen


"; June
Betty


Tilley, Laura


Brooks,


Lawrence


Sara
"The


Rehearsal."

Even more: under the auspices of the junior


class the dramatic group presents


"Skidding.


Of the


"Skidding


players,


Virginia Foster, a


new sophomore,
standingly; Frai
McCormack ar


portrays Mother Hardy under-


nces Friday and Mary


e discontented


Margaret
humdrum


family life convincingly, Lillia Monsanto revolts


as suddenly as


a jungle garrison; John Calhoun


wins the votes of critics and voters alike.


mustn't


forget


Grandpa,


Leslie


Clarke,


patches up the quarrel between Howard Daniels


and Rebecca Williams; nor grandson,


who slouches his way


Roy Davis,


into the hearts of the au-


dience.


Even with that mafiana spirit strong upon us


we tire of waiting for tha


explosive chemistry


Its history is ancient, stretching back into


the dim reaches of junior vear.


Soon, we all fear,


Bill Burdge and Bob Crandall and Tom Alley will
have grown too old to play bronco-busters, and
Earl Willett inst aned enough to olav the Chinese


are










THE


ZON AN


Tradition!
senior classes.
Groartv. Ask


the senior treasurer.


this modern


"Inside l
financial.


Out"


Henry


please


anyone.


mu


Ask Grattan


that guardian of lean money-bags,


Pvrrhic


It is al
victory


I very
. At
success,


Mrs. Krumbach and the cast make it


Betty Brooks, tall, thin, dressed in
stripes, amd a hat, and red
poppies ..a riot.

Howard Daniels, perfectly at home
in the field of oratory.

Edna Mav Smith, after sad earlier


experiences


junior


vindicates herself.


Alan Peterson, too gentle for a stern


father


now,


role again in


Margaret


d


essay
.-*


1952.

e Peterson
other. But


Bill Burdge, always messing things
uo. Small souls sav he is born


for the part.


lucky bov to be playing oppos-


ite Kav


success.


point of view has already been
expressed.


Chase.


role requires


Need


It affects civilizations.


It affects


interesting,


is a dramatic


should
, say,


Painter


and substitute
sophisticated?


Envious souls sav


Lawrence.


Kathleen Lawrence, a


charm and also conceit.


more le said?


Forgive the con-


Mary Bradney weeps.
life is earnest.


Life is real,










THE


ONI


TlirhOH
T/nie,,'!


color,


proporhaon


clouds landd ,,ot,


elbow'ing each oa
A1 trianqgle here,
purple: each ib"


,punI'c/


Ii /10


the unreal


to t//r importlance.


edited ,ith/


a /are',e/l


a palch


mere; now a
in its ,way,


and gold,
o/ beauty.
o/ deepest
'a bit of


men wrq.


Bettv Bohan


.Does


she share her chair in the


library with Bud Malone because she likes Bud's


company?


just
affair


Or has the Charm


naturally


courteous'?


heard- froi


and Elisa Fabre
Charm Club?
it's leap-year.


Then there


ponds
nothing
mails


em and


Club made


Objections
m "Boots"


ga. Perhaps they, too,
Permit us to remind


is the ambitious


twentv-four


in the


junior who


Norton


are of the


corres-


States,


of the fortv-two in the assembly.


throws


em.


Versatile,


What irony of the gods makes her, of all people,


czarina of a studv-hall?


It is said in her defense,


however, that she has reformed.


Astronomers huddled


over


a blueprint,


trying


to reconcile the theoretical position of Bear and


Dippers with actuality.


Study-hall teachers who


have Dominga ('Minga to a few) Durlacher know


the problem.


We all fear the astronomers will


turn astrologers and begin predicting.


they remember Cardan


In time,


who predicted his own


death and then committed suicide to prove him-


self right, and desist.


We breathe more easily.


The Supper Club leap-year party.


Jason in


"Inside Out," the guests


Like Bill


wonder where


the treasure disappears to, and whether certain


-~I 1


AlI depar/inqc


I/ans/


Ol~f rT~













THE


ZON IAN


The capital


of Mars,


the freshman


science classes, where the citizens drink a peculiar


ev blow on


golden liquid. Th
Fountain of Youth.


is our old friend,


childhood


funnel for the


The god of war or what-have-


Santa


traditions exploded!


Cl nts.


Thus are


And the throne


is a Klim can!


Alaiu


Laborers,


idlers,


peddlers,


water


carriers, lovers.


Wild life in astonishing clarity,


even


if the general


contours


are suggestive


tamed domesticity


Maurer,


Georgia


* Barbara
Reynolds,


Walbridge, Muriel


Ruth


Nadene Dennison are responsible.


Brooks,
No dam


you mustn't expect girls to construct dams.


We commend


the science classes,


but recom-


mend guides for all future projects.


The student cou
cording to reports.
night. Findings


ncil is still being planned,


ac-


And so on and on, into the


volumes.


Investigations


reach into nooks and crannies n


amined,


but overlook


accorded Gerry Ball.


ever


entirely


before ex-
treatment


The South wouldn't treat


even a cullud gentleman thataway.


Cuckoo
waxes.


Island.


What


ascending order.


Which ldo


Power


wanes


as the


S I 1 1


story


we mean is mtat it descends in
Or ascends in descending order.


you prefer?


Hamlin, Maduro, Alley, D


Anyhow, it peters out.


Norris: here's tc


you! The rescuing party could have left the fair
Julia to her fate on the first Saturday after the
second Friday and it would have been all right
with us.


The freshman,


sophomore,


flaunt rings in senior faces.
are so courageous, too.


junior


Too bad.


Slowly, the juniors catch up.


And thev


The sophomore


~,,,, L1~I ~.f 1 rl 1 r rl









THE


ZON


Specht protest the Yacht Club as banquet back-
ground for the reason that they won't be finished
washing dishes until the dancing is over.


The sophomore dance committee that fails to


ow up.


Estrella cuts the cake.


Wins it, too.


At last Meade and Michaelsen get off probation.


The tumult and the shouting


things that could


so stir us again


The only


would


statement from Michaelsen to the effect that he


cannot lea


ve Fred, that he intends to return again


next year to keep him company.

Why does the Press Club czar fire the secretary?


Must be


the depression,


loughed indefinitely.


for Allen,


Both return,


Allen says, concerning the event,


too, is fur-


unchastened.
'Special trains


this year are no good; they run during the day.


Amador


same


beach


Beach


and the


and the Press


senior
Club


picnic.
frolic.


writers get all the breaks; they get a moon.


Higher mathematics and the seniors.
one senior who must pay for a Zonian.


that he divides his estate,


borrowed


between


even


Walling


just before the play comes off.


The faculty


basketball


team,


At least
We know


to splitting a


Willett,


Caveat emptor!


that does


talking before the game because it so seldom gets


a chance afterward.


the Cristobal


perts.


We affirm it to be superior to


aggregation,


despite so-called


ex-


To win a game by four points is to win a


game, even in


Texas.


Then it must/ollow as the night the day
That the ,en iors grow better day by day!









THE


ZONI


"Te amo," e1 diio.

"You do?" she replied.

They had met in the plaza;

Now they sat side by side.


mucho,' I respondio,


"Es muv verdad."


in she smiled at him


And said,


"Oh, I'm glad


He spoke only Spanish;

Only English spoke she;


But thev both said "I


And meant it,


"What,
"is a gra
McGlade
plays golf,


* Mildred
ss \ idow?'
tell her?


savs


savvy.


you see


Makibbin
' Shall v
"A \ oman


Charlotte.


wishes


to know'


e let Charlotte
w hose husband


a I)roan


eyelash quivers.


Preston


is authority


"The Light Eternal" i


pleased
Robert
Burdge,


was presented.


with the dancing
Romig, ably su


for the sta tement


s the "
' The
of. Dot


pplemente


grandest play


auLiJ lence
Wal son ,
d l>v B


Estrella de la Pefia, David Smnith. Remo


Zappi, Angela


Pimento. and another whose face


is so black the audience can't tell her identity.


Except for the fact that Leslie Clarke dan


'Frisco


before the Civil War- all


ces the


ofnicclx',


thank you, and the same to vou.


From the Parrakect files.


"Balboa


From the


High School's chances on


first issue:
he athletic


field this year are increased until thev are decided-
iv in our favor. This is due to the graduation


exercises


held at Cristobal last year.


laugh for that one!


A sports-page head:


" A horse-


"Coach


ever









THE


ZONI


"I understand vour home is on a ranch.


"The largest in the country!


on a two-weeks


round-up- a


I was out


matter


bringing in a few thousand steers-leading


my cowboys this summer.


tune of
snakes.


covo
L


tes and


I slept to the


the rattle of rattle-


"Do vou ride wild horses?"
"Wild horses! Sav! On Ju
rode at Alpine, West Texas
attempted to ride 'Midnight.'


llv


4, 1921, I


; and 1 alone
Ask Gronde.


He was there, exhibiting some steers.


Again:


"New Student


Busv Year.
L*


" Posi-


tively intuitive, that Bobby Finleyv!


On November 30:


"Luncheon Swells Senior


Treasury.
Treasury.


" OnM


ay 13: "Depression Hits Senior


" How come?


Mr. Spalding's
good citizenship,


talk on attitudes.
that heritage and


civilization, is not dead in


Balboa


Seriously,
privilege of


High.


number of juniors and seniors express themselves
as touched bv the kindliness and earnestness of


the message offered.
then, at assembly


No more rhythmic applause,
programs; no more stamping


of the feet; no more paths across the greensward


surrounding
necessary o0


he so; it


the school;


no more


of those


dds and ends of carelessness.


un-


Let it


is goo


Things that please the eye.


The patio, with its


suggestively


greenery;


the mural


on the


study-hall board,


put together by David Smith,


Harriet Kalar, Romulo Zappi, Irene Wachsberger,
Leila Pace, Billy Grant, and Lillian Wine, under


the able direction


of Miss Gardner;


new


uniforms envelooing our athletes, secured through








THE


ZO N I


our valedict


Zappii


orian and salutatorian; the Wine and


posters,


among


others;


I lutchison-


Phillips fadeout at three: the Nifty red-and -white
of the Fifty; Lois de la 3Mater: Mitten and Des-


Londes
dis lay


in the laboratory;


Album


case on the second floor;


Cluh's


the library


bulletin board, the faculty basketball team.


Things not so pleasant.


995's. of course;


Rogues' Gallery across from the office after three;
baseball; basketball; Charley Pescod and 1Mandy
Mlarchoskv., with reference to their athletic ability


only; a cloudburst at
librarians \ith a stror


11:46; Biff Clarke's beard;


ig sense


Chevrolet in rainy season; th
mas holidays; the suspense


of duty; the Salterio
e end of the Christ-
that accompanies a


summons to the office.


Jimmnv


Olive


directions where


instance.


should


expend


it is needed--the


The world


And enough anarchists.
that if he must blow thi
until the Fourth of July


has enough


energy
column,


harmonicas.


We recommend to


ngs up he
and try h


ought to wait


at fire


crackers.


The Inner Circle dinner reveals marked charac-


teristics.
varied
Arrovo's


Each guest impersonates another, with


success.


David


sphinx-like


Smith


silence


unbearalle


Charles
. Roy


Tasco entertains with one of David's solos during


spaghetti.


Henry


Brewerton's


em as molasses does flies.
urmn. He can't protect himse


a fighting mass!
Is there no hope?


He's up!
No help?


char~n


attracts


Girls swarm around
If. tHe goes down in
4o; he's down again!
Cannot he summon


out of his supple muscles one last effort?


he- Ax,


Can't


et him smother: he ain't even trying!


A minute or two more.


Just what is the truth









THE


ZONI


Things


indicating


joyful appearance of


the close


the janitors


school.
as they


Mlay off the calendar (Only twenty more assem-
blies to clean upl); the examination schedule with


its ever-present conflicts; Miss Parsons,


turning


back to the Civil War for one of those old-fash-


ioned


reviews;


old grads coming


back after


full year (Count it!) of collegiate sophistication;
Mr. Gronde, checking up on broken material in
the chemistry lab; lost books being hunted ('"You


won t


Vour


report card


can be


produced!"); teachers making public their plans


for the


summer,


to the


great


the cub


reporter \\ho has wanted one good story all year;
worried faces of those who regard examinations as


the bane of their existence: self-satisfied


faces


those who have really studied.

In conclusion one points to M3ary Louise Griffin


and Bruce Onderdonk


which


programs;
the Nifty


for the capable


thev have handled the senior and junior


to


Victor Leon for his photography; to


Fifty for engendering school spirit; to


the senior drill for engendering class spirit; and


to 3ir. Spalding for bearing with


school


us during another


year.


It's almost


gray


/10(0.


PitIrfl/


behind


opalclecque


cPu f/


horizon


out all the glow,


I.r a black ma.r.r, threatening


all our mellow memories.


littIe clouds move restlessly


as though trying


to escape.


Finals.


They,


too, enielop,


en~ga ].


terrorize,


crush.


AtI last,


release


peace ....


cortmmn en


bits of
cement;


color:


vacation, with


night,
trains


baccalaureate,


and boats


good-byes.


--- I.


J111nh l' I "C A fl:ll1AlrIr.


all linked


together


If-


I,...


- -.-- j *


















yin.~


'7,


- a~
ran,


SPORT
8-f-o~


dlar r


a

P

2

.~


C~C~I~Up~s~











THE


ZONIAN


Left to RiAht (ascendint): IUowdianli, ITaIker, Harrir.


Itao~ 1,


THE


The Athletic Council


supply each team with uniforms.


ATHLETIC


COUNCIL


is in charge of all school athletics.


Money was
t,


It has this


year


raised for the project bv selling a hundred and


twenty-five dollars
basketball games.


worth of


tickets


and by charging


A hundred and twentv-five dollars


admission


were


devoted


some


to boys


baseball


'baseball,


eighty-five dollars to girls' basketball, and seventv-five dollars to boys


' basketball. A dance


was also given


at the


playshed


on April sixteenth.


This year has bee


n the first to see


Balboa teams properly equipped with uniforms.
The Athletic Council has charge of special trains as well.


They hoped


to be


to run several to enable the students to see the baseball games and the basketball


games


the Atlantic side; but due to the lack of enthusiasm for these trains, only one was run.
Next year the Council intends to increase the membership of the association from
this year's one hundred twenty-five members to at least two hundred. More special trains


I)~,nlhzi~.lX-v









THE


ZONIAN


E.Bark h urst.


Rigt Field


1


Stoudnor


Corv igan
Center Field


wh/ ~J-d s


Short


Second


- -- .
-


a-- -
%
A


-. K.


SJ


at

V


Dombrowsky
Fi st


Kunkel


Pitch


Th tc h


-a-.~


'--/
- -


She r l c k
M3 nae


-- I > I


De lai Pelna
Left Field


Spec h
Third


. v A *' '


WWWW MRMIRI









THZ


ZONI


BASEBALL


Bal.oa High looked forward to baseball


at the beginning of the


year


hopes.


The team was almost the sam


the pitching staff.


e that took the field last year, with the exception of


AMr. Zierten placed his trust in Michael Dew and Edward


proved themselves worthy of the trust


and pitched


Kunkel,


excellent baseball.


The first game w


as wo


n by a ninth-inning Cristobal rally.


score was


very


5-4, and indicated more close


games


to come.


Kunkel showed up very well in the box,


as did


Corrigan and Dombroxxslskv at bat.


C ristobal, encouraged bv their


more to clinch the series.


victory,


won the next two games and needed


The Balboa team, although


disheartened


but one


prospect


defeat,


tightened up and played major-league baseball to win the fourth of the series.


With


Stoudnor running wild on the bases and hitting well, De\\


pitching


level-headed


baseball,


and Kunkel connecting for two hits


that counted,


Balboa won by the
11,


score of 8-6.


result, spirit picked up about the school, and the baseball future looked brighter.


Again the Balboa spirit prevailed when the fifth game went


4-1. Stoudnor was once more the star of the game, and


to us by the


Dew continued to


score of


pitch good ball.


Corrigan


entered the baseball Hall of Fame due to the timely hits that


did much


to keep


us on the long end of the score. Kunkel was responsible for the


fourth and


last run.


Another of


,idders


for the Hall


was McGroarty, captain.


Crouching behind


the plate, he


directed


move


made bv
S.


his team


encouraged them


powerful lungs.


For the first time the high school


song


was really sung by the whole grand-


stand.


[Here


w\as a baseball team


that had


come from


behind


was fighting


with its


school behind it.


The last game, which


gave


Cristobal the


championship,


was


disheartening


to the


team. Balboa did, however, offer a stubbon up-hill fight only to be downed bv a better team.


The brilliant playing of Pescod and Marchosky


together with


the coaching of


Franks, earned for Cristobal a


deserved victory.


To Mr. Zierten and Mr. Fisher, all credit


for their share in a valiant effort to win.


I ~ ~ I Jr ,r ,, ,,~


""


I"-


I I









THE


ZONIAN


~~~,~


K


Specht


Goad


Kunke t


R.qgh Back


Dornbrowsky
Left Back


Ckement
Ft Ho if Bac


/.S alle rio
C. Halt iBack


Wale 1 k er
L.Half Back



St


De la Pe a
Right Win9


J. Sa


Left


Ite rio
WV/t i


'I


Booth


(a
- fo


Inter Right


. S lt er io


Inter Left


Ce. te V


Leisy
Coach


Sherlock
Mana eL r


I I I


Jud t 0o n


G oal


F MM2lB


EIF W @..*1 dB WAe5


si a










THE


ZON


SOCCER


Soccer is a sport


of ever-increasing


popularity


in Balboa High.


The first


games


played with Cristobal consisted of a three-game series in 1929, in which Balboa won the first


two games. Since then Balboa has won


series every


vear.


vear an over-confident
I-


team almost lost the series when Cristobal won the first two games.

The first game was played at Balboa on October 24th. Balboa took an early lead when
Joe Salterio kicked the ball past the Cristobal goalie in the first quarter. De la Pefa made


the second goal in the next quarter on a penalty kick.


Cristobal returned the fire in the third


quarter and put two goals


quarter.
Balboa.


made


Judson, tving the score.


Both teams rallied in


A Cristobal forward kicked for a goal, and Joe Salterio


followed


Cristobal made their winning goal and played the defensive, stopping t


by De la Peiia.


the last
one for


wo S


The score remained 4 to 3 for Cristobal.


In the second game Cristobal took the lead in the first quarter when Walker kicxe


the ball past Judson by mistal--


. A Cristobal player did likewise in the


second quarter and


score
Peiia


d for Balboa.
scored for Ball


A rally in the last quarter gave Cristobal two more points,


oa.


Cristobal won the game,


;while De la


4 to 2


In the last three games the Balboa players


came back strongly.


The third game was pl


Balboa on November 7th.


The home team dro


.vned


the Cristobal players in
Salterio and another by


a sea


of mud.


Jim Salterio.


The game opened with two succ
Specht's brilliant goal defense


essive go
featured


als bv


the third


quarter.


The final score was 13 to 2 in Balboa's favor.


The game of November 14th at the Cristobal field proved to be much slo


.ver than


the previous contest.


De la Peiia kicked for a goal in the first quarter, and


Walker


added


one in the second.
only chance. The


Specht made an
game ended 3 to 1


excellent stop in the last quarter, spoiling Cristobal's
, with Balboa ahead.


The deciding game of the


series was


played on the home field.


Walker


scored twice


and De la Penia once in the first quarter.


quarter.


Cristobal scored their only tallyI


while loe Salterio made another goal for the home team.


Joe and Jiun


in the second
Salterio each


kicked for a goal in the third quarter.


Dew and Walker joined with them in the fourth to


make four more.


Final score :


Balboa 10, Cristobal









THE


ZONI


Standing, hlei to ri
Sprchl, Hel. Kneeling:


Brown, -flichaeLscn. KAnkel,


LSIOItln or.


De la Pciiz,7


Ba1,'kh/',f


.JI/ey, DIu/ee,


JMcGroariy


Siting:


Salterio, DeU',.


BASKETBALL


With an all-veteran squad to add luster, prospects at the beginning of the basketball
season were extraordinarily bright. Such oldtimers as Specht and Bleakley at the guards,
Kunkel and Barkhurst at center, and such basket-tossers as Stoudnor, Hele, Dew, and others,


made 1932 look like a Balboa year.


Cristobal.
Balbo presented a good team, but Cristobal presented a better.


However, the necessary four games out of seven went to


Balboa


came close to winning each game, but Cristobal won at least four of them.


Most of the Balboa points were scored by fleet-footed Stoudnor and De la Penia, and
by Kunkel and Barkhurst with their accuracy at the free-throw line.
Worth mention is the sportsmanship displayed by the whole squad.






























V
~V
I


I


ZON


1Si'K


*^-- .


-p


**1'

~ C it 'S
-,"rl,


4


Le/i to Righi:


JI t C'/ij, DrI/,cdn, Hearnc, D


A%/ I.


picurc:


Jiarrir


SWIMMING


The mermaids of the


high school, not to be


outdowe


by the success of the


team, defeated Cristobal bv the overwhelm ring


score of 42 to 12.


Here we had more Olympic material swimming for our school. Grace Harris,


in the Olympic try-out contests, won easily the


100-vard and


50-yard,


free style.


victor
Lorna


Duff did very well,


Hearne,


winning


both the fancy diving and the 65-vard medley race.


Mathilde Brewerton, and Virginia Duff were responsible for most of the


points. Although not


as powerful


Havden
Balboa


in swimming as the boys, the girls proved much more


graceful on the diving board.


The beautiful turns


and twists executed bv


Lorna


easily marked her the best girl diver on the Isthmus.


THE


272..


40


'A


i.


L


~f i C;I-rL~rCl









THE


ZONI


Left to Righl: Piper, Smith, .ile/e, Peterson, t"e.tendorff


0n Ic, lou k.


Brecrlton, Grant. Crantiall, ,


C.hs,


(Coach)


SWIMMING


The boys'
by defeating Cris


swimming team of 1932 won the interscholastic swimming championship


tobal.


The score was 58 to


Smith, of Balboa, set a new record for the 132-yard medley in one minute and thirty-


five seconds,
fancy diving.


while Brewerton successfully defended his title


Westendorff, Crandall, and Grant


in the 220-yard


SX


held their championships in the


vim and
breast-


stroke, back-stroke, and 100-yard free style, respectively.


Harvev Smith of Cristobal


pressed the Balboa swimmers very closely, giving Grant


one of his closest races in the 100-yard free style.


The meet


was held


at the


Grieser, coach of the high school tear


Balboa swimming pool under the direction of Mr. H. J.
n. He was assisted by Mr. Paul Miller, Mr. Leisy, Mr.


Jimmy Moore, Mr. Siler, and others who have done much in furthering high-school swimming.


RJ,)2iY.









THE


ZON


Left lo Rtighl: Ilammon./, Sa//eri, Hlambellon, .lrparren, Dr,/ctn.


l'onneran,


kSleCLr,


121141171/~


INDOOR


The Balboa girls


BASEBALL


avenged the boys' defeat in baseball by winning the interscholastic


indoor baseball championship.


The team,


with Julie Asparren at its head,


swept its opponents before it and won


every


game played.


Lillian Hambelton, pitching,


and Eleanor Hammond,


catching,


formed


an almost


perfect battery. The infield, composed of Edna Fluharty, Agnes Tonneson, Elizabeth
Hambelton, and Ella Jones, played very well and remedied any generosity of the pitchers.


The most


exciting


of the games


was the third,


when it


was necessary


to play an


extra inning to determine the winner.


Eleanor


"Shortv


" Hammond deserves special mention for


the manner in which she


went in the pitcher's box in a pinch and pitched her team out


a very difficult


situation.


Cristobal played well and


offered excellent competition,


but was downed


Lpper,


1~


a't,':









THE


ZONI


ape rrsN


SALTERIO


ASPARREIN


HAMBELTON


TON NES


ON
L~


lttttIZI tzLLLIri tIIZV zizi


11 Z 11Z 1ZI L


1~ -3 -1 l


V e
!FtC,


I -i-
- - --- -- -- -- - - -^ ^
C1 E J -.-...
- -i


FLIUHAR TY


SDR.YDEN


STEVE NS


HAMMOND


VOLLEYBALL


Ella Jones,


captaining one of the best volleyball teams ever seen in the high school,


led her team to victory in the series for interscholastic


honors.


It was necessary that the


winning team take three out of five games to win


the championship.


Balboa


won the first


two and then, becoming over-confident, lost the third by a wide margin.


The last game,


the championship meeting, was won by Balboa after hard fighting and brilliant play.
The serving of Lillian Hambelton resulted in a large share of the Balboa points. Eleanor


Hammond and Marguerite Dryden


played


well at the net, at times boosting seemingly


impossible shots over for needed points.
The games were close and keenly fought, the uniforms chic, and the playing spirit
excellent.


We must commend Elizabeth Haves of Cristobal for a noteworthy
Beyond question her playing ranked with the best shown by the Balboa girls.


performance.


t

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THE


ZONI


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.11. c/C IA! (Thaha


fati (i/ic).


BASKETBALL


genera


popularity


' basketball


increase


erea


v, resulting in


more


competition for positions


on the team.


Becau


se of the


excellent


training


that the


iris received in class basketball,


team


was in the best of


condition for


the encounters


with Cristobal.


The fast dribbling


the hall


was the


cause


of Mae Mlorrice and the speed of the De la Guardias


of the


overwhelming


defeat of the Cristobal


team.


in recovering


The shooting


of Ella Jones,


Agnes


onneson,


and the Asparren


sisters


piled up Balboa points.


Cristobal, however, did taste victory in


one gamee,


defeating


Balboa by


score


of twenty-one to


SIX.


After this defeat the Balboa


team settled down


to practice, and,


I., I I I.I,:


r '. C~1 1 -


IN' Ia -
Ik'na.


I;, lil~ (II


---


----


- 1il


.J ti_









THE


ZONI


TENNIS


The Balboa


racqueteers defeated


the Cristobal


team


in three hard-fought games


out of five.
Each time the teams met, very interesting duels were fought between Dew of Balboa


and Pescod of Cristobal, and Booth of Balboa and Wheeler of Cristobal.


The doubles team


was too strong for their


Cristobal


opponents and succeeded in winning


and Grant of Balboa defeated Slocum and Lockwood of Cristobal byv the


easily.
scores


Morales


The other combination,


De la Peria


Hendrickson,


defeated


Forstrum


Rankin with scores of 6-0,


4-6, 6-3.


Again Balboa has won the interscholastic tennis championship.


Those officiating at the games


were


Mr. Gronde (B. H.


Mr. Hackett (C. H.


and Mr. Lee (B. H.









THE


ZON


Le/i to


.I. L. Gr/ifin.


- I!i~~'IhJ eI.r~z


.,~anerto,


.Jspa r-rrn,


S/troop


TENNIS



Evidence of the fact that tennis for girls is growing in popularity, more than twenty


girls entered the annual tournament.


W ell-contested games brought forth no little brilliant


serve


The championship
d and volleyed her


playing


was
waav


commendable


a family affair.


Mary Louise


to victory over her sister,


tennis


were


Gladys Salterio,


Griffin,


Dorothy,


defending


in the finals.


Irene Wachsberger,


champion,


Other
Teresa


Michaelsen, Doris Stroop, and


Julie Asparren.


Unfortunately, the interscholastic series was cancelled,


due to lack of interest, it was


said, on the other side of the Isthmus.


The momentum


of local interest should, however,


assure the tournament another


year.


/I,









THE


ZONI


Graodc, Zierlen, Col/inhe


Ji ce/i,


FACULTY


Lee, Hak/e/'l/


BASKETBALL


The faculty!


We should really


be proud of them.


The enthusiasm exhibited by


the faculty basketball team shows unmistakably that Balboa spirit is


to the student body.


by no means limited


To come from behind in the last quarter and to defeat the Cristobal


teachers in an overtime contest is to display real mettle, as well.
Who gave the seniors the scare of their lives by playing them a


eight game?


thirty-to-twenty-


Who held the varsity to a sixteen-sixteen tie?


The faculty, with Mr. Collinge and Mr.


faculty,
a shot.


Lee throwing


with Mr. Hodges and Mr. Zierten courageously


The faculty, with Mr. Gronde


reaching


center.


baskets


at random.


assaulting any opponent
With Mr. Hatchett al


daring


Grieser on the bench, the faculty!









THE


ZONI


LETTER


AW


ARDS


..Soccer, baseba
..... ... ...-. ---B baseball,
-...-------... Soccer,


MOISES DE LA PEA. ----
JULIE ASPARREN.. .... .--.
MICHAEL DEW.........--
LILLIAN HAMBELTON.........
ELEANOR HAMMOND .....
ELLA JONES ...
EDWARD KUNKEL ...
STANWOOD SPECHT
AGNES TONNESON
THOMAS ALLEY ....
EARL BARKHURST ..
JAMES BOOTH ......
JACK DOMBROWSKY- ..
EDNA FLUHARTY ........
WILLIAM GRANT ..
DONALD JUDSON ..........
GRATTAN MCGROARTY...
JAMES MORALES ....
JAMES SALTERIO
OPHELIA STEVENS
RICHARD STOUDNOR.....


EMMA


VAN CLIEF


HIOWARD WALLING .....
CHARLES ARROYO
MERCEDES ASPARREN
HENRY BREWERTON ...
CALEB CLEMENT ............
WILLIAM COCHEZ .
PETER CORRICAN - ....
ROBERT CRANDALL
GABRIELA DE LA GUARDIA.
MARGARITA DE LA GUARDIAN
ESTRELLA DE LA PENA
MARGUERITE DRYDEN .
THARON HALDEMAN...
ELIZABETH HAMBELTON ......
ALBERT HELE --.
FRED HENDRICKSON .....
MAX HEURTEMATTE ..
GRACE JONES
W ALTER JUDSON .................
TERESA MICHAELSEN .
WILLIAM MICHAELSEN
MAE MORRICE-------..
BRUCE ONDERDONK .... ...
CLARENCE PETERSON..
RAYMOND PIPER ..
HARRY RAPHAEL .......
ROBERT ROMI ......
ARTHUR SALTERIO
JOE SALTERIO -
GI.ADYS SALTERIO..
FRANCIS SHERLOCK ..... .


basketball ,


basketball
baseball,


tennis


volleyball
basketball


--- ........ Baseball, basketball, volleyball
. ..........Baseball, basketball, volleyball
.. ..---.Baseball, basketball, volleyball


..-....-- ...... Soccer,


baseball,


....... Baseball, basketball,
..--..... Baseball, basketball,


basketball
volleyball
volleyball


........ .............. Baseball, s\\xm m ing
Baseball, basketball
.. .- ..... ....-- ----....- ...- ..-- .- Soccer, tennis
.- ---...... ..--.......- Soccer, baseball
........-.- -- -.- -........Baseball, basketball
....... ...- -- .. ............. Tennis, swim m ing
-...... . --- .-- ......-...-------. Soccer, baseball
.... .. ... -- -- Baseball, basketball


.. .... .. ....... ........ Soccer,


tennis


.. Soccer, basketball


Baseball


volleyball


Baseball, basketball


--............ --... --. Basketball,


volleyball


..... Baseball, basketball (manager)
...--- ----- -T ennis
Basketball
Sv imming
S- ------ ..Soccermm ng
-- ----... - ------ Soccer
- -- .-- ---- - ---- .-- ---- .-- -- - -- o c e r
-.. --. Baseball
.- --- Swimming
Basketball
S... .Basketball
. .....-.- -... Basketball
- Baseball
Baseball
... .......----- --- --- --- .. B baseball
.. Basketball
S- ..... .Tennis
S....... T--- ennis
.Vollevball
.. --- -- ...... ...B baseball
.-.....-----. B baseball
......... ... Basketball
.. . .. ................. ---... B basketball
---.- ....- ...--- .-- .. -- ..... ..... O Sh imin g
.. .. 1imming

..- -- - ----- Swimming
.- ...... ... -S -- --- --- S\ im m ing
... ..Swimming
Soccer


Soccer
... Baseball


-Baseball (


manager)


PnFD flfl~Dr IT- S


S~ Immlne








THE


ZONI


ANNUAL



SOCCER


RECORD



TENNIS


(72hrn2Pion~rhip


Iron


Champ


rBalboa


lonship
Balboa


Cristobal,


Balboa,
Balboa,
Balboa,


Cristob.
Balboa,
Balboa,
Balboa,


singles
singles,
singles,


doubles
doubles


VOLLEYBALL


BASEBALL


C~anm


Balboa,
Balboa,


Cristobal,
Cristobal,
Cristobal,
Balboa,
Balboa,
Cristobal,


Cristobal,


Balboa,
Balboa,


plaonhrip
Balboa


11-21,
21-12,
21-14,
18-21,
21-8,


21-10,
21-4,
21-11,
21-10,
20-23,


21-13
21-18
21-16
21-15
21-15


Balboa,

Sw


C/tamlp,


Balbo


13-3 INDOOR BASEBALL
Championship Iron By
Balboa
IMMING


18-13


on./hip Won By,
Balboa


21-20


58-15


BASKETBALL


Championship Ion
Crirlobal


BASKETBALL (GIRL
Championship IWon
Balboa


Cristobal,


Balboa,


Cristobal,
Cristobal,
Cristobal,
Cristobal.


15-13
18-15
17-11
26-20
21-13
25-19


Balboa,
Balboa,
Balboa,


Cristobal,


Balboa,


18-16 SWIMMING


Championship I
Crirlobal








THE


ZONIAN


AD VERTISING


We wish to thank the merchants and


professional


people of Panama,


as well as


interested individuals and organizations of the Canal Zone, for the support they have so


generously given toward


making it possible to produce this 1932 Zonian.


Their names


appear on the following page.


We wish also


express


our appreciation


for the


given


us by


Ella Jones


James Prendergast, Bruce Onderdonk, and Jack Brown, in securing subscriptions


THE


BUSINESS STAFF


ALAN PETERSON, Manager
WALTER JONES, Assistant
CHARLOTTE WAHL, Advertising
NEIL MACDONELL, Circulation
EUGENE SAPHIR, Assistant
ERIC DELVALLE
ERNEST CHU
JOSE DE PAREDES
ANNIE PEARRE
JOHN BRULAND








THE


ZONI


OUR


ADVERTISERS


SUPPORT


THEM


Ancon Greenhouse
Artistica Photo Studio


oon's Rug


Store


oon's Tea Shop


Auto Service Company
Benedetti Hermanos Book Store
Bureau of Clubs and Playgrounds
Cardoze & Lindo
C. Casullo
Chesterfield


Office Service Company
Palais Roval
Panama Agencies Company
Panama American
Panama Coca Cola Bottling Company
Panama National Institute


Cia. Panamefia de Fuerza


v Luz


Duran's


Parker Duofold


Persons
Preciad,


F. E. Escofferv
French Bazaar


' Travel Bureau
o & Allen


Roval Bank of Canada


Dr. William H. Grant


Sasso,


Fuhring & Company


Scadron Optical Company


Hotel Tivoli
Jimmie Dean


& Herald


Dr. Hiram 0. Kellerman
Kodak Panama, Ltd.


Latin-American Sales Corporation


Llona


Sears


Studio of the Dance


Le Printemps
Lucky Strike


Stevens, Florist
Trott the Cleaner


Van-Jac Dance Studio
Walker Music Studio
Wilcox-Saenger Theatres