Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1923 volume:
BLUE A D GOLD
ANAHEIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL
CLASS OF 1923
C O N T E N T S
STAFF - - -
STUDENT BODY CJFFICERS - - -
CALENDAR - -
.ACTIVITIES - -
GIRI., LEAGUE -
ILXRT - - -
MUSIC - -
SNAPS - -
J. A. CLAYES ...... ................,............. ....... P r infipal
BELLA J. VVALKER. . . .... Vin'-Priufiflal
C. GEORGE HEDSTROM. . . .... Vita-Prinripal
XYishing to show our appreciation to those who have so carefully
guarded us throuhg the trials and tribulations of our High School
life. we. the class of 1923, dedicate to the class advisors, I. A.
Clayes. Bella XYz1lker, C. George Hedstrom. Bert F. Steelhead,
Lucille Bickley. Arthur Coous, Dorothy S. Sutherland and Irene
KIz1cl.ezu1. this tenth volume of the Blue and Gold.
L1 y ,I I I- 7 J 'I 1 K x 'x x X , rg f v
SENIOR CLASS ADv1soRs
I. A. CLAYES ......
BELLA J. WALKER...
C. GEORGE HEDSTROM. .
ALICE BATES .........
LUCILLE BICKLEY. . .
ALICE A. BURGAN ....
ARTHUR COONS .....
HELEN COYNER. ....... .
WILLIAM M. DRENNON ....
CLARISSE DUCKETT ....
LOIS DYER ...........
RAYMOND M. ELLIOT..
HOMER FOSTER .......
MARGARET HAMPTON .
MRS. MARIAN HIGGINS. . .
ALMEDA HODGON .....
LOVA HOLT .......
IRENE JACQUES ....
ETHEL JONES ....
HELEN LANE ....
D. F. LEHMER ....
IRENE MACLEAN ....
MARTENA NEAL. ..
S. P. NICHOLS ........
MRS. MYRTLE OWENS..
CORA PARKER ........
LUCILLE PERRY. . .
MABEL ROE .....
LLOYD ROSS ....
LULU RUMSEY ........
FREDERICK SCHILLER. .
MRS. FAYE SCHULZ .....
LEONA M. STEELHEAD.
MRS. DOROTHY SUTHERLAND.
MABLE THAYER ..... . .
HELEN TROUP .......
I. S. VAN DER XKEER ....
MYRTLE WINTERS ....
. . . . . . .Principal
. . . .Vice-Principal
. . . .Vice-Principal
.. . . . . . . ,English
. . .Drainatics
. . .Commercial
.. . . . .Science
. . . . . . .Librarian
. . .flteclianical Art
, ....... S panisli
. . ,Mathematics
. ...... Commercial
. .............. S cicnce
. . . .Domestic Science
. . . .Domestic Science
.. . .Domestic Science
. . . .Print Shop
. . . .Oral English
. . ,Matlzcznatics
. . .Matlzeinatics
. . ..iIL'C11Cl1'tiCl1i Art
. . . . . .Secretary
Editors in Chief. ....
Business Managers . .
. . . .... HOMER VVALLACE AND ROGER POHLMAN
Advertising Manager. .
Senior Editor. ..... .
Society Editor.. . .
fosh Editor ....
Art Editors ....
Anoranco . . .
Snapshots . . .
Photography. . .
Alumni . .... .
Calendar . ..... .
Girls' League.. . . .
Honor Society , .
Juniors . .... .
Sophornores . . .
Freshmen . ........ .
Blue and Gold
. . . . .EMMA HLYNTON AND .ARTHUR BIANN
. . ....... . ..... ..... ..... . H ENRY HODCQES
. . . . .GWENDOLYN VVADSWORTII
...VIRGINIA DELIING AND DOROTHY BISHOP
,...MARVIN Ross AND GLADYS HEALD
. . . . . . .MARLOWE JANSS AND ELLA COOK
. . . .CARL MEYER AND C. GEORGE HEDSTROM
. . . .MARGARET MCOMIE AND HOMER SIPPLE
. . . . . . .FRANCIS ADAMS
... .ALMA BARMES
. . . . .HELEN DALY
. . .HONOR EASTON
. . . .CRAVVFORD CATE
. . ................................. . . .NORMA BRASTAD
STUDENT BQDY OFFICERS
J. A. CLAYES ,...........,............................... .... T reasurer
MARVIN Ross ........... ...... P resident
GWENDOLYN XVADSWORTH . . . .... Vice-President
DOROTHY BISIIOP ....... ........,.,........ S ceretary
VVILTON ABELANALP .... .... S tzident Body Representative
ALFRED HILES ...... ,............................... A tlzletie Manager
FRANCES ADAMS, '23, President DANA NEWVKIRK, '23, President
GWENDOLYN XVADSXVORTH. 23 ART lxlANN, '23
MAE REQUARTII, '24 XVALTER GUTOSKY, '24
DOROTHY BISHOP, '23 CLINTON GRIGGS. '23
FLORENCE .AUSTIN, '23 NYALTER SCHMIDT, '24
The student government Of the School is taken care of by the Self-Goverlv
ment committees. They are elected at the end of each year by the student body,
to serve the following year.
It is the aim of the Self-Government, not to be policemen, but by the gentle
art of persuasion and pink slips to keep the study hall quiet and the grounds clean,
The Self-Government has worked very well this year, saving the Principals
Ofnce a great deal Of work in minor cases.
The detention class held after school each night is of thirty minutes duration.
It is conducted by one Of the members of the Self-Government.
STUDENT BODY Olfmcnzns
Though the class of ,ZS is leaving this High School forever, and perhaps some
of them never to see it again, we shall never forget it, and the good times we have
had here. It may be said in a joking way, that our trials and troubles are over
when we are once out of High School, but it is with a heavy heart that we leave
our teachers, fellow classmen and school work. Though we go to college and to
work we will never know the same people or have our teachers to advise us. We
will learn different things and meet different people, and we all know positively that
it will be an entirely different life.
There is a sad feeling with all of us,
chances to come in contact with A. U. H.
home for four years, with our principal
mother. There are faculty advisors who
years, some have left us, and others have
their help and co-operation.
but we hope that we shall have many
S. for many years. She has been our
and vice-principal a good father and
have been with us through our four
taken their places, but we appreciated
We bid the Freshmen farewell, like the Sophomores and Juniors, because the
Freshmen are the solid foundation to every High School.
We love our school,
NVe love each flower,
Each shrub, each bud, each treeg
VVe love the sun, the moon, the stars,
The rivers and the seag
VVe love the meadows, love the hills,
The VVind with its whistle or sighg
We love the world and all it holds
Because, the world holds Anaheim High.
In conclusion we say in truth and loyalty-
"Au Revoir," but not "Goodbye"
Why should we speak of honesty? Not because there is any doubt but that
every one of us is honest, down to the core, but because of the danger that lies
ahead of us in temptation. It is so easy to slide back, just one step, just an inch,
oh, it makes a circumstance so much easier to bear. Do you realize that that back
slide is slick and down hill? How easy it is to retrace your steps and get out of the
rut. Perhaps this will not apply to the under-classmen until they are ready to gradu-
ate, but it will be wise for everyone to heed a warning. Successful people, and that
is what we all want to be, and are going to be, are born out of honesty. Do you
want your personal gains and your business gains to be made from your own good
merit or to be only half grown, and always reminding you that they were-right-
fully some one else?
No matter how far we travel, into what sources of work, we go, with whom
we make friends, let our high ideal and motto be: "Honesty is the best policy."
WHAT IS STUDY?
Every pupil entering this school is requested to take a short course in the
methods of study. Some take it seriously, and some take it because they have to.
A few years ago, I heard Dean VVest of Princeton say that a large per cent of
their college students didn't know how to study. He gave two examples: One was
a fellow who sat in the corner of a room for an hour with his book upside down,
idly dreaming about everything in general and nothing in particular. The other
fellow went quietly and quietly to the library, got a book and, at the end of an hour,
could give a complete review of what he had read. -
VVhat is study, then? It is putting forth a conscious mental effort in order
to attain some difficult goal or aim. The fellow who really studies has complete
control of his mental faculties and drives on to the goal with exact precision.
VV hat the world needs today is men and women who can control and drive their
mental processes to the successful conclusion of some definite task.
To refer to Elbert Hubbard, the world needs people who can "Carry a
Message to Garciaf' people who can think clearlyg who can act independentlyg who
can absolutely deliver the message to Garcia, as did Rowan. Elbert Hubbard was
right, and, although no monument can mark the watery grave of the Lusitania
victims, Mr. Hubbard will always be remembered as the man who made known to
the world the carrying of the message to Garcia.
Young people! Study to show yourselves worthy of the great endowment
and worthy precedents of this school and community. Study, that you may train
your minds for worthy and noble positions. Study that you may reap the rich
heritage of past generations. Study that you may be richly endowed with a broad,
keen and sympathetic mind, which is one of the greatest gifts of the Creator.
A-Bert F. Steelhead.
"ALL THE WORLD IS A STAGE"
How clearly these famous words spoken by one of Shakespeare's characters
over three hundred years ago ring true today. XVhat are we doing but acting upon
the stage of life? There are star actors, good actors, fair actors and actors. Vtlhich
classification do you come under? It all depends upon how faithfully you applied
yourself when you had flze clzarzec. The best of actors cannot properly portray the
character they represent if they do not know their lines perfectly. XVhat are the
teachers here for? They are coaching you to go on to this stage. Your books
are the manuscripts from which you are learning your part to play upon this stage.
Everyone in our school has the same books to study and the same part to learn,
but what makes a genius is how you interpret the part after you know it. On the
stage of life upon which many of us are just entering, what responsibility will
you feel? What interpretation will you put on the part of the great play that you
learned in High School? VVill your interpretation of your part be that you shall be
ambitious or lazy, that you will have self-control or let your feelings carry you
away, that you shall be clean in speech and actions, or be otherwise? Wihatever
it may be, remember that "All the World is a Stage, and All the Men and VVomen
Are Merely Playersg and One Man in His Time Plays Many Partsf'
There are reasons for going to High School as well as there are reasons for
other things. But mainly we all have "education" in mind. It takes educated
people to make the world. There is not one thing that can prosper without the
knowledge of knowing how, Our fathers and mothers, the political people, men
and women in every phase of life, who. for generations back, have gone to school
and through the higher grades as they learned. The wider their knowledge the
further they were advanced, and so on until we find that there is no limit in our
chance to learn. It will always be that same way for centuries to come. We will
be put in higher positions than the fellow beside us if we are willing. anxious and
ready to learn. Our country is affording us every opportunity possible for our
ability in progress. All that is needed now is the desire of all students to learn
CARE OF THE CAMPUS
Stop! Look! Listen! You must he careful! Now that the days are so beau-
tiful, many of you eat your lunch on the lawng he sure and pick up the papers.
You, as a student-body, should take a whole-hearted interest in the beauty of your
campus. The school board has been spending much money on the groundsg just
recently they set out a row of trees on the east side. Now, it is your duty to see
that nothing harms these trees-and that no trash be around.
- . As "First impressions are lastingf' you should want the first impression of
visitors to be that of a beautiful and clean campus. Unless you have the hearty
co-operation of the entire student-body, this will be imposihle.
If everyone will do his or her bit, and pick up every piece of paper or waste
that-one may see-and don't throw anything else on the lawn, the campus will be
a thing of beauty and a joy forever.
THE SPIRIT OF THE FLOWERS
Something had gone wrong with me on that Hne spring morning-from the
very time when I sprang out of bed at 6 o'clock instead of waiting to be dragged
out at 7:30. I can still remember how my alarmed mother anxiously examined
my tongue, felt my forehead, and failing to diagnose my case, resorted to that
infallible remedy that will strike terror to the hearts of all small boys to the end
of time-castor oil.
By pursuing this martyr-like course, I presumed to take upon myself certain
privileges which my conscience Cand parental authorityj denied me on other
occasions. To put it baldly, I "played hookeyf' Not that I intended to when I
started for school-in fact it would never have occurred to me if I had not met
the Little Old Man.
He was a funny little fellow in his quaint, bright-colored suit-he told me
without a qualm that he was several thousands of years old-he didn't remember
just how many. And yet he didnlt look old. He seemed to get an intense joy out
of wandering around through the meadows and woods, and incidentally invited
me to accompany him. I demurred at first, but it was no use-I followed him
in the end. VVe walked for miles and miles, it seemed to me, before we sat down
to rest in a cool, shady spot beside a small tinkling stream.
I must have gone to sleep, for I can account for it in no other way-for the
strange sight I saw, I mean. I lost sight of the little man, and soon forgot all
about him-for seated on the ground at my feet, and peering at me through a
mass of green foliage were three of the prettiest little girls I had ever seen.
Now, I had no use for girls-in fact, I was accustomed to depart in some
haste upon the discovery of the presence of one of this species. But these were
different. They looked at me through huge golden eyes, and to my amazement I
discovered that they had beautiful purple wings! My next thought was that they
were angels, but who ever heard of angels with purple wings? Angels have white
wings, of course, I said to myself. Then what were they? Ah! I had it! Fairies!
VVhat a fortunate thought. I wondered if they could talk.
"YVhat are your names ?" I asked, by way of breaking the ice.
"Violet," whispered all three simultaneously, to my intense surprise. To be
sure, they looked exactly alike, but why any mother should name all three of her
triplets the same name was beyond my comprehension. I started to question them,
but they hung their heads bashfully and would not answer me. I was in a quan-
dary for a moment. Then my boyish common sense came to my aid, and I passed
on. How silly it was of that little old man, I reflected, to bring me out here and
leave me. I told myself I was going back to school and behave myself.
Then I saw the real angel. She was very tall, and dressed all in white with
long golden hair. She possessed a pure, spiritual face the like of which I had never
sgen. She didnlt look shy like the fairies. but looked at me kindly and smiled. I
wondered if angels had names.
"My name is Lily," she said, answering my very thought.
I 19 I
My BEAUTIFUL ANGELIS NAME VVAS "I
"She must be an American angelf' I thought to myself. A girl named Lily
lived near us. XYe talked for a long time together. She said she and her sisters
lived for only a short time in the spring, but that for all its shortness, her life was
always happy, because she knew the secret of true happinessgpure thoughts and
the habit of giving joy to others. I didn't understand her meaning at the time,
but I have thought about it many times since. I don't just remember how we
parted. She promised to see me again the next spring, and I recall wondering
how she could see me again if she must die that very season.
In a rather solemn mood I went on, leaving the shady wood far behind, and
pausing upon the edge of a sunny meadow. I wondered if I would meet any more
fairies. I wasn't surprised, therefore, when I saw what I inelegantly classed as a
"whole flock of them" flying toward me. They were the daintiest creatures I had
ever seen, all in pink, with yellow curls. They were very friendly, and seemed
to like me. I never have heard anybody chatter as they could. My old fear of
the "gentle" sex almost overcame me for a moment, but the thought of my previous
experience revived me. As I had done in the other cases, I inquired their names.
"Rosef' chorused the delicate little beings. I was now quite used to the idea
of having so many girls with the same name. I decided that all fairies who looked
alike were named alike. Having thus struck up an acquaintance, I ventured to ask
other questions. They informed me that they were wild creatures, but that they
had cousins in the city who had attained the height of refinement. I didn't grasp
Then came my disillusionment. They asked me to play with them, and started
a game of tag. The airy little figures were everywhere at once. In vain I chased
them. Always they escaped me, their pretty pink robes fluttering saucily in the
breeze. Finally one merry sprite perched upon a bush and viewed me tantalizingly.
I made a frantic leap for her and then something happened-I knew not what.
I let forth a lusty yell. VVhen I next came to myself I was sitting on the grass
viewing a bleeding finger.
"She must have bitten me," I said to myself. A hearty chuckle near at hand
caused me to turn around. I beheld the little old man of that morning.
"That will teach you not to fool with wild rosesf' said my unsympathetic
" 'Twasn't a wild rose. 'Twas a fairy named Rose. She bit me.'l Then the
truth dawned on me, as I looked up and saw the rose-bushes growing nearby. I
had bene playing with the spirits of the Flowers. The modest little fairies with
purple wings were violets, as they themselves had told me. My beautiful angel's
name was "Lily"-f'Easter Lily." And the little pink maidens were wild roses.
Had they not told me they were wild?
Suddenly I thought of the little man. VVhat did he have to do with it all?
There he was now, laughing gleefully because I pricked my Hnger.
"W'ho are you ?" I asked abruptly.
HI? Oh, you should know who I am by this time. My name is 'Spring Fever,'
and this is my busy day. Hope you enjoyed yourself today. Ta-ta! See you
again next spring." And he was gone.
I cannot account for this strange adventure, any more than the reader can.
Perhaps my mother was right, and I was ill on that morning so long ago-de-
liriously. Perhaps the castor oil was responsible for the spell. VVhatever the
explanation may be, I have often thought about the significance of the attitudes of
the various flowers, and wondered if the blossoms did not really have spirits, that
play around them in the spring.
Three thousand years ago, in the wastes of Arabia, near Sinaifs brow, was
given a code of divine wisdom for the government of the individual. The Ten
Commandments will stand until the end of time as a standard of human conduct.
Passing down through the years, we find the world bursting the bonds of the
dark ages by forcing from King John of England, the next great law of civiliza-
tion, the rights of equity and justice, the Magna Charta.
But never before in history has a group of men wrought such a code, involv-
ing the principles of liberty, justice, and personal security, as the American Con-
stitution. This great record became at once the turning point of the era which
was to come. The Constitution is more sagacious than any set of laws since the
T en Commandments, more radical than any since the Magna Charta, and embodies
the lasting principles of both, together with a greater vision of freedom than was
ever before conceived.
The Pilgrim fathers set their faces toward America to escape religious per-
secution and tyranny of government. Colonies grew up. Tyranny of King and
Parliament became unbearable. "Then the blow was struckf' America was
severed from England forever. Then was kindled the first spark of nationalism,
common interests, common temporary laws, and a common cause to fight for.
The struggle for liberty bred a desire for freedom. But freedom can only
be preserved by a regularly constituted government. America, quivering in the
newly awakened consciousness of her independence, stood on the threshold of self
government. Political philosophers and practical politicians predicted that Amer-
ica would go the way of her predecessors-petty kings, temporary alliances, revolt
and then the same thing over again.
The first feeble attempt at self-government Linder the .Articles of Federation,
had the right to do everythingg the power to do nothing. Taxes remained unpaid
because the government had no power to collect them. The federal department
was on the point of bankruptcy. Liberty, property, everything dear to the heart
of man, became more and more insecure. The wide separation and diversified
interests of States created a selfish sentiment of Stages rights.
The nation was totteringg disruption from within, danger from without.
The mother country might by force of arms bring the feebl States again under
It was then that the greatest men in our history, imbued with the idea that
only in union is there strength, set about to put our nation on a firm foundation.
This distinguished group met in Philadelphia in 1787. The convention began
under the shadow of uncertainty. The ceremonies were simple and characteristic
of the men who formed the assembly. The figure of Washington, as presiding
officer, moved silently in the background, a tremendous force toward an indisoluble
union and a sacred justice.
The conventionists did nothing radical. They simply weighed the laws of
every nation since time began and took from them the enduring principles of
equity. They compromised over differences of opinion and finally rounded out a
complete compact. The result was a system of checks and balancesg a three-fold
government, executive, legislative and judicial with powers divided. Each depart-
ment has every right to check the power of the others. Therefore there is no
fear of one body or individual becoming too powerful.
It took fifty-five men only eighty-five days to compose the Constitution. Their
vitality and devotion gave life to the document. Interpreted and unfolded by the
greatest men in America, it has become our heritage in its full meaning. VVash-
ington laid the foundation, Hamilton built it, Madison championed it, XVebster
expounded it better than any other oratorg Lincoln humanized it, and now the
Constitution comes down to us with a fuller meaning than when it was written.
The Constitution of the United States has well proved itself worthy of its
title, the 'fCitadel of Freedom." No world power at the present time has a gov-
ernment which reaches back without a break as far as ours. No other power of
today has escaped one or more complete changes of government since our Republic
came into existence. Europe, today, is no further along, governmentally, than were
the thirteen States under -the Articles of Federation. In no country in the world
is the individual so protected from oppression at the hands of government. No
other nation has equaled our own in generous friendship toward other nations.
None has proved stronger under Civil strife or more invincible from without.
A truly sound government must have as its first foundation the divine light
of the Christian religion. We may be thankful that our country's foundation was
thus laid, and fully preserved and protected by the Constitution of the United
States. Another important factor in this maintenance of a stable government is
education of the masses. We may be thankful that education is encouraged and
provided for in the free school system. "VVho would wish for other tribute to
his country than to say her first existence was with intelligence, her first breath
the inspiration of liberty, her first principle the truth of divine religion."
Our internal improvement and industrial development followed the establish-
ment of the Constitutional government. The small group of colonies on the
Atlantic coast has grown to a great nation, stretching from the Atlantic to the
Pacific, from Canada to Mexico, and to the Isles of the NVestern Sea. A nation
of great cities, thundering traffic, railroads, canals, gigantic factories, millions of
productive acres, where once were only prairies with thundering herds of buffalo
and wandering Indian tribes. Science and invention have advanced beyond the
most cherished dreams of our forefathers.
In short, the Constitution of the United States, the product of a few great
minds, composed to protect the rights of the individual, has come down to us after
one hundred and thirty-six years, comparatively unchanged. It has weathered the
storm of liberty to the world. It has marked unprecedented development and
advancement. Through this government we are bound to maintain public liberty
and by example of our own systems, to convince the world that law and order,
religion and morality and the rights of the individual can be secured by a govern-
ment purely elective.
Our ancestors at the close of the first century looked with joy and admiration
at the progress of the country. How much more emotion ought we now to feel
looking back over one hundred thirty-six years of advancement.
Our Constitution is not simply a constitutional compact but the fundamental
law, and if there be one word in the language which the people of the United
States should understand, it is that word. We know what the bonds of our union
and the security of our liberties are and we mean to maintain them. Agitators are
today trying to undermine the government. The nation will never be rid of cults
who try to influence the people to overthrow the laws, but the upright American
citizen, with head erect, will defend his country and the laws which have given him
the right of life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness." The Constitution must be left
unpolluted to shine on in deathless splendor, the light of law. This will be the
heritage of the coming generations on to eternity.
THE LANGUAGE OF THE FLOWERS
How few people are natural enough to understand the language of the flow-
ers. And yet, there is a language-a language that is vital, alive-and there are
some who understand.
Celeste stood in the garden. She wore no hat and ber hair shimmered like
gold in the sunshine. She was simply dressed, and she was beautiful, with the
beauty of a flower that blooms, then fades. For, like the flower, she is kept alive
only by bright sunshine and happiness. Under care and sorrow she would wither
Celeste looked around, the love of flowers reflected on her face. She caressed
a flower tenderly with her lips, her eyes straying dreamily toward the far horizon.
The elder bent swiftly toward the mayflower, and whispered compassionately,
"Celeste loves and is loved."
The mayflower nodded, as did all the brothers and sisters, and the velvet petals
of the red rose became softer and more beautiful as they heard. The red rose
told the honeysuckle, and the honeysuckle the forget-me-not, until the whole garden
reflected the mood of the red rose.
Celeste turned, picked a blue violet, and smiled. The flowers nodded wisely
for they understood the choice. It was faithfulness. She walked swiftly toward
the house and her slender flgure soon vanished. lfVithout her the garden seemed
desolate and forsaken and the flowers whispered forlornly among themselves. The
China Astor alone seemed unchanged, and her tiny voice from the pure depths of
her heart quieted them all.
The flowers knew of the fate of the violet. lt had gone its way sealed in a
letter that did not reach its destination for many days.
Celeste waited for an answer. It did not come for a long time, and the flow-
ers were puzzled at the mysterious something in the air, and then it came. The
letter must have made Celeste happy, for she picked the everlasting and the white
clover, and together they followed the violet. '
But the flower had seen a milfoil slip from the letter, also, Celeste had picked
it up, crying a little as she did so. lt meant but one thing to the flowers and her-
self, and that was war.
Days passed, and the flowers in the garden bloomed more abundantly than
they had in years. Under Celeste's loving care the weeds were banished, the vines
trimmed, the garden cleared, and the whole garden was radiant with beauty.
In Celeste's room was a chest. It was large and roomy, and mysterious. When
she was not working in the garden she was sewing on dainty things that always
went into the chest when Hnished. There were lovely summer dresses and mar-
velous hats, for Celeste's slender fingers worked with incredible swiftness. The
spider orchids told the flowers that Celeste would soon be a bride. And Celeste
herself was not long in whispering to the flowers the wonderful news.
But soon the stream of letters ceased to come. and Celeste with anxious face
paced the garden paths. The flowers hovered near in an effort to comfort her,
but she did not seem to heed their whispered words of cheer, until at last they drew
back, repulsed for the first time in their fragrant lives.
Years slipped by and we find Celeste in the same sweet garden, though she
herself has grown old her care-free youth gone forever. Her eyes have faded,
her hair is white and her hand trembles as she reaches for the red rose. She
turns away, her eyes fixed dreamily on the far horizon. Perhaps she is thinking
of an unmarked grave-the flowers do not know.
The Elder, as in years gone by, voiced the knowledge of the garden, "Celeste,
still loves and is loved.', And Celeste smiledffor she understood the language
of the flowers.
A place which I shall always think of as mine, was discovered to me during a
recent vacation in the mountains.
During my visit, there had been one continual round of merriment all through
the day and half the night. But as Nature so willed it, several forest fires broke
out in the nearby woods, and every young man available set out to fight fires,
consequently stopping our fun, somewhat, in the camp.
Being unusually lonesome one afternoon I set out for a walk, and, Finding no
one to fit into my extraordinary mood, I continued by myself. Somehow, as I
strolled along the dusty road, I began to wonder what the folks down home were
doing, where every one was and if they missed me as much as I did them. This
thought grew on me until I had to find some place, somewhere, that would give
me a view of the valley and home. And some two miles away from the cabin I
found just such a place.
The trail to this particular spot was somewhat misleading, since it led through
a small valley and up over a peak that had been ravaged by a mountain's worst
enemy, fire. And so, on rounding a point, I came wholly unaware, onto the most
beautiful, awe-inspiring scene I had ever witnessed.
Away off inthe distance, the golden sun, in a halo of glory, was just sinking
to rest. The valley went on for miles until it, too, vanished with the sun. Some-
where, away out there was homesand mother.
As the last rays of the sun faded, a stillness, so intense and yet so comforting,
crept around me that my very soul responded to my pent up feelings.
How long I stood there I do not know, until tiny starry-like lights peeped
out one by one in the valley. A gentle breeze sprung up, wakening me from my
reverie enough to notice my nearby surroundings. Two feet in front of me was
space for I found myself seated on the edge of a precipice made up entirely of
huge boulders. Some two hundred feet directly below me lights were appearing
in our neighboring camp, casting a somewhat mysterious air over the majestic
pines behind which a silvery fall was playing at hide and seek.
SAMMY'S SWAN SONG
"My dearf' said Mrs. jones, as her husband appeared one evening, Hburglars
broke into the Smith's house last night and carried off all their silverware and most
of Mrs. Smith's jewelry, including her engagement ring."
"Oh-er-is Mrs, Smith engaged P" returned Mr. Jones vaguely.
"I-Ingaged? You know perfectly well she has had a husband for ten years.
Doesn't an engagement ring remain an engagement ring ?'l
"VVhy, I suppose so. I was thinking of something else."
"You usually are, Henry dear. Do you realize that it's the seventh burglary
on this street during the past month P"
"Seven in a month," said Mr, jones, musingly. "Still, that may be only
normal, or even below the average. Have you looked it up ?'i
Mrs. Jones ignored this and contented herself with the observation that the
scenes of crime were getting altogether too close, adding, "I think, Henry, you
should have a burglar alarm put in without delay."
"Have we much to losef' he asked, as if he were a burglary insurance agent
who had never entered the house before.
"VVe probably have less to lose than any other family on the street," returned
the wife of his bosom, with a fine edge on her voice. "Nevertheless, we have con-
siderable solid silverg and there is also my jewelry, which I don't care to lose."
"You must have had it before you were married," returned Mr. jones, in a
weak attempt to take the sting out of her last remark.
Several thoughts came into Mrs. Jones' mind, but all she said was, "NVill you
order a burglar alarm on your way to the station in the morning F"
"Can't promise that exactly. I've missed the train two mornings as it is.
l've got to get an alarm clock.
The next evening Mr. jones returned a half hour earlier than usual and was
in the library in pursuit of something in the encyclopedia, before his wife was
aware of his presence. Coming through the hall she saw a package on the table
from which proceeded a loud ticking. The lady was rather vague as to the form
which burglar alarms assume, and her hopes were raised.
"Is that the burglar alarm on the hall 'table ?" she asked.
"It is not,', replied her husband. "You don't bring home a burglar alarm in
your pocket like a new tooth brush. That's my new alarm clock. I missed that
train again this morning. I got that clock as a bargain at Goldstein's second-hand
store. You should hear it."
She did. The uproar which came from the hall was something in the nature
of the noise of an ambulance gong. Mr. Jones dropper his book and rushed to
the hall. Here he tore the wrappings from the package and dragged out a large
and battered nickel clock, still in a state of eruption. His efforts to shut it off
failed, and he hnally put it on the Hoor and covered it with sofa pillows. Even
after Mr. Jones had removed the pillows and stood it on the mantle, it ripped
out two o rthree startled rattle-te-bangs.
Some alarm l" cried the man, in admiration. "Goldstein said it was made for
a man who was slightly deaf, and that the man never once missed his train in ten
"I believe it," agreed Mrs. Jones coldly.
"I've named it 'Sammyf Bet you 'Sammy'll' keep me from missing those
trains," continued M rJ.ones.
The thing gave a final rattle, as if in gratitude for the compliment, and the
Jonses went in to dinner,
The rest of the evening passed quietly, and at half-past ten they retired.
It was very early next morning-half-past one. to be exact-when Mr. Jones
was awakened by a vise-like grip on one wrist, and a soft hand over his mouth.
He awakened with a start and saw his wife, kneeling tensely by his bed. There
were soft, padding footfalls on the stairs. A dark figure passed the connecting
door to the other bedroom. A long silenceg then the sound of a bureau drawer
gently drawn out. The suspense was too much for "Sammy.' He fairly danced
on his little nickel legs. The bureau drawer dropper. A chair fell over. The
stair railing creaked. Something that sounded like a man fell downstairs. Mr.
Mr. jones leaped out of bed, seized the faithful "Sammy," and ran to the window.
A hurried man was falling out of the dining-roo mwindow below. Mr. jones
hurled "Sammy" downward, still startling the pale atmosphere with sound.
Then all was silent, save for two policemen, who rushed up and began dis-
charging their pistols, presumably at the fleeing burglar.
VVhen Mrs. Jones entered the dining-room for breakfast, she found her hus-
band just withdrawing his head from a window.
"VVell," he said, "the fellow got away with something of ours after all."
"VVhat's that P"
"The window sash. But 'Sammy' must have put up a terriffic struggle there
in the dark. Guess he isn't worth gathering up P"
"I shall gather him up and have him repaired," returned Mrs. jones, with
dignity. "You lack a proper sense of gratitude, Henry."
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THE TRADITION OF THE ABPLANALP NAME
I will attempt to tell you the tradition of the Abplanalp name, as it was told
to me by my grandfather.
In Switzerland is a mountain peak called Mt. Planap. There was a small
village at the foot of this mountain where some Swiss people lived. These people
made their living by carving wood and by watch-making. Each family had a few
cows, and in the summer one or two people would take them up into the mountains
to care for them. They would make cheese from the milk, and when the cheese
was sold, each person would receive his share of the money.
One day, about four hundred years ago, no one knows the exact date, an
avalanche, without any warning whatever, came clown the side of the mountain
and the village at the foot of it was destroyed.
The people from the neighboring villages came to see what damage the ava-
lanche had done, and they found a baby boy in his cradle. He was not old
enough to know what his name was, or anything about himself, The people from
these other villages did not know who he was, and were at a loss to know what
to do about his name when he grew up. They decided they would have to give
him a name. VVhat was it to be?
The name finally decided upon was to prefix the Latin or German prefix
"ab', meaning t'from" to the name Planalp, making Abplanalp, meaning "from
You have probably already noticed that Planalp can be spelled either back-
wards or forwards.
There are a number of families of "Planalps" in the United States and also
some in Switzerland. They are all related and are the descendants of the man who
had this strange experience when he was a baby, and which resulted in the origin
of the name, "Abplanalp."
L. ABPLANALP, '25.
CALIFORNIA AS SEEN BY A NEWCOMER
In making one's first trip to California, many strange and beautiful scenes
come into view.
Perhaps the first thing you notice would be the trees and grass, for when one
has traveled across the barren desert for several trying hours you are able to appre-
ciate the green vegetationg and when it flourishes so abundantly it makes it even
more attractive. VVhen you see the many tropical plants and especially the palm
trees, you might feel as if you were in Hawaii, but this foreign feeling soon passes.
Of course the ocean is a great delight to all. VVhen one catches the first silvery
glimpse of it you are enthralled, its beauty being beyond your power of description.
Another great attraction is the flowers and it is a great source of wonder to
the Easterner how certain Howers can grow to such great heights when he has
spent nearly a life time trying to make the same flowers grow a foot in a green-
house back home.
Every newcomer feels that he really has not seen California until he has seen
the orange and lemon groves. The vegetables out here have a different flower
and seem to have a great deal more color to them than the ones in the East.
Throughout California the sunlight, the white buildings and green plants make
a very clean, appealing and picturesque background. Yet the newcomer has the
feeling that it isn't real, and if it was not for the irrigation it would be nothing
more or less -than a desert. VVhen one looks at the grass and trees that are not
watered and cared for every day, they see the tell tale coating of dust.
There seems to be something in the atmosphere of California that makes the
nwcomer feel the welcome and he soon learns to love this land of orange blossoms
just as the natives do.
I 28 l
Vice President, '19
junior Annual Editor, '21
Anoraneo Stall, '22
Junior Plays, '22
Annual Editor. '23
Commercial Club, '22
Business Manager Plays, '22
Beauty Contest, '23
Quarter Editor Anorance Staff, '23
O. G. A.
Business Manager Senior Play, '23
LFCI LE ALLEN
Spanish Play, '23
Honor Society, '22, '23
Basketball, '22, '23
Annual Staff, '23
Basketball, '21, '22, '23
"A" Club, '23
Junior Play, '22
Senior Play, '23
Basketball Manager. '23
Annual Staff, '23
Class President, '22
French Club, '22, '23
Tennis Team, '22, '23
Self Government, '23
Honor Society, '22, '23
Senior Play, '23
"A" Club, '23
Entered A. l'. H. S. from Santa Ana High
Q School -in September, 1921
Kommercial Club, '22
Debate, '22, '23
Student Body Representative, '23 t
Class President, '23
Senior Play, '23
"A" Club, '22, '23
Honor Society. '22, '23
Spanish Club, '22
Commercial Club, '22
French Club, '23
Honor Society, '22, '23
"A',C1ub, '21, '22, '23
Girls' League President, '22. '23
Class Secretary, '22
Class Annual, '21, '22
"Six Cups of Chocolate" '22
Junior Play, '22
Baseball, '21, '22, '23
Basketball, '21, '22, '23
Self Government, '22, '23
Indoor Baseball Team, '21
"A" Club, '21, '22, '23
Art Editor of Annual, '23
Anoranco StaFI, 'Z3. Editor tliird quarter
President of French Club, '23
Secretary Student Body. '23
Student Government, '23
Art Editor Annual, '23
Junior Play, '22
Senior Play, '23
Latin Club, '22
Entered as Senior from Haxtun, Cc
Latin Club, '22
Spring Festival, '22
Vice President Honor Society, '22, '23
Secretary Senior Class, '23
Commercial Club, '22
Spanish Club, '21, '22
Debate Club, '22
Permanent member of Honor Society
GEORGE C EASTON
Baseball, '22, '23
Bachelors' Club. 23
llaseball Team, '22
"A" Club, '22, '23
'Treasurer of Girls' League, '23
Secretary of Spanish Club, '22
Treasurer of Spanish Club, '21
Commercial Club, '22
Spanish Club, '23
ABI LINE STEWART
"Six Who Passed While the Lentils Boils," '23
Honor Society, '23
Commercial Club, '22
President Sub Freshman Class, '20
Treasurer Senior Class, '23
Baseball, '22, '23
Tennis, '21, '22
"A" Club, '21, '22, '23
Glee Club, '22
Commercial Club, '22
Entered A. U. H. S. as Junior
"Girl to Order"
Commercial Club, '22
MYRTLE F. DANDY
Long Beach, Riverside 2, 3, Spanish Club 4
Commercial Club, '22
Class President, '20
Self Government, '21, '22, '23
Student Body Representative, '22
HA" Club President, '23
Senior Play, '23
Football, Basketball, Track and Baseball
Annual Editor, '23
Bachelor Club, '23
Glee Club, '22
Sodalitas Hilara, '22
Spring Festival, '22
Spanish Club, '22, '23
Commercial Club, '22
Glee Club, 20
Stage Craft, '23
Spanish Club, '23
"Girl to Order," '23
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HUNT
Commercial Club, '22
Spanish Club, '22
"ln Old Louisiana," '23
HOMER F. SIPPLE
Entered as Junior from Polytechnic High,
Annual Staff, '23
Sodalitas Hilara, '22
l.e Creole Francais, '22, '23
Anoranco Editor-in-Chief, '22
Honor Society, '22, '23
President of Honor Society, '23
Senior Play, '23
Literary Editor of Annual, '23
FRANCES DE COOK
Entered A. U. H. S. as Senior from St.
Entered A. U. H. S. as Senior from Gillette
Spanish Club, '23
taelrzite Cluh, '20, '21
Q-vanish Club, '21, '22
Girls' League Executive Committee, '19, '20
Glec Cluli, '20, '2l, '22
Dress Rclwurszil. '21
ALBERT GI LMORE
Entexjetl Senior from Elismure
Entered in Snplitnnnrv yvar from San Diego
Skt-ctcr Bzisketlmll Coar:l1, '22
Vliziiimzxn ijirls' Self liuvi-rnn1vnt Conunittee. '23
Yicv l'1'e-situ-lil Student Body, '23
Secretary "A" lfluli, '23
Funior Eflilnr Annual. '23
"HD Sziixl :mil Sha' Nucl," 23
Fnclolitzxs Hilnm, '22
Kilre Club, '22
Spring Festival, '22
Skeeter Basketball, '23
Spanish f'luh. '22. '23
Comnu-rcizil Club. '22
Spanish Play, '23
lfoutlmll, '22. '23
"A" flulv, '22, '23
Amwzincn Stag. '20
f'1in1mrrci:il Lilith, '22
l'1unm' Society, '23
ll-'mm' Society. '22, '23
Yice l'rt-siclent, '19
Yauzloville. '22, '23
"Girl to Order," '23
Spanish Club, '23
Commercial Club, '23
Spanish Club, '21
Spanish Club, '23
Spanish Play, '25
Skeeter Football, '22
Jazz Orchestra, '22, '23
"AH fluid, '23
Bachelor Club, '23
Entered A. V. H. S. as a Senior from
Order of Gregg Artists
"A" Club. '22. '23
Comnicrcial Flub, '22
Spanish Club, '21, '22
Opcretta "Pocahontas," '22
Track, '22, '23
Baseball. '21, '22, '23
Commercial Club, '22
Entered A. l'. H. S. from Bay City, Michigan
Glee Club, '22
Commercial Club, '22
Entered as Junior from Albuquerque High
School CAlbuquerque, New Mexicoj
Spanish Club, '23
Basketball, '22, '23
Vaudeville, '22, '23
Girls League Secretary, '22
President Freshman Class
Football, '21, '22, '23
Anoranco Stafi, '22, '23
Annual Staff, '22, '23
Manager of Plays, '22
Senior Play, '23
Spanish Club Treasurer, '23
President Spanish Club, '23
Spanish Club, '21, '22, '23
Orchestra., '20, '22, '23
VANCE R. VVIMMER
Senior Year from Bismarck, N. Dak.
"Freshmen Forensic," '18
Indoor Baseball, '21, '22, '23
"A" Club, '21, '22, '23
"He Said and She Said," '23
"Between the Soup and the Savory"
Commercial Clull, '22
O. G. A. Test, '22
O.A. T. Membership, '23
Entered from Fullerton High in Junior Year
Basketball, '22, '23
Tennis, '22, '23
Six Cups of Chocolate, '22
"A" Clull, '22, '23
Club Editor Annual, '23
Spanish Club, '22
Dramatics Editor, '22
Honor Society, '22, '23
Senior Play, '23
Entered A. U. H. S. as a Sophomore from
Class President, '22
Student Body President, '23
Annual Staff, '23
Football, Basketball, '22, '23
Self Government, '23
Senior Play, '23
Bachelor Club, '23
"The Constant Lover," '22
"The NVunc1er Hat," '23
Football, '21, '22, '23
Song Leader, '23
Vaudeville, '21, '22
Jazz Orchestra, '21, '22, '23
Commercial Club, '22
Sir Good Speech, '22
Glee Club, '20, '21, '22
Dress Rehearsal '21
Class President, '21
"A" Club Treasurer, '23
Football, Baseball, Basketball, '23
Self Government, '23
Commercial Club, '22
"A" Club, '21, '22, '23
Basketball, '22, '23
"A" Club, '22, '23
Commercial Club. '22
Six Cups uf Chocolate, '22
Senior Play, '23
Commercial Club Vice-President, '23
junior Play, '22
Track, '22. '23
Band, '21, 'ZZ
Honor Society, '23
Spanish Club. '21, '22
Commercial Club. '22
Glee Club, '20, '21
"The Dress Rehearsal," '21
Debate Club, '21
Baseball Team. '21
Spanisli Club, '21, '22
Commercial Club, '22
Honor Society, '22
Entered as Sophomore from Portland, Ore
"Mrs, ,lzlrley's VVaxwo1'ks"
Hln Old Louisiana"
La ,Tuma V
Glce Club, '22, '25
ARIAN DA CHAKIBERS
Spanish Club. '22, '23
Spanish Club. '22, '23
llebatc Club. '21
Orchestra, '21, '23
Tennis Team, '23
Glee Club, '20
"Mrs, Pat and the Law"
"Soup and Savory," '23
Commercial Club, '22
Commercial Club, 'ZZ
mee Club, '22
GENEVA BETI-IINI-I SLIGER
Entered as a Senior from Long Bench
Ballard High School. Seattle
San Diego High School
Entered as a Sophomore from F. L', H. S.
Spanish Club, '21, 'ZZ
Glee Club. '20
Spanish Fluh, '21
Commercial Club, '22
Yaudeville, '22, '23
4 . ,
,. .1 -z
. E, f 2
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
WILTON ABPLANALP .............................. ....... P resident
ARTHUR MANN ..... .... V ice-President
NIERLE SIMON .... ....... S ecretary
MARLOWE JANSS .... ............. . ..Treasm'er
Fight to the Finish
Green and White
J. A. CLAYES IRENE NIACLEAN
BELLA J. VVALKER DOROTHY S. SUTHERLAND
C. GEORGE HEDSTROM BERT F. STEELHEAD
LUCILLE S. BICKLEY
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
ln the year 1919 we entered this High School as Freshmen. VVe were Fresh-
men to be sure, but we were known as "Small But Mighty Freshmen." One day
each member of the class wore a piece of green. lt caused a hot fight between
the classes, but we showed that we could hold our own as well as any class.
It was this great day that caused the origination of our motto, "Fight to the
finishf' also our colors, green and white.
In the fall of the year 1920 we again turned our footsteps toward our beloved
school, which we had by this time learned to love very much. VVe were more
experienced this year, and again showed the other classes what a real class was.
There was another color fight on Senior ditch day, but we stuck to our motto and
name, in spite of the fact that our old pals, the Seniors, were not there to tight
Then, in 1921-22, we were Juniors and upper classmen. VVe now felt the
responsibility of having to set an example for those younger than we were. VVe
did our best, still holding in mind our motto, and what it stood for.
Our junior girls won the school championship in basketball and also baseball,
and they certainly did fight to the finish.
It was this class of Juniors that originated the idea of having Junior plays for
the Junior Day Program, and also were the First users of the movie machine,
given to the school by the Class of '22.
This day of all days, Sept. 12, 1922. we entered the school as Seniors. It
was now ours to show what a Senior class could do for a school. W'e immediately
began on our scholarship. There are twenty members of the Senior class that
belong to the Honor Society. Then we began on our year's work, the Annual,
which is to be the best ever published in the history of the school. And, again, to
show that we are capable and can still do as we have always done, we put on a
Senior play that has been named by several dramatic artists the most difficult play
ever attempted by any Senior class, but we had confidence in ourselves, and we
certainly made a successof it.
Another honor that must be given to the Class of '23 is that it is to be the
largest class ever graduated from this school. There are to be 94 members to
graduate June 8, 1923.
Last, but not least, we are leaving in memory of our class blue velour cur-
tains for the windows with a gold '23 on them, believing that this will assist the
many students of the coming years to enjoy the auditorium and the movie
President Opens Universal Exposition
Radio to Mars today carried President Simonis address that opened the first
Universal Exposition of the Spheres. Mars was chosen as the site because it
was the first planet to get in contact with other spheres. The buildings cover a
space about five miles square and contain exhibitions of modern scientific, agri-
cultural, mechanical and electrical devices, with modern methods and improvements
on communication and transportation of the last decade. President Simon, besides
having the honor of being the first woman president, today had the honor of
opening the first Universal Exposition. Her speech was heard by millions of
people. She spoke for half an hour, telling the vast throng of her appreciation of
the honor, and her sorrow at not being able to attend. She wished the enterprise
much success and concluded her speech. The program continued with addresses
by universally prominent figures-Mr. George Easton, journalist andeditor of the
"Police Gazette", Miss M. Henry, president of the NVomen's National Nomi-
nating Conventiong Mr. A. Mann, owner of the Zeppelin Service Line operating
between Mars and the United States, and Miss A. Chambers, of the Boston Better
The exposition will be open for a year.
ANAHEIM GAINS NATIONAL PROMINENCE
D A recent series of events has put this California town among the foremost
Last week a squad of girls from the local high school won the National Basket-
ball Championship, and only a few weeks before the school football eleven dis-
tinguished itself by winning the cup for championship of the Amateur League.
The girls' team is coached by Miss Frances Adams and Miss Ella Cook, while the
boysy team is drilled by Coach G. Lea. Anaheim has also one of the most com-
plete music departments, and the orchestra, under the direction of Prof. VV. VVal-
ton, gained favorable comment last season, This city is also the home of the
hospital endowed by J. Daugherty, the seedless apple king, whose medical staff
of Dr. L. Mills, Dr. VV. Oyerleese and Dr. B. Schlosser, with the cooperation of
the head nurses, Misses H. Daly, H. Shoebridge, T. Nussbaum and M. Dickenson,
have performed modern scientific wonders.
Social Event of Season
Society today witnesses the biggest event on the social calendar when Miss
Myrtle Dandy became the bride of Mr. Clinton Griggs, the automobile
The ceremony was performed by Rev. Marvin Ross. The bride was attended
by her popular society friends, Misses Edna Heineman. Clara Bamesberger, Ella
Grauer, Hallie W'aters, Anna Meyers and Abilene Stewart. The best man was
the life-long friend of the groom, Mr. D. Newkirk, and organ music was rendered
by Mrs. F. Austin Newkirk. The ushers were members of the groom's firm,
Messrs. C. Elger, L. Dumke, C. Hunt, G. Fergus, and Marlowe Janss. The latter
is now the only single member of the once ridiculously prominent Bachelors'
Club, but is no less blind to the charms of the debutantes.
All Eyes on New Theatre
Saturday night will mark the opening of the universe's largest theatre.
The building has been under construction by XVallace and Musser, contrac-
tors, and the owners, Mr. H. Holdsworth and Mr. I. King, have cooperated with
I. Feetham, architect, so successfully that it is already a famous structure.
The opening performance will be composed of the world's best entertainers.
The Brastad and Mitchell orchestra will be one of the chief attractions, with N.
Brougher, T. Clark. A. Campbell, V. VVimmer, B. Elliot, F. De Cook and V.
Deming as principals, nearly all of whom are from the Donnelly and VVatts School
of Music. A motion picture, 'Td Rather Be a Has-Been Than a Couldn't-be-at-
all," with an all-star cast of the Bercot Sisters, Herman Hoch, and Homer Sipple,
will precede the feature attraction, a play, "I XVould It VVere," by Roger Pohl-
man. The cast is headed by Emma Hunton and Roscoe Ingram, the supporting
cast including Rose Beyer, Alice Zahl, john Henry, A. Lopera, Della Slaback and
Martha Fischer. It will also contain a selection by the prima donna, Mlle. Kistler,
a dancing act by the Zahl and Wfright Academy, featuring H. Campbell and Helen
Hollingsworth, the troupe being completed by Edna and Edith John. Ruth Klemm
and Adelaide Osborn. During the intermission Miss Alma Barnes will advocate
the passing of the Lensing Bill abolishing the use of chewing gum.
Senate Scene of Hot Discussion
Panic reigned in the Senate chamber today when the Lange Bill, urging that
April l be made a permanent national holiday. came up for discussion.
Vice-President Carroll rapped for order for fifteen minutes. and it was
thought necessary to call the sergeant-at-arms, when order was finally restored.
Senators Hartman and Lucas. both wishing to amend the bill, jumped to their feet
for recognition. but Carroll recognized Senator Tobin. who still held the floor
at the last report. lt was thought, though. that the bill will pass by tomorrow
night without amendment.
New Books in Circulation
Miss C. Smith, librarian at the Pannier Public Library of this city, issued a
list of latest publications in circulation:
"Helpful Hints to Hopeful Homelyf' by F. Smith.
"How to Preserve a Husband," by E. Easton.
f'Preservation of Dogs, and Other Orationsf, by G. Heald.
"How Could It Was," by M. Lucas.
"Flirtations of a Flapperf' by L. Allen.
The last two are novels and contain illustrations by the celebrated Miss D.
Woman Wins Suit
Judge Abplanalp today decided in favor of Miss Gwendolyn XVadsworth. who
brought suit for 35,000,000 damages against the Turner Air Line, operating be-
tween here and the British Isles. Miss VVadsworth was on her world tour and
claimed that, although she paid full fare, a fellow passenger occupied more than
half of the seat and the company failed to insure her comfort when she complained.
The case was handled by Attorney McOmie, who already has a long list of legal
victories to her credit.
SENIOR DITCH DAY
One morning the Seniors met at Lawrence Mills' home bright and early K5
oiclockj to depart for their much-discussed ditch day. XVith several mishaps,
but none proving very disastrous, the machines finally reached Camp Baldy.
The late arrivals were welcomed with a bombardment of snowballs. Then
the merry class of '23 started out to hike to the top of Old Baldy. By the way,
we were told not to call it "Baldy," but San Antonio Mountain, as that is the
correct name. On the way up to Ice House Canyon many things happened. just
ask Mr. Hedstrom how he likes to get his face washed with snow, and then get
Helen Daly's side of the story.
However, very few reached the top, but we all thought we had hiked about
ten miles. Xlfe came back to the tavern and almost smothered the fire in our efforts
to get warm. The tavern is really quite interesting-at least it seemed so to us.
For further particulars, see Marlowe Janss about "Chicago Rolling."
Before the time set for dinner it began to snow, and as we couldn't make a
fire We decided to come down to the school cafeteria and eat. VVe all arrived at
school about 6 o'clock, and my! but those "hot dogs" surely tasted good' Yum!
After dinner we played games and had a regular hilarious time. Oh, yes. we
heard about the "clever" take-off put on by the Juniors.
SENIOR CLASS WILLS
I, Virginia Deming, do will my ability to play ball to Dothory Eickholt, and
my love for boys and my Happer ways to Delma Patton, and my curly hair to
I, Ethel Easton, sadly bidding adieu to my beloved school, leave to V elda
DeXVitt my violet eyes 5 to Pearl Fay my red blouse, and to Irma Young my affected
waysg but my solitaire I can never give up.
Knowing that my death is near. I bequeath the following to my fellow-mates:
My sheik-like wildness to Charlyn Tedrick, and my art of camping to Emily Giese.
Signed, John King.
I. Ruth Klemm, do tearfully give my willowy form to Gretchen Holland, and
my pongee dress to the stage-craft wardrobe.
I, Charleen Smith, will to my fellow students those talents the Lipper realms
will not appeciate: to Marguerite Johnston I leave my long dresses, and to Elaine
XVebb my flowing raven locks.
I, Herman Hoch, leave my ambition to be captain of the baseball team to
anyone who can get it and my soulful countenance I give to Stuart Jayne, while
to Mr. Schiller I give my lofty height and slender form.
I, Edna Heineman, humbly ask my fellow students to remember me by my
curls, which I leave to Madeline Tosseaug my love for Johnnie I give to Lorene
I, Lawrence Mills, leave my dramatic abilty to Julia Medina, my graceful
carriage to Alice Longeval, but Thelma and the milk wagon I hope always to
I, Mildred Dickenson, declaring that I am rational, leave my freckle remedy
to Bill Hale, and if I have more accomplishments I leave them to any "scrub,' who
I, Wilton Abplanalp, weak in body but still sound in mind, leave my big feet
to Honor Easton, that she may have a better understandingg my class presidency
to Paul Dickmang and so that they may have self-protection I leave my oratorical
ability to any of Miss Rumsey's students.
I, Amanda Chambers, fearing I may meet death in Casper's chemistry class,
do prepare to leave my Happer part in the Senior play to Catherine Boege, and
my dainty feet to Walter Ledford.
I, Raymond Musser, feeling a deeper state of feeble-mindedness approaching,
leave my lankiness to Monroe Gissg and my opaque state of mind to Joe Schwein-
I, Roscoe Ingram, having Finally gotten enough sleep to will my possessions to
less nervy people, give my blufling ability to Harold Mann, my speeding ability to
Fred W'inters, and my love for Gavvy to my friend Jack VVoods.
I, Marvin Ross, on blindly being led into matrimony, do leave my few accomp-
lishments to more fortunate fellowsg my harem I unseliishly leave to Luther Straw,
and hope a good time will be had by all. I leave my wicked eyebrow to David
Seares, but the presidency of the Bachelors' Club tan honor I really didn't deservej
I hope no one else will ever have.
I, Vance VVimmer, still possessing my large brown eyes, even though they
are weakened by constant winking, do leave my figure to Mrs. Schultz, and my
hatred for the opposite sex I should like to abandon to whomever is badly in
need of it.
I, George Easton. finding my constitution weakened by the dazzling presence
of beautiful girls. do bequeath my Bachelor Club membership to anyone who is
fool enough to take itg but the freckles that have made me famous I shall always
I, Roderick Brastad, collecting my few and scattered brains, do leave my
winning C ?j way with the girls to Jack Hartfield, and my cunning ear-to-ear smile
to Irma Young. I have also decided to leave my ability as a saxophone sheik to
I, Anna Meyers, broken-hearted over my last quarrel with Stuart. do give
my coiffure to Hazel Manter. and with it she won't have to wear a hat. XYhat
love I have left I shall cherish.
I. the demure Helen Daly, having been wildly urged, do leave my ability to
wrestle with Mr. Hedstrom to Gavvy Cravathg Jack Carroll's bow tie to Evelyn
Cordes, and "Dap', I leave to Telorese Bell.
I, Dorothy Bishop, having suffered too long with excessive slenderness. in
my weakened condition leave my famous walk to Dorothy Fehlman, my yard reach
on the piano to Kathryn Adamsg but my school girl complexion I shall always
I. Bethel Elliot, standing on the boundary of the great unknown, do dispose
of my possessions as follows: Mr. Schiller deserves my bountiful tresses, my
quiet manner and my laugh go to Marie Noll, and to Henry Hodges my most
becoming Easter bonnet.
I, Louis XVright, fearing disaster in my motor. do will what's left of it to
VValter Heineman, and my ability in commercial arithmetic to John Shea.
I, Emma Hunton, having convinced my friends that I am of sound mind. do
will my Ubaby starel' to Constance VVilliamsg my dramatic ability to Grace Holds-
worth, and any other accomplishments I have overlooked to Alberta Priddy.
I, the short but sweet Viola Lensing, fearing my time for repentance is near.
do unselfishly leave to Mildred Mauerhan my slender formg my fondness for
chewing gum in dramatics to Catherine Boegeg my earrings to Alice Longeval,
and I hope they may profit thereby.
I. Homer Sipple, driven to making my will by fear of brain fever, brought on
by too much studying, do will my weak resistance to the wiles of beautiful girls
to Jack Royalty, and my brilliant mind to the Spanish shark, Herbert Dumke.
I, Gwendolyn Wladsworth, bowed down in sorrow on leaving my dearly
beloved school, do will my possessions where they will give the most joy. To
Irma Young I leave my lovable waysg my dramatic abilty to portray the young
married woman I give to Frances Reed, and my wavy golden tresses I give to
I, Dana Newkirk, fearing the end will come unexpectedly since I've driven
Dad's car, do leave my graceful glide to IValter Schmidt, my athletic ability to
any nscrubi' on next year's football team, and my dramatic ability I leave to
I, Roger Pohlman, in a terribly weakened state from the dancing lessons at
Long Beach, will my persistence in getting a girl to VValter Heinemang my talent
for shooting goals in basketball to Crawford Cate.
I, Florence Smith, will my large blue eyes to Marguerite Lorangerg my
precious vanity case, which she must always carry, I leave to Clara Stoffel. and
my craze for green earrings to Marie XVarner.
I, Frances Adams, feel my moments are numbered, and wish to distribute
my many talents: My love for Helen and foolish pranks I refuse to give up, but
my athletic career I relinquish to Grace Sextong my presidency of the GorlsI
League I willingly leave to Kathryn Adams.
I, Lucille Allen, having foundered myself on Spanish, do prepare for the
worst. I leave my love for Spanish to Thelma Lamb, and my commanding and
haughty stature to May Requarth.
I, Clara Bamesberger. will my black tresses and charming eyes to Lois Daniels,
and my place on the honor roll to Carl VVollerman.
I. Stella Bastian, feel that danger is approaching and so hasten to make my
will. To Clementine Brenner I give my basketball ability, and to Lucille Hatfield
my large and eloquent eyes.
I, Dorothy Bercot, having a dizzy sensation, do hasten to prepare to leave
this world. My petite ways and rosy cheeks I give to one Emma Schadick.
I, Mabel Bercot, feeling that my days upon this wicked earth are numbered.
do give my god nature and joyous countenance to Sarah Fay, and to -Iosephine
Rizzotto my bobbed hair and fascinating method of navigation.
I, Nellie Brougher, do will to Faye Ballou my desire to dress up for schoolg
to Thelma Patrick my love for the opposite sex must go, and to Erma Batis my
gift for combining such spacious "cootie garages."
I, Helen Campbell, in my last few glorious moments upon this earth, do make
my last statement. To Florence Wiinters I leave my genius at playing indoor, and
my dainty prohle I leave to Marjorie IVatts.
I, Tillie Clark, leaving my flowing and flowery power of speech to Lois
Tombling my talent on the saxophone to Jack Royalty. and my Fiery nature and
pep to C harlyn Tedrick, do prepare to leave this sphere forever.
I, Myrtle Dandy, fearing I shall be called upon to account for the cruel way
in which I have ensnared "Honey," do make my last will and statement. To
Rose VVagner I leave my well-worn volume' "How to Bring a Man XVith a Car
into Submission," and to any Freshman I leave my love for Spanish III,
I. john Daugherty, do make my last written statement. To all boys I issue
a warning against too much generosity to the girls in the Art Room. who are
continuously borrowing, and to Steve Ferdinand I leave my love for athletics.
I, Frances De Cook, leave my quiet nature to Tillie Puls, and my dark hair
I leave to Arline Pieper, and thus unselhshly do I prepare to meet my doom.
I, Rose Donnelly, weakened from constantly carrying my violin to and from
school, do leave it to Allan Rainsg my green dress to Pearl Fay, and my sweet
disposition to Helen Manter,
I, Lorenz Dumke, in as clear a state of mind as could be expected, do leave
my popularity and jocular personality to one Leo Ott, and my Greek profile I
will keep to captivate my next sphere.
I, Clifford Elger, do will my knowledge of radio and shop to Lawrence
Higgins, and my bold and brazen manner to VYaldo IVilbern.
I, John Feetham, dying of a broken heart because I can no longer attract or
maintain interest in flappers. do prepare to leave my curly hair to Niles Fiscus.
and my dancing ability to my brother,
I, Gerald Fergus, in poor health from overwork on the stage, do leave my
place to Jim Fitzgibbons. and my charm for the girls to Donald Fehlmang also
my rosy complexion and ruby lips I leave to Nevin Lyons.
I, Martha Fischer, too shocked to further enjoy this world, do leave my
black hair to Irma Huhn, and to her also do I bequeath my neatness, to Beulah
Routledge I leave my power to hold a "steady.',
I, Ella Grauer, having given up all hope of further existence, do leave my
love for the school to my brother. and my grace, beauty and numerous methods
of hair dressing to Lillian Dreshner.
I, Mildred Henry. apprehending danger, do leave to Mary Easton my childish
ways and lisp, while my charming wavy hair I give to Leona Borth, hoping that
they will appreciate these gifts.
I, Harold Holdsworth, bequeath my dignity and solemn ways to Herschel
Laneg my "valentines, I leave to Henry Hodges, and my thick dark hair to Carl
I, Helen Hollingsworth, growing weaker daily. do leave to join my departed
friend Louis Lee. I leave my long hair to Doris Desch, and my glasses and long
skirts I bestow upon Patricia Hoods, providing she uses them constantly.
I, Charles Hunt. bequeath my shyness and my habit of blushing to Mark
Kuffel, and my desire to get a girl to enjoy the rides in my car, I leave to Malvern
I, Marlowe janss, in a state of depression because I lack a date with the
newest flapper, do make my will and leave to Edwin IYadsworth my hair: to joe
Schweinfest my ability at speeches, and my popularity with the girls.
I, Edith John. humbly wish to atone before departing, so I leave my fickle
nature to Edna Vvalberg, and my volume on "Experiences XVith Flirting" I give
to Alberta Priddy,
I, Elsie Lange, worn out with over-study, and too much 'fstepping outf' leave
my eyes and complexion to Rosa Ifloch.
I, Alice Campbell, do hereby bequeath my red hair and good grades in econ-
omics to my honorable underclassman, Ralph Gregg.
I, Florence Austin, shall make my last testament before my dignity becomes
too weakened. My art in tickling the ivories I leave to Barbara Hunt, my marcel,
and my craving for excitement and a good time I shall always try to keep.
I, Rose Bever, fearing I am about to leave this sphere, do will my graceful
form to Marie Noll, and my superfluous knowledge of Greek and Latin to Fred
I, Nina Tobin, sadly will and bequeath my black hair and harem eyes to
Bernice Wialkup, but Crawford Cate I shall keep as long as possible.
I, Edna john, do bequeath my graceful and slender Figure to Ruth Dalilg
my peacock stride to Lovenia O'Toole, and my ability to keep more slender than
my sister I give to Louise Kistler.
I, Theresa Nussbaum, in a sad state of seasickness from riding to school on
the 'bus, do will my Hamingly beautiful hair to Ellen Gibbs, and my large founda-
tion in the form of feet I give to Pearl Fay.
I, Alma Barmes. growing restless, and feling it necessary to move to XYhittier,
do will my swan-like neck to Norma Brastadg my place on the honor roll to
William Blix, but my ability to keep away from the boys I can't give up,
I, Helen Shoebridge, believing my slender claim to existence is fading. do
leave my heirs my beautiful light wavy hair. My tall, stately stature I give to
I, George Lea. in a pessimistic frame of mind, do leave my unruly hair to
Herman Schacht, my ability to argue with Miss XYalker to Stuart Jayne. and
my best beloved to Orville XYickeren.
I, Gladys Heald, having grieved myself to death over my departing sense
of humor, leave my abilty to write orations to Florence Findlay, and my love for
the preservation of my cat. "Cemetery," to Roma Tedford.
I, Clinton Griggs, am fading away over the disgrace of going into debt to
buy gasoline for my N. D. G. car. I leave my rattling good car to Arthur Boege,
my popularity with the girls to Carl Von Gruenigen, but Myrtle, is she still agrees,
I shall keep.
I, Madeline Hartman, driven to an early grave trving to comb my hair becom-
ingly, do will my letters from Marshall Sell to Anna Dreger, but my supply of
baby French heeled shoes I give to anyone who will send me his name and address.
I, Art Mann, commonly known as Art, am driven to distraction trying to
play golf, and fearing a sudden end. do will my tallness to XVendell Steward, but
my beloved desire to enter the movies I will keep while there is life in my body.
I, Albrt Lopera. leave my earthly possessions as follows: To Vffilliam Hale I
leave my love for Spanish and the teacherg to anyone who is husky my position
in the cafeteria, but my Ford I'll keep as long as it runs.
I, -Iack Carroll. having talked myself weak, do leave my baseball ability to
Dale Hensleyg my adoration for the flappers to Carl Meyers, but my home in
Norwalk I can't seem to get rid of.
I, Ella Cook, being in a sad state from too much study, think it time to make
my heirs happy. I leave my cute ways to Verna Mitchell. the beautiful tresses
I cut off to Alice Longeval to make rats, and my athletic ability to Lucie Abplanalp.
I, Donald Pannier, having suffered for some time with infatuation, do leave
my everlasting desire for a good time to VVilford Hayes, my Ford with its prize
supply of hairpins to -Iohn Fden, but my ability to play baseball I keep as a
I, John Henry, in a state of perpetual tongue-tiedness, do leave to Gavvy
Cravath my dramatic abiltyg my modest and inspiring mein to one of the hard-
boiled Juniors, and after deep consideration I have decided that Mr. Foster can
best use my tortuous water waves.
I, Louise Kistler. in a pitiful state of mind, do will my cat-like cackle to
Rector Coons, my slight form to Elizabeth Paige, hoping that they will get a due
amount of pleasure.
I. Bernadine Schlosser, do hereby will and bequeath my marcel to Georgia
Baker, my love for the opposite sex to Jessie Mitchell and my secret reason for
going to Christian Endeavor to Thelma Schlotter.
I, Hedwig Lange, fearing I shall not see another dawn. hasten to make my
will. To Marie Hoch I leave my ability as a dancer, and to Lauren Vtfright my
I, Bob Lewis, having talked myself to death, wish to leave my small stature
and big blue eyes to Howard Mulvey.
Fearing that I am destined to become one of the alumni. I do leave my melodi-
ous voice, dark hair and stature to one Harriet Austin. Signed, Mildred Lucas.
I, Margaret MeOmie, feeling a little more learned every day and knowing I
shall soon leave this world, do give to Selma Heine my presidency of the Honor
Society, and my dainty form I leave to Evelyn Cordes.
I, Mabel Mitchell, weary and sorrowful at this sad parting, leave my love for
shorthand to a bright student, my fifteen-cent earrings to Madeline Lumsdon,
and my ability to liven up assembly with jazz to Bob Thompson, so that he can
keep things lively.
Feeling weak in the knees, I, Adelaide Osborn. prepare to bequeath my
radiant personality and charming figure to Honor Easton.
I, Wayne Overleese, dreading the inevitable, do leave Florence Trapp to
whomever she favors, and my dark hair and retiring nature to Clarence Lailor.
I, Merle Simon, wish to leave the following, so that I will. be remembered:
My rosy cheeks to Alice Miller, my smile and good nature to Marie Sipple. and my
love for my studies to Albert Mitchell.
I, Della Slaback, leave my recipe, "How to Catch and Preserve a Husband."
to Mae Priddy and Maebelle Kitchens, and to Alma Frahm I leave my plush
cape, VVilton I shall endeavor to keep.
I. Earl Turner. prepare to leave my worldly treasures in the possession cer-
tain worthy underclassmen. To VVilliam Utter I leave my love for chemistry and
my tall, majestic figure.
I, Abilene Stewart, fearing that life's journey is nearly ended, do will my
independent and snappy disposition to Madeline Toussaug but my cute build and
love for Tillie I shall continue to cherish.
Fearing that I shall no longer need to journey to Santa Ana. I. XVallace
WValton, leave my Ford to Edwin Beebe. my astounding vocabulary to my cher-
ished C?j friend, Crawford Cate, and my resemblance to Harold Lloyd I shall
endeavor to retain.
I, Hallie YX'aters. loath to bid this dear school farewell. leave my complexion
to Floma Schneider, and my love for joy rides to Frances Murch.
I. Marian VVatts, trembling with the thought of parting with this beloved
institution of learning. do will my musical ability to Frances Picklesimer. and my
comely features to Frieda Heinze.
I, Gladys Zahl, promise to make my heirs happy when the other world calls me.
I shall leave my becoming hair dress to Nettie Stankey. and my rouge to Velma
I, Earl Zahl, champion pole vaulter, do leave this ability to john Eden. and
my oratorical ability to Henry Hodges.
Fearing to delay longer in making my will, I, Alive Zahl, leave my eyes and
figure to Ada Garrison, and my rapid speech I leave to Lawrence Sweeney.
SENIOR GIRLS' PARTY
On the 28th of March the Senior girls took it upon themselves to entertain
with a swimming party. A large number attended. and it being a very hot day,
a long swim was enjoyed immensely. During the so-named sport there was an
incident happened which cannot be related in these columns. but if there is anyone
who cares to know about, they may be able to find out something of interest by
interviewing Miss jacques. After the swim was over, the girls feasted on a de-
licious banquet. prepared by a committee of Senior girls. tiOf course, the girls
had to dig Way down deep in their pockets, to pay for it, but it was worth itj. We
are sorry that we hadn't invited the boys, because our boys are the best sports
ever, but wc decided that the boys had pulled one over on us by organizing a Bache-
lors' Club, and we had to get even. After the banquet the girls adjourned to the
gymnasium. where they indulged in several sports. later forming a serpentine and
marching to the California Theatre, where they saw a very good bill. One of the
girls and our chaperone treated us to dainty candies while we were in the show.
VVe parted, remarking about what a perfectly wonderful time we had had, and
revelling in the knowledge that we could have a good time even without the help
of the boys.
11' Senior play
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Red and XYhite
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Miss Jacques Mrs. Schultz
We, the present Juniors, entered our new world, High School, in 1921. We
decided that from that time on we would be a good part of. and help the general
good of our High School.
Vtfhen we were Freshmen we chose for our motto, "Be Squaref' and I believe
we have been square to one another and to the whole school ever since.
As Freshmen we, like all others of our rank, talked little and heard much. but
as Sophomores we took several steps forward. VVe were represented in football.
track, baseball, tennis, girls basketball and indoor. Besides athletics. Florence
Austin, who was at that time a Sophomore, won the Orange County Music Contest,
and Henry Hodges made a name for himself in debating.
VV e are proud to claim the football captain, Alfred Hiles, as a Junior. He
wasnit the only junior, either, who received a football letter. Howard Mulvey.
Bus Hayes, VValter Gutosky and Victor Rees also won honors for the school and
Evelyn Cordes, the star basketball forward and May Requarth, one of the
most worthy and valuable guards, are both Juniors, and we can safely say that
part of the winning of the championship is due to their work.
Rosie Labourdette, the captain of the skeeter-weight basketball champs, is also
a Junior. She made them practice. rain or shine, and made them keep up the idea
that the juniors have pep.
XVe are also well represented in tennis. Fred Arnsbry, and Marguerite
Loranger take place in girls' and boys' singles, both are very clever in wielding
This is Duke Schacht's second year on the baseball diamond, and year by
year in every way he is doing better and better. He can't be beaten in the open
Field or at swinging the bat.
Although we don't say a great deal, we're extremely proud of our debators
who helped to get the Orange County Championship for our school. VVe nearly
lost our heads when Lauren VVright gave one of the best all-'round speeches
when we won, 3-0, from Santa Ana. Directly after this debate was over we
heard from Fullerton that we won by the same score there with joe Schwienfest,
a Junior, one of the debators. Henry Hodges, another very convincing debator,
is one of our worthy clan.
THE OPERETT A
Our class is very proud of its musical members. and it has reason to be, for
in the operetta, "In Old Louisiana," given by the glee clubs, nearly all the principals
were Juniors. The part of Rose, the leading lady, was taken by Jane Ostrandar,
and the leading man, by our ever popular song leader, Elvin Grauer. Constance
Williams, who has always kept her gift, took a lead and proved her genius for
acting and singing. Victor Rees played the part of the villain to perfection, and his
singing was much enjoyed, while Donald Fehlman was "Daddy Bob," who had
brought Rose up, and he sang the nursery rhymes to her that he had when she was
THE LOSS OF A FRIEND
In spite of all the pleasures a year affords there is sometimes some great
sorrow. This year it was the death of our dear friend and classmate Lula Vklallace.
She had been absent only a little over a week when the sad news of her death
was told to us in a special meeting. XVe were all very sad and we attended the
funeral together. A wreath, representing the whole class, was sent to show our
love for her.
THE JUNIOR PARTIES
Since our class is rather small we have had some very successful parties. The
main reason they are enjoyed hy everyone is that we are such good mixers. Our
class is one unit rather than divided up into several uncongenial crowds. Our First
party was an 'Y-Xpron and Overall Party" held in the gym. You would have
thought you were at a barn dance or a husking hee. to see all the old "hicks" in
patched overalls chewing a straw, and the milkmaids in gingham aprons and
starchy sunbonnets. The thing that started the hall to rolling was the appearance
of our much respected teacher, Miss Thayer, in hlue farmerette overalls.
Every boy was told to get a partner and a grand march was started. After
this we were divided into three or four groups, and we danced the Virginia Reel.
A game that was much enjoyed by everybody was Library. Every girl was given
the name of some well known book, and the boys came to the library to draw out
some hook which they were allowed to keep for five minutes. The boys. of course.
didn't know whom they were drawing. After more games we went to the cafeteria
for refreshments. Everybody had a good time. especially the dishwashers.
Another party was our Masquerade. All kinds of costumes imaginable were
there, and it was loads of fun trying to guess one another. A short musical pro-
gram was enjoyed, and then games were played. Our president, XVillard Findlay,
was dressed like a girl and he fooled nearly everybody. He wore false hair and we
wondered if it was Flossie's. lt might have been.
THAT WHICH IS TO BE
The try-outs for one Junior play, "Green Stockings," are soon to be held, and
it is expected that there will be a great deal of competition. It is a very clever
three-act farce. It will be put on about the middle of May. We are going to
put this over big, and have a banquet for the Seniors on the proceeds.
The banquet is a function that the Juniors give the Seniors to show them
how glad they are that the Seniors are leaving. fDon't take it too hard. Seniorsj.
The forensic which will be held in the early part of May is another thing that
causes much excitement. The Junior subject is an essay. The essay has not been
picked yet. but some one is sure to write one that will turn the county upside down.
XVe also feel pretty sure of a place in the County Music Contest, because we
have so many singers in our class.
Viva f,l'L'XidFlIf ....
Sz'H'c'f11 I'-V .... .. .
YU!! Leader' .........
. .JACK RflYlXl.'llY
.flmzzml Class Ea'iz'm', . . . . . .
I0 Irv, Vcitllw' Hmm T0
Gold and NX'hite
MR, SCHILLIZR lik. FOSTER
Miss Rmisicy MRs. Owicxs
MR. IDRENNON MRs. LANE
Miss ROE, Chief Miss TROUP
THE SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN RECEPTION
Un November 17th at 7 o'clock sharp, the curtains of the stage were pulled
aside and Miss Hinkley and Mrs. Schultz showed their capability in putting on
small plays and readings.
The stage was beautifully decorated. and those taking the diiiferent parts
surely proved their ability in dramatics. Then a number of readings were enjoyed,
and, as we know Miss Bickley, there is no doubt that the class enjoyed them very
much, especially the Freshmen.
The programme took up most of the evening, but at its conclusion the Sopho-
mores taught the Freshmen a number of really clever games! And if there is
any doubt upon any one's mind as to whether there was much fun-just ask one
of the teachers who were in charge.
.-Xt last the eats and their pleasant odors entered the Auditorium. NO one had
to be told to start. as the various games had given appetites to everyone.
The clock was marking Off half past ten when the uneultured Freshmen made
up their minds that it was about time to go home fatter receiving the hint from a
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Von Grunegan, Hans
On September 12, 1921, we, the class of 1925, entered the Anaheim High
School. Wle had the idea that high school was a big place, after grammar school,
and indeed it was. At once we started into the fray, and found that there were
many things to keep us busy.
The lirst thing that began to show up was football. In football Lawrence
Sweeney and Kenneth Howe took the lead, making the 130-pound team. VVhile
football was on, the girls were having basketball. We had the honor of having
Esther Hile make our first team as guard, and helped to make our girls First team
win basketball. W' e also had a champ. "Skeeter" team which won the champion-
ship of Orange County. On this team we had Irma Young playing for us at
jumping center. After this the boys' basketball started, and on the 130-pound team
Kenneth Howe won a place as guard. W'hile the boys were busy at basketball the
girls began indoor baseball. Grace Holdsworth made the team as center field,
Katherine Carner as right short. and Irma Young as catcher. These three players
helped us win the Orange County Championship in this activity. This was indeed
a banner year for our girls. Then in the midst of these activities, tennis loomed
up, in which Mark Kuffel won a place on the team. At last, during May, the
forensic contests were held. Lavenia O'Toole was our worthy representative.
Two parties were held in which we obtained enjoyment. The first was the
Sub-Freshman Reception, which was given to welcome the Sub-Freshmen into our
recently adopted school. A little later we had another party in which we had
another good time. At the beginning of the year we were welcomed into "old
A. U." This was known as the Freshman-Sophomore Reception, and was enjoyed
VVe consider that we have had an eventful year, and have started out well,
and we shall try to follow our motto, "To be rather than to seemf'
Our history this year, after being delighted with the ways of high school life
in our Freshman year, are clearly told in the Sophomore party, the color rush, and
other affairs which kept us interested and enthusiastic in our Sophomore year.
The Sophomores responded last fall to the call of our athletic coaches, Miss
Jacques and Mr. Elliott, in a manner that showed a good class spirit.
Football came first, and four men made letters on the lightweight team. In
basketball two more Sophs made letters. As each sport came along always found
the Sophomores participating.
Most athletic men of the 1925 class were too light to make the heavy teams.
but in our Junior year the chances for places in the ranks left by our graduating
brothers and sisters will be bright.
The girls as well as the boys have done good work in the sport field. Two
girls, Irma Young and Marie I-Ioch, made the First team, in basketball. The girls'
second team was almost wholly composed of our noble young women.
Next year we will be the heavy team machine without any doubt. The Soph.
girls took the championship in baseball, of the A. U. H. S. from the juniors. who
had defeated the Seniors.
Many of our girls were out for baseball, where several won their letters. Miss
Jacques, our coach, cannot be excelled in knowledge of girls athletics.
Irma Young, our class president, made a letter and was on the Orange County
championship debating team of 1923, and the class of 1925 is proud of its members
who are upholding the gold and white. Irma Batis was also on the team.
Seven members of our class were on the honor roll for excellent scholarship,
thus giving them membership in the Honor Society. Those on the honor roll were:
Lucie Abplanalp, Eloise Bovee, Katherine Carner, Sarah Fay, Evelyn Lunderholm,
Helen Long, Mary Louise Parsons and Lois Rees.
THE SOPHOMORE PARTY
On the night of March 16, 1923, the Sophomores made their appearance at
the Gym to hold a "Kid" party according to plans.
The inside of the Gym was decorated with gold and white streamers of crepe
paper, and members of the class formed a regular jazz orchestra.
Miss Mabel Roe, our class chief, is to be thanked for her splendid efforts in
making the party a success. The teachers and guests present were: Miss Mabel
Roe, Chiefg Mr. and Mrs. Drennon, Mrs. Owens, Miss Rumsey, Mr. Hedstrom
and Mr. and Mrs. Steelhead.
Many interesting games were played, one of which was "VVink 'emf' Mr.
Steelhead and Miss Rumsey took great delight in being winked at. Miss Rumsey
seemed very popular among the young gentlemen.
Between the Administration building and the cafeteria there is a large under-
ground pipe which is used to send heat from the furnace to the different rooms.
The new students were taken through this miniature "Crazy House" where laugh-
ter and excitement freely prevailed.
Mr. Hedstrom thought the "kid" makeups were so original that he went over
to 'the chemistry room and procured his camerag and a Hashlight picture was taken.
The refreshment committee mingled among the frolicking students passing
out dishes heaped high with ice cream and wafers. A'Oh, boy, it was good."
Ten olclock came too soon, but the merrymakers singled Q?j out and made
their way home.
THE COLOR RUSH
A "Santa Ana" was ripping in from the east. Everything else seemed dead.
Students were walking back and forth without passing a word. Something was up !
On the top of a young pine tree, at the rear of the Administration Building,
the Sophomore colors were flying in the breeze. It did not take the Freshmen
long to understand the situation. Immediately they brought forth their red and
green banner. But the old gold and white could not be brought down, and it
wasn't, during the class recesses.
Along towards noon things began to get active, so Mr. Hedstrom and Mr.
Tipton made their notable appearances. "'NuPfl' saidg things quieted down.
The surrounding earth, being wind blown, carried a peculiar look, as each
outstanding footprint was noticed. But on that day of December 7th great things
took place in the lives of the Sophomore class.
Soon the Juniors made their appearance. Between the sixth and seventh
periods, a lone figure-a junior-Stuart Jayne, ascended the swaying altitude
and tore the gold and white down.
But the Seniors looked on the scene with faces covered with broad grins.
But of course they are back of the Sophs.
Vue President ......................
Secretary .... ,...
Ed tor .... .
MR. XYAN DER XJEER
, . .HAROLD BIANN
... . LAWRENCE SWEENEY
. ... EDWIN BEEBE
Red and Green
Helen De VVitt
Lynn XV est
On September 12, a new class of freshmen entered old A. U. H. S. Some
bold, some timid, but all proud of their new dignity and trying to look wise so as
not to draw the smiling glances of the lordly seniors. To this new class the Sopho-
mores tendered a reception in the form of a hard time party which served to pro-
mote acquaintances and soon the bunch of greenies was absorbed in the lite of the
This was the largest class of freshmen that ever entered A. U. ll. S. and the
boys and girls have entered into the spirit of the school in a manner that speaks
well for the future of the class.
LIST OF SUB-FRESHMEN
Marsh, Robert Henry
ll-Monday, 1922. School begins with a bang. Everyone happy Q?j in-
cluding the peagreens,
15-First Student body meeting. Students show lots of pepfespecially the
25-First Anoranco-Grand Rush.
6-"A" Club has meeting. New members are initiated and what was that
about the "Dark tumzcI?'J
16-Play of "Her Tongue" is given in Assembly and Gavvy makes good
use of "Her Tongue."
20-Big rally, bonfire and lots of noise for game with Orange.
30-Girls' League give party-peppy time.
8-Better English week. XVatch your step!
l1+Armistice Day program.
13-Dana N ewkirk takes a day oi? and cleans his locker-janitor has to work
overtime emptying trash barrels.
16-Girls play Fullerton and win 25-14. Howls that for the girls?
17-Quarterly Exams. Lots of Ucrammingf'
22-Colonists chosen as team name.
23-Girls win from Orange, l5-l34just like that.
24-Big Day! Senior Rings came.
25-Bachelors' Club have meeting and discuss girls. Debate whether Art
Mann shall stay a member or not-and all on account of a red hair!
27-Thanksgiving Program. "Courtship of Miles Standish" given. Oh, you
28-Students can't study. See too many visions of roast Turkey.
92gMiss Duckett betrays herself-Ambition is to run a pig ranch in South
4-Everyone recovered from Thanksgiving and ready for school again C ??j.
D-Seniors put up their honorable colors of green and white in front of
6-Everyone busy getting ready for the big Vaudeville.
7-Girls' first and "skeeter" teams play Garden Grove. Vile win Qnaturallyj.
S-Race Riots fcolor fightsj.
9-Mr. Heclstrom Crfarzanj returns to the antics of the primitive agesg
he climbs trees nleverything.
14-Christmas Program also Minstrel Chorus. Oh. you minstrels!
l5-Great Day! Big vaudeville given. Last day of school!
2-School begins again. Wfe find we've forgotten everything we ever knew.
3-Girls' League meeting. Speeches given by Helen Daly and Frances
5-Assembly today. Speaker on commercial subjects.
6-Boys' basketball team play Vllliittier.
9+Whew !! ls it January or july?
llfCoach Elliot gives very interesting talk about Turkey and certain jap-
anese customs CPD.
l2-Dr. Bromley Oxnam gives very interesting talk in assembly.
14-Basketball Girls' win from Santa Ana and get County cup.
19-Football boys receives ".'Vs." Our famous jazz Orchestra plays.
24+Rain and more rain.
26-Movie tonight. Charles Ray in UR. S. V. P." First movie with our
new motion picture apparatus.
29-New freshies arrive from grammar school. "VVhere do we go from
here ?" general comment from new arrivals.
30-VVe go to the movies in school! Educational film given-Oh, that's
31-Oh shoot! W'hy did it have to go and rain-Seniors ditch day spoiled!
31-Spanish Play given. "Los tres Noviosf' oh la Senorita!
2-French program. NVe hear much about France. "N'est-ce-pas ?"
Zfflirls win from Riverside 37-9. Leave it to them!
7-More movies. All about HZO.
8-At last! Seniors ditch. See it snow at Mt. Baldy.
9-Operetta given. QMoonlight serenadesj.
9-Many Seniors absent today. Too much Baldy?
12-Senior Camera Day. Look at the pretty birdie and smile, please!
13-Andy Gump visits school Qmoviel.
14-Play of "Six VVho Pass VVhile Lentils Boil," given.
16-XVill wonders never cease? Helen Daly brings clean middy for gym.
23fFour one-act plays. Kidnapping, clowns, quarrels n'everything.
26-Mr. Hedstrom urges Seniors to have their pictures taken-Hold that
27-Marvin Ross seen vamping girls 7th period-fBachelor. did you say?'.
Oh, my yes!
27-Senior Play chosen. "Man of the Hour" picked.
28-Honor Society has banquet. Also boys first team play Occidental fresh-
2-League debate here with Santa Ana on Mexican question. Also at
Fullerton. We win both of them, 3-0.
4-Girls play Santa Monica. XVe bring home the bacon.
5-Honor students receive pins for their good work. Marvin Ross gets
one too, Qalmostj.
7-Movie of "Last Days of Pompeii" given.
8-Senior try-outs for class play.
9-Seniors turn salesmen. Sell subscriptions for Literary Digest. Also
cast for play chosen.
lZ4Boys baseball win from Tustin, 5-4.
14-League baseball game with Fullerton.
15-Girls win champ game from Hemet.
16-Wie learn how tobacco is grown.
18-XVilton plays Romeo to Della Uulietj.
19-Ask Miss Bickley about the 'Trials and Tribulationsl' of a Senior play
20-Buster Keaton Comedy.
21-Helen Daly falls in plunge-Hero to the rescue!
32-Play of Magic Chest given-fPageantj.
28-Senior wills passed out-Dust your brains for something clever!
29-Krazy Kat entertains us.
30-Girls' basketball game with Coronado.
9-Senior play cast practice madly.
11-How odd! Eddie and Johnnie seen together!
16-Ask the 6th period Sociology class if they believe in laughing?
26, 27-Senior play.
4-Commencement Week begins.
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THE HONOR SOCIETY
President ....... ....... .... lN I ARGARET TVTCONIE
Vice-President .......... ......... lX IERLE SIMON
Secretary and Treasurer. . . .... VVILTON ABPLANALP
Other Exerutiw Ojfifrrs ...... ........ C LARA BAMBERGER
Faculty Adz'is0rs .......... MRS. SUTHERLAND. Miss THAYER
The Honor Society of the Anaheim Union High School was organized during
the second semester of the year 1921-1922. Our school was second school to be
taken into the California Federation. XYe are also a member of the Student
Branch of that organization the purpose of which is to further the ideals of citizen-
ship and scholarship and to bring student members into active friendly relations.
There are fifty schools belonging to this organization.
Membership in this society is one of the most coveted honors in the school.
It is necessary to receive a minimum of ten points in order to become a member.
Points are apportioned according to grades, grade one counting three points and
grade two counting one point. Any student who receives a grade below a two is
not eligible. These grades must be made during the entire semester. During the
semester September-February, forty members were awarded membership in the
At the annual meeting of the federation it was decided to adopt a standard
pin to be presented to Senior members having belonged the required number of
semesters. Twelve members of the Senior class of 1923 were presented with these
pins. They were: XVilton Abplanalp, Florence Austin, Clara Bamesberger, Alma
liarmes. Dorothy Bishop, Martha Fisher, Helen Hollingsworth. Margaret McOmie,
Bernardine Schlosser, Merle Simon. Della Slaback, Marian XVatts.
So far the masculine population is not very well represented. Wie shall let
the faculty decide whether the fairer sex studies harder or whether they are just
naturally more brilliant.
Each semester, membership in the Honor Society increases and it becomes
more prominent in school life. XVe hope to make this one of the most revered,
peppiest. and best organizations in our school and to make membership in it the
ambition of every student.
Another honor which this society gives is a gold seal on the diploma of the
members eligible. It is necessary to belong six out of eight semesters, or two-
thirds of your High School course to receive this seal, which is called the California
Scholarship Federation Seal. Those who will receive this honor are: Wilton
Abplanalp, Florence Austin, Clara Bamesberger, Alma Barnes, Dorothy Bishop,
Martha Fischer. Helen Hollingsworth, Margaret McOmie, Bernardine Schlosser,
Merle Simon and Marian VVatts.
The Senior members of the society were honored this year by a banquet
given them by the faculty of the high school.
BANQUET OF FEB. 21
In February we had a banquet of our own. It was a regular one too, with
lots of good things to eat, and after eats the toasts. It was great to hear both
sides of the ouestion, "Are VVomen Smarter than Menf' for some of the proofs
were astounding. XVinton Smith gave a delightful toast on, "Vv'hy it is nicest to
be a Freshman," and Gladys Heald gave a toast indeed worthy of a Senior on,
"The Retrospection of a Senior."
The eats were wonderful, and they were all prepared by members of the
Society. with Helen Hollingsworth as chef. W'e won't enumerate the dishes set
before us, for we are afraid the crowd working to get into our midst in time for
the next would be too large to be accommodated.
VVe initiated several new permanent members that evening. After the dinner
we attended the bovs' basketball game in the "gym."
Our next affair will be a pot-luck supper and we are looking forward to a
SOCIAL LIFE OF THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
C. S. F. BANQUET
Each year the California Scholarship Federation holds a meeting during the
Christmas holidays. This year it was held at Los Angeles High School. Each
Chapter was allowed fifteen delegates, and so we took all the Senior permanent
members and Miss Thayer and Miss Sutherland.
They served a delicious banquet at l o'clock during which Rev. Bromley
Oxman spoke and delightful musical selections were rendered. After the luncheon
we adjourned 'to the Auditorium, where we were entertained by a lovely program.
The business of the meeting was to decide on a standard pin. The pin chosen was
a gold lamp with the number and chapter on the lamp, and the letters "C. S. F." on
the haseg new officers were also elected.
Long Beach extended a kind invitation to the federation to hold the next
meeting there. The only regret of the Senior members is that we shall not have
the privilege of going again.
On October the eighteenth, nineteen hundred and twenty-two, the Library
moved into its new home. For many years it was only a part of the old Audi-
torium. As time passed a very good collection of books was brought together.
But because of the way these books were placed and the lack of sufficient library
equipment to help in their use library development was difficult.
t Today there are not only books, but there is also the equipment which is most
important for an efficient library.
Our Library now holds a place among the best High School Libraries in
Southern California. It is furnished with Library Bureau shelving, chairs, filing
and catalogue cases and charging desk. The tables, bulletin board, dictionary
stands and magazine rack were made in the Manual Training Department. XVe
are unusually fortunate in having not only pictures, statuary and ferns to make
the room more pleasant but that which is seldom in the fortunate possession of a
library-a cozy hreplace. Opening off of the main room is a well equipped work-
For the privilege of having so attractive a room for our Library we may
thank Mr. Clayes, whose interest and appreciation made it possible.
The Library contains sixty-two hundred books and seventy-seven current
magazines. Seventeen of these magazines are bound and this adds materially to
the efficiency of the reference collection. The reference books include the best
encyclopedias, year books and special works for the different classes of books.
A new department was added to the school this year when the school pur-
chased an excellent photography outfit. The outfit includes a splendid camera
and lens of professional quality, together with all necessary equipment to do the
developing and printing. After a short time spent in getting acquainted with the
art of photography, pictures began to appear of the athletic teams, scenes on the
campus, and flashlight pictures of dramatic entertainments. parties and other func-
tions. All of the pictures appearing in this issue of the Blue and Gold with the
exception of the portraits were made with the school camera. As far as is known.
the enlarged foliage background is an innovation and these backgrounds were
executed with our own equipment. The camera is also available for the making
of lantern slides, and for making copies of pictures or printed matter. The entire
school has derived keen enjoyment from the recording of the interesting school
events in this way.
THE FIRESIDE CLUB
The Fireside Club derives its name from its meeting place, before the open
fire in the high school library. Despite its name, however, it is completely and
permanently masculine, and, notwithstanding both name and sex. its sole aim
and work is T. A. L. K. lt fully achieves its aim. Once a month at 7:30 in the
evening the members gather about the club table. Some member reads a paper
upon a subject of his own investigationg but this main discourse is preceded.
interrupted, and followed by discussion. Messrs. Steelhead, XVellman. Elliott and
Coons have discussed respectively the Philippines, theology, Russian Church and
guild socialism. Members not of the faculty are Rev. T. H. XYalker, Rev. Coc
Wellman and Charles A. Pearson. The faculty members are Messrs. Clayes,
Coons, Drennon, Elliott. Foster, Hedstrom, Lehmer. Steelhead and Yan der Veer.
ff LA JUNTAM
The Spanish Club is composed of the second, third and fourth year Spanish
students. Its purpose is to encourage conversation in Spanish, and promote
sociability among the members of this department.
The officers for the present year are:
President .................. .... l IELEN SHOEBRIDGE
Vice Prcsidmzt. . . ..., TYTARIAN XVATTs
Secretary ..... ..... A LMA BARMES
Treasurer .......................... XVALLACE VVALTON
The club holds social meetings the first Tuesday in each month.
Under the able direction of Miss Duckett, the third and fourth year classes
have given several one-act comedies for entertainment at their meetings.
On january 19th, the Spanish department entertained in assembly with a
play entitled "Los Tres N0'z'i0.r," fThe Three Loversj. It was given by members
of the fourth year class and a few of the second and third year students.
The east was as follows:
Catalina, a Flirt ....... . . . . . . .Helen Shoebridge
Dona Lucia, the aunt .............. .,... L ucille Allen
Don Fernando, the grouchy uncle .... ..... G eorge Lea
Tomasa, the maid ........... . . . .... Marian Wiatts
Chombo, the mischievous little brother .... . . .XVendell Stewart
The three lovers were:
Francisco ............... .... l Vallace VValton
jose .......... .......... ...,... R o bert Lewis
Enrique ................... . . .Raymond Musser
The fourth, or "lucky felloww .................. Victor Rees
Although presented entirely in Spanish, this was voted one of the most enjoy-
able and successful dramatic events of the year.
The members feel that the Club has been a great benefit and success, and hope
for its continuance and growth next year. '
F CIRCLE FRANCAISE
Much enthusiasm was shown immediately after school started, and it was not
long until the French Club was organized.
Under the direction of Mr. Schiller and the president, Virginia Deming, plans
were made for the year. At their monthly meetings the French language is always
spoken, and the entertainment carried out in the customs of that country.
Among the interesting assembly programs of the year was the speaker engaged
by the club, Miss Ida Shrode, of the Fullerton Junior College, who told of a trip
Early in the school year, some of the boys decided that a forceful step should
be taken to help those who wished to, to be immune to the charms of the oppo-
site sex. But those who didn't care to be protected were refused member-
ship. And so it proved that there were only six charter members. It seems
that since there has been no one to prove themselves worthy of membership,
the organization has been stationary with its six charter members. One rule that
might be stated, and that will hold much meaning to most students, is the fact that
this is a senior organizaion. Those who have so far been able to resist the charms
of the opposite sex are, namely: Marvin Ross, Roger Pohlman, Rod Brastad,
George Easton, Dana N ewkirk and Art Mann. The strongest bachelor automat-
ically becomes president, the honor this year falling on Marvin Ross. The next
highest office, that of secretary and treasurer, was ably filled by Roger Pohlman.
One of the efhcient members of the club, Rod Brastad, was chosen as chief
One of the most enjoyable features of the school year was the Masquerade,
held by the Bachelor Club at the Odd Fellows Hall. Decorations were carried
to the club. Invitations were given for about forty members of the high school.
There was a great variety of costumes, but the influence of Rudolph Valentino
could plainly be seen from the preponderance of Spanish Romeos present with
Near the close of the year a number of prominent juniors were initiated into
the club so that it would not die next year for lack of members.
The motto of the Bachelors is: "If you see a woman coming in the East, look
towards the West." If you wish to know the purpose, ask any bachelor. The
sign of the club is the life saver.
out in green and white. From the ceiling hung six large hearts containing the
names of the six members. At the close of the evening these Bachelor Hearts
were still hanging high, and we admire them for their strong character and loyalty
The Scholarship Fund
The Dramatics Department of the Anaheim Union High -School this year
undertook something entirely new in the way of school activities. The Scholar-
ship F und was created and maintained by the Dramatics Department. Its purpose
was to provide money to help send graduate students who could not possibly meet
the financial requirements otherwise through college.
The money was obtained through several different channels. The larger
amount coming through the presentation in November and again in February of
two sets of four one-act plays. Then four-play assemblies were put on during the
year at which a nominal sum was charged the students. On April 19 the U. S. C.
male quartet were secured to make up a slight deficit in the fund. They very ably
presented a humorous as well as entertaining program.
The money in the fund this year went toward putting a boy through Stanford
University. It is the hope of those in charge that one more person may be
started each year. Then after the first ones are out of college they will begin
paying back the money so that in a few years it will be a self-supporting institution.
Everyone knows that the UA" Club is alive in this school. The term was
hardly started, when the old members called a meeting to elect officers and laid
plans for the near future.
Art Mann was elected president, Ella Cook, vice-presidentg Dana Newkirk,
secretary and treasurer. It was decided that we would take charge of the Rallies in
assembly, and show pep at the games. As Pep is our product, we gladly dispense it.
Club Holds Banquet
Vile held the first social event of the school year. A banquet was held in the
cafeteria building. Art Mann was toastmaster and presided in his usual pleasing
and witty manner. Mr. Clayes gave a few words concerning the activities of the
Club and how pleased he was with its existence. Jack Carrol welcomed the new
members and outlined the work for the year.
Wlhen the word "initiation" was passed around, the meal was a thought of
the past, and the new swimming pool was immediately the scare. The boys of
the HA" Club had prepared some stunts and work for nineteen candidates, five
boys and fourteen girls. Such tricks as they were compelled to do would be almost
too gruesome to tell.
At the close of the evening everyone decided they were active and permanent
members of the club.
"A" 'Club Entertained
On November the eighteenth another social gathering took place. Two of
our coaches, Mrs. 'Wayne Amack and Miss jacques, entertained the club at the
home of Mrs, Amack. An unusually good time was enjoyed by all. and the only
regret was that the time was gone before we realized.
lV01llaf Your Believe It?
XYhat would you think on Assembly Day,
If Principal Clayes would rise and say,
'II have no announcements to make todayf,
VX'ould you believe it?
VVhat would you think if Miss Vllalker said.
"You need not write more themes. for enough I have read.
Do you thing you would faint or fall over dead.
Or would you believe it?
THE ANORANCO '
The work of the nrst three years that the Anoranco was published, was
carried on by the students in their spare time and on Saturdays. This system
proved to be a poor one. In 1922 a regular journalism teacher was engaged and
the work was then shifted to the Journalism class.
It was decided to put out a paper the size of which was to be four columns by
fifteen inches. In order to carry on the extra copy necessary for the beginning of
the year the size of the paper was doubled. After the school settled down from
the rush, the paper was brought down to four pages. It was the aim of the staff
to publish all the news about the school and to keep in touch with the other schools
of the state. An exchange was started which included forty schools, the greater
part of them from California.
The staff was elected by the students in the Journalism class. It consisted
of Editors, Assistant Editor, Girls' Athletics, Boys' Athletics, joke Editor, Circu-
lation Manager and Business Manager.
Special editions were also issued as in the case of the Philharmonic Orches-
tra Concert. A large cut was placed on the front page with the picture of the
leader. Letters received from people who had followed the orchestra through the
season were published. All these specials were printed in the local shop with the
exception of the Christmas special. This, coming as it did when everyone was
busy with Christmas work, could not be taken care of.
The finances of the paper were taken care of by the advertising. The work
of advertising was done by the advertising manager. He took a copy of each
edition to the advertisers, received their chang of ads, and saw to it that the
change was placed in the next paper. The local merchants were very loyal in
their support of the paper, Many of them ran ads the whole year, while others
ran short campaigns of advertising.
The staff of '22-'23 extends their most hearty wishes for success to those
It is evening, the sun is sinking in a round golden ball somewhere in the west.
Little children are playing their last game before seeking their beds, and the birds
have already bidden their young ones good-night, but I am sitting in my chair sor-
rowful but yet happy, for tomorrow l must leave my home in which I have spent
many happy, industrious hours for four years.
Suddenly I hear sweet strains of music familiar to my ears, for is it not my
own beloved "Gold and Bluen? But. it is evening, who can be singing at this hour?
I listen again, oh! I hear it again, but fainter, oh! alas, I do not really hear it, it
is merely an echo in my thoughts.
I recall as I sit here musing, my entrance into this home of learning. It was
four years ago, and I have grown since then in strength and wisdom. I have
done some wonderful deeds and some unworthy of mention, but I have been faith-
ful 'to the traditions of this beautiful mansion.
It is getting darker and the sun has disappeared in a halo of glory, leaving a
few streaks of light in the sky. I am sad tonight. but tomorrow l must be happy,
for I am sailing on the good ship Fortune to the end of the rainbow to hnd the "pot
The night has fallen and the lights shine forth. I must go in. but wait, I
must tell you my name, dearg listen, I am in the class of '23. VVhat? VVhy how
stupid of me. you knew it already didn't you?
GIRLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS
FRANCES ADAMS ..................,................. ....... P resident
MAE REQUARTH .... .... I fire-President
ALMA BARMES .... ...... S ecrctary
NELLIE BROUGHER .... .......... . . .Treasurer
DOROTHY S. SUTHERLAND NIABEL R. THAYER
A GIRLS' LEAGUE
The Girls' League of Anaheim High School was First organized in 1920.
During its four years of development it has grown to be quite a vital part of the
school institution. The main purpose of the organization is to promote better fel-
lowship among the girls of the school. so that all may be friends. This is accom-
plished by the social events, the t'Big Sistersu and the regular meetings.
The officers for this year are Frances Adams, Presidentg Mae Requarth, Vice
Presidentg Alma Barmes. Secretaryg Nellie Brougher. Treasurer. The girls realize
the help received by the advisors Miss Thayer and Mrs. Sutherland. The execu-
tive committee made up of a member of each class gave their help. These were:
Florence Findley, Iuniorg Florence Austin, Seniorg Irma Young, Sophomoreg
Harriet Austin, Freshman.
The first social event was the "Halloween Party" the evening of November
20 to welcome the Freshman girls. All came dressed as "kids" and it was hard to
tell that some were even "grown-up" Seniors. The entertainment was provided
by groups of girls giving stunts. A very spooky stunt was the "Here After," when
many of those present had their life in the world beyond portrayed. After the
program games were enjoyed. The study hall was effectively decorated in pump-
kins and streamers of orange and black. After the hilarious romping the Hal-
lowe'en eats soon disappeared. judging by the laughter and noise. all attending
left in a merry mood.
A day strictly for the girls was held in May. After an interesting program at
lunch hour, a very exciting inter-class track meet and swimming match was held.
The different clubs of the city took part in arranging for a Community Christ-
mas Night. The Girls' League helped to till the numerous bags of candy, and in
the decorating of the large Christmas tree which was placed in the City Park.
A shower of flowers was taken to the County Hospital the day before Easter
Sunday which was thankfully accepted.
VOCATIONS FOR GIRLS
Miss Thayer and Mrs. Sutherland were very much interested in helping the
girls choose their vocations. They urged any girl in doubt to talk it over with
either one of them and see if they could be of any service. Several well known
women of Anaheim spoke to the girls at different meetings. The first talk was
givn by Mrs. Newkirk on "Home-making." Others were "Nursing" by Miss
Wooclg superintendent of the Anaheim Hospital. 'tStenography and Bookkeepingl'
by Mrs. Coons.
i f f ' , Lp.,,..-M l
DEBATING, '22 AND '23
f'Say Bob, what is all this I hear about debating? Do you know ?"
"Yes, jack, Illl take it upon myself to instruct you."
"VVell, how am I to know? I just started to High School this yearf!
"That's right. VVell, Anaheim is a member of the Orange County Debating
League, and the first series of debates will come off Friday, November,24."
"VVhat is a series of debates ?"
"It!s this way, we have two sets of debatesg one in the fall and the other in
the spring. One question is chosen for all the schools, and each prepare an affirm-
ative and a negative team, and the debates are held simultaneously throughout the
"Oh, I see. But what are they going to debate about in this series, and with
"lt's about military training. I believe it is stated this way: "Resolved, that
military training for all boys should be established in the High Schools of Cali-
fornia." Orange is coming here to debate our affirmative team, Irma Young and
Joe Schwienfest. Our negative team, Erma Batis and VVilton Abplanalp, are
going to Huntington Beach."
"Bob, do tell me what those fellows over there by the tree are doing with those
little boxes ?'l
"Ohl Don't you know? Say. that's good! VVhy those fellows over there
by the said tree are our honorable debaters. And those little vanity cases are their
brain boxes. In other words, the debaters' notes."
"Who do you think will win ?"
f'Why, Anaheim, of course. VVe surely have good teams, and they have been
working hard, with Miss Bickley to coach them. Wle surely will win! You just
wait till Friday and you'll find out."
I Scene 2
"Oh, Gee, itys great to be from A. U. Hi."
"NVhat's the matter with you. anyhow ?"
'WVhy, I'm just celebrating! XVl1o wouldn't when we won the debate. 2-l ?"
"You surely told the truth about us winning. joe and Irma did fine. I've
almost decided to take military training myself next year."
"The student body certainly showed some pep."
"Pep? XVe just couldn't help it, we had to yell."
LUCILLE S. BICKLEY, Coach
JOE SCHWEINFEST LAUREN WRIGHT
ERMA BATIS HENRY HODGES
IRMA YOUNG WILTON ABPLANALP
"Wish I could have heard Erma and Vtilton. I know it was great! They
came away with the bacon, all right, 3-O. That gives us five points, which is two
more than Orange and Huntington Beach, who tied second place this series with
three points each. Last year we had four points and Santa Ana and Fullerton
had three each, at the close of the first series of debates.
'fDid we win the championship last year ?"
f'No, we tied for first place with Santa Ana after the second series, and when
the ties were debated off we lost, sad but truef,
"I!ll bet we win this year."
' "Qf course we willg we have to, that's all there is to it. XVe want the cham-
f'March 2nd is Anaheinfs big day, all right! I knew they would win the
battle about 'fResolved, that the United States should recognizethe present Gov-
ernment of Mexico." The affirmative debaters, VVilton Abplanalp and Lauren
NVright surely did great work. Did we win? YVell, I guess yes! Did we get
the championship? XN'ell, I'll say we did. W'e won 3-O here, and our negative team.
Henry Hodges and joe Schweinfest, got a score of 3-4 in Fullerton. That makes
eleven decisions out of twelve for the season. The last series was certainly a hot
battle. XVhy, I felt like I was in "No IXlan's Land" in the Auditorium. XVe were
all just sitting on the edge of our seats until it was over. The yelling and singing
showed fine enthusiasm."
"Say do you know I believe I'll go out for debating next year. I think it
would be fun because Miss Bickley is a dandy teacher, they all say so, and I!m
going to take it. that is if I can."
"Look at what I've found! The Annual Editor has dropped his paper. Iim
going to read it. QReadsj:
"All doubt of our getting the championship was removed when We secured two
3-0 decisions in the last series. This closed a most successful season for the Blue
and Gold. The credit for this remarkable success goes to our debating coach. Miss
Bickley, who worked untiringly in the training of the debaters. Her confidence
and encouragement served to spur them on to victory. With her help and the fact
that most of the experienced debaters will return next year, and with the new
material which is being developed in the public speaking and debating classes. as
well as the interclass debates, the defenders of the Blue and Gold are looking
forward to another very successful season next year., I'
"I'll bet we will have a good team next year with all the experienced debaters."
"VVe had better take that to the office, I expect they are looking for it nowf'
4 " XXL
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The stagecraft class was directly responsible for many of the very pleasing
performances put on by the dramatics department. Their excellent lighting effects
drew the "oh's" and "ahs" from many an audience.
l 39 l
Under their supervision the stage is being equipped until it is second to none
in the vicinity. All future needs have been foreseen and are being provided for
as fast as possible.
Under the instruction of Miss MacLean, this class, which was only started a
year ago, has grown until there are now about 18 members.
John Feetham and "Stew,' Jayne did excellent work with the lights. Gerald
Fergus was the husky switch-board curtain man.
The make-ups were most satisfactorily taken care of by Lorena Poirer and
The much appreciated Rod Brastad showed his talent by painting the famous
"magic chest," while Helen Daly came into the lime-light by riding the sand bag.
Roscoe Ingram, the noted missile hurler, has gained a very good reputation as
coming to the stage every morning half asleep, but he always manages to keep out
of Miss Macls sight.
Al Lopera was the second Matt Betzold, that is, the stagecraft class always
used him to anchor one of the heavy curtains. Raymond Musser, the slim boy
of the stage, managed to keep the stage well swept and scrubbed, but many encour-
agements were necesary. Frances Adams always managed to put on a skit of her
own while at workg she wasn't one of these ordinary "guys," but always used
some other way of transporting herself across the stage, if she wasn't crossing it
on her head she was riding the piano chair with Homer Wallace assisting. Dana
Newkirk, the dark horse of the stage, was quite surprised to find himself scrubbing
the stage the second day of stagecraft. Ella Cook did much in designing and
making the exterior drops. Hollie Waters and Edna Heineman did much in the
way of man-handling paint-brushes, hammers, etc. Otto Henning, being an
on-looker on all occasions, has nothing to his credit, seeing that he is the outlaw.
Homer Wallace, our old stand-by, remains untaunted and unwept, like Stonewall
Under the supervision of Miss MacLean the class has learned very much about
stage lighting, setting, make-up, carpentering, scrubbing, sweeping and the like.
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Of all the arts there is none more universally loved and treasured than
Music. Nations proudly share it with others. and it has been said that, "Music is
the language of allf' Who does not thrill at the invigorating music of Russia or
the equally lovely melodies of the southern climes? XV ho can truthfully say that
he is not better mentally, spiritually and morally for having heard the music of
Music is so varied, and appears to us in so many forms that it should not
be difficult to satisfy the tastes of all. There is music for every preference, occa-
sion and desire, and it offers to one an escape from the routine of life. VVhy is it
that some people read books with an enoyment which few can understand? Isn't
it because by so doing they forget the incidents of the day and are transported to
another world? Music, if you will but let it, can bring you as great a pleasure as
books. You will find that it will be a happy solution to many problems and will
make troubles fade away into the merest tritles. Even as books are our friends, so
is music our friend, ever eager to give of its best for our pleasure and satisfaction.
We cannot all be great musicians, but we can, and should, cultivate an appreciation
for music as a necessary part of our education.
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
This department is one of which all patrons ot the High School should be
proud. lt has made as great an advance in the last year as has any other depart-
ment in the school. There are classes of Harmony, I, II and IH, and Ear training
under the excellent tutorage of Mrs. Marion H, Higgins. In these classes the
Alchin Harmony is used. Mrs. Higgins having formerly studied with Miss Carolyn
Alchin. As an interesting feature of this work the students have composed several
original melodies. two ot which were sung in assembly.
There are several classes in piano which are taught by Leona M. Steelhead.
The students take great interest in this work and give much credit to the splendid
instruction given them by Mrs. Steelhead. The classes have appeared in public
recital and were enjoyed by their audience.
This year the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs have accomplished more than any
previous year. They have entertained the student body on various occasions and
have appeared in several programs. They are always a welcome part of any enter-
tainment and Mrs. Higgins is to be congratulated upon the splendid results which
she has obtained with the Cvlee Clubs.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
l 92 l
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Near the first of the year a most interesting recital was given by members
of the Music Department. The Girls' Glee Club gave several pleasing numbers.
and were greatly appreciated by their audience. Elvin Grauer sang two numbers,
which were well received. The High School orchestra played and Mrs. Higgins
rendered two violin selections. Leona M. Steelhead. teacher of piano. favored us
by playing two solos. A. U. H. S. is indeed fortunate to have her as one of its
faculty. Mrs. Higgins rendered her solos in a masterful style. and was enthusi-
astically received. She graciously responded to encores and the audience could not
help but feel that in Mrs. Higgins, Anaheim had not only a splendid teacher, but
a talented artist, as well.
4 The patrons of the High School highly enjoyed the program and expressed the
wish that the Music Department would make such an event an annual affair.
The second annual operetta, given by the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs of the
High School, was presented on the evening of February 9th. The operetta chosen
was, "In Old Louisiana" and was as great a success as any entertainment given
The story centers around a pretty Creole girl who is loved by a young planta-
tion owner. There is a plot to ruin the happiness of both, but the situation is
happily saved and ends satisfactorily for all concerned. There is also a pretty love
story between two of the other characters, and the story as a whole is very inter-
esting. The leading characters were taken by Jane Ostend, Elvin Grauer, Con-
stance Vtfilliams and Lawrence Sweeney.
Mrs. Higgins directed the musical end of the operetta, and Miss Lucille
Bickley coached the speaking parts. The production was even more enjoyed than
the last years' operetta. and it is an event which will each year be anticipated with
pleasure. The stage settings by Miss lrene McLean gave the right touch to make
a typical southern atmosphere, while the costumes by Mrs. Lane were superb and
made the girls look like southern beauties.
IN O1.n LoU1s1ANA
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A. U. H. S. BAND AND ORCHESTRA
Three cheers for the band and orchestras! They have surely been doing
things this year. Under the able directorship of Mr. Steelhead and Mrs. Higgins,
respectively, they have been ready for almost every occasion. At assemblies we
always hear either the band or orchestra, and all realize the splendid work and
training which has been done along this line. At our football games the band
played, helping Anaheim to root for her team, and it is to be hoped that the boys
on the team appreciated it as much as the rooters.
BAND RECITAL CONCERT MARCH 30
The band of A. U. H. S. gave a free concert in the High School auditorium
to a well hlled house. This is the first of its kind and was highly enjoyed. A
marked improvement in the band was noticed, the credit being given to its director,
Mr. Bert F. Steelhead. A Buster Keaton comedy was shown and the evening's
entertainment was voted a success.
On the evening of February 22, through the efforts of Mr. C. George Hed-
strom and the High School, the Philharmonic Orchestra, of Los Angeles, gave a
concert in our School Auditorium. Being its initial performance here, everyone
was anxious for the evening to be a success, and it was, in every respect. Among
the numbers played by the orchestra were Hlfarmen Suitef' Charpentier's 'fSere-
naden from "Impressions of Ttalyf' 'KSymphonic Poemf' by Liszt. a Strauss waltz
and a viola solo by Emil Ferir. The concert has proven two things4that our
new auditorium lends itself with splendid advantage to a large orchestra, and that
the people of Anaheim enjoy and appreciate good music. lt is to be hoped that
Anaheim will have the good fortune and pleasure of hearing this organization here
every year, and thanks are extended to those who made it possible for us to hear the
Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra.
THE JAZZ ORCHESTRA
Nearly every school boasts of a jazz orchestra, and Anaheim Union High
School is not without this privilege. judging from the enthusiasm with which it is
received, it may be said that the students greatly enjoy a little jazz now and then.
At several of our assemblies this orchestra has entertained us, and it has also
helped to add more life to some of our moving picture shows, educational features,
etc. The ones who comprise the orchestra, have given much of their time to
make the thing better, and have succeeded in making it far better than last year's
Those who compose the orchestra are Roderick Brastad. saxophone and fish-
horng Mabel Mitchell, pianistg Robert Thompson, banjo and piano, Fred Krastel,
clarinet and saxophone, Qrville Vllickeran, violin, Xllallace Wfalton, cornet.
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Never befcre has AX. U. ll. S. witnessed such a successful dramatic year.
From the hrst one-act play to the last performance of the year the spirit of
enthusiasm which prevailed throughout the year has never diminished. Nor has
our work ever been excelled by previous classes of similar construction. Everyf
thing that we accomplished was done through hard work with the assistance of our
talented coach. Miss Lucille liickley.
Due to the fact that an overwhelming number of students signed up for
Dramatics, several branches were added. XYork was accomplished by two expresm
sion and the third and fourth year classes of higher draniatics. The art of play-
writing was introduced into the latter classes with some exceptionally hue plays as
The First performance of the year, Uller Tongue." revealed unusual ability
on the part of the players. They set a high standard for other entertainers to live
up to. This is one of the several one-act plays which were given for the benefit
of the Scholarship Fund.
Patty Hanslope. . . .......... . . .Kathryn Cravath
XValter Scobell. .... . . . .... Dana Newkirk
Fred liracy. . ........... Marlowe Janss
Mrs, Bracy. . . . . .Gwendolyn XVadsworth
Butler ......................,..........,.............. Harold Holdsworth
This was a delightful comedy in which the young lady learned her chances for
marriage by "her tongue."
By request it was presented again at the Rotary Club in the Elks' Hall, where
it was well received.
The greatest, most looked-forward-to achievement of the year was, "The
Man of the Hour." a four-act play by George Broadhurst, which we selected as
our "Senior Playf'
After much deliberation on the part of the play committee it was chosen and
accepted with an almost unanimous decision by the Class of ,23. The play, in
addition to being one of the finest and most difficult to stage. was intensely inter-
esting and held the undivided attention of the audience throughout. It was un-
doubtedly the most difficult piece of work ever accomplished by a Senior Class in
the history of A. U. H. S.
The try-outs yielded a most capable and hard-working cast, as each character
was chosen from a large competing group.
"The Man of the Hour." the most-asked-about play ever presented in our
school years. was given on the evenings of May 26-27 to full appreciative houses.
The story centers about Alwyn Bennett. a young polo player, who is taken
in hand bv Dallas Vtiainwright. a high-minded girl whom he loves. Mr. Horigan
and Mr. 'Wainwright fthe girl's unclej offer Bennett the nomination for mayor,
which he accepts with the understanding that he will keep his oath of office.
These two dishonest men, one the "boss", the other a great financier, think
that by putting Bennett in the position of mayor they will be able to have an unfair
bill passed. Bennett proves throughout that he is honest. He jails those who
accept and give bribes and marries the girl. The remarkable cast:
.-Xlwyn Bennett ..... .
Charles Wainwright. . .
Scott G. Gibbs.. . ..
Richard Uorigan.. . .
James Phelan ......
Judge Newman ....
Richard Roberts.. .
Henry YVllll2'tl11S ....
Miss VVainwright ....
Mrs. Newman ....
Betty Gordon. . .
Miss Payne.. ,... .
Marie .... .......... . . .
Dallas Vvainwright. . . .
Cynthia Garrison. . .
Mrs. Bennett. . .
Ingram . ........ .
Kathryn Phelan ....
I erry VX'ainwi-ight. . .
. . . .Dana Newkirk
. . . . .Arthur lXTann
. . .YVallace XValton
. . . .Roscoe Ingram
. . .Roger Bohlman
. . . .Marvin Ross
. . . . . .Farl Turner
Henry Thompson .... . . .
. . . . .lawrence Mills
. . .Homer VVallace
. . . . .Della Slaback
. . . . .Gladys Heald
. . . .Amanda Chambers
. . .Margaret McOn1ie
. . .Florence Austin
. . .Dorothy Bishop
. . .Viola Lensing
THE MAN OF THE HOUR
The act called 'IFlivvering" sounds like a Ford, doesn't it? Wfell. 'it is. Jack
xxififlll and "Gavvy" Cravath drove hravely onto the stage with their faithful steed.
Henry. They put on an act that would put to shame many acts that are seen at
the theatres. Vifith their line of conversation. ,Xhplanalp and his dehaters wouldn't
have had a chance.
All natives of Scotland were completely taken off their feet by the wonderful
Highland Fling danced hy six girls of the Aesthetic Dancing Class. They were
Helen Daly, Margaret Rlctlmie. Floma Schneider and Florence Smith.
Marvin Ross and Gwendolyn Wvadsworth. as the old-fashioned lovers. made a
decided hit with the crowd with their singing. lidna lleineman and Tack Royalty
gave a practical demonstration of the modern lovers. "The Flowers of the Gar-
den" were represented hv a chorus of several of our heautiful young maidens.
Marguerite Twinem, Viola Lensing. Thelma l.akeman, Rose Donnelly. Gretchen
Holland. Mildred Mauerhahn. Manorie l.amh and Sarah Fav.
One of the cleverest of the ten acts was the monologue hy Tack Carroll about
his vacation in the country. lle had a decided accent hut it was neither Ttahan
nor German. Guess what it was,
"The Rot Boilers." a one-act play hy Alice Gerstenlmerg. was most ahly pre-
sented liy the Dramatics Department. li was about a young author who was con-
ducting rehearsals of the first part of his play hefore the last part was finished.
Dana Newkirk. as the playwright, had considerahle difficulty getting his actors,
who were lfmma Hunton. Roscoe Ingram. Roger Rohlman, Dorothy Bishop and
Marlowe blanss. to play their parts the wav that he intended that they should.
Clinton Griggs was a friend of the author who had come to see the rehearsal. He
was greatly impressed with what he saw there. XYhen the rehearsal had proceeded
as far as it was written. everyone had a ffun and no one knew who was supposed
to shoot. so they decided to shoot the author.
The .Xloha Quartette, composed of lilvin Grauer. ,lack Royalty, Yictor Reese
and Donald T'annier very delightfully entertained with Hawaiian songs. Elvin
Grauer also gave a vocal imitation of a steel guitar, They made a very imposing
sight, heing dressed entirely in Hawaiian costumes.
.Ns the curtain went up for the sixth act. Roscoe lngram as the BLD.. D.D.,
S.D.D., l'h.D.. was seen surrounded hy an array of surgical tools. His patients
and how he cured them made one of the funniest acts on the program. He per-
formed difhcultt?j operations on the Swede. l.awi-ence Mills, and a Jew who
was none other than -lack Carroll. Helen Daly. as the old maid, received some
very interesting advice. Vvallace Halton was an exact duplicate of the well-known
hayseed. He was atilicted with luinhago. Gladys Heald came as an old lady with
a toothache whereupon the enterprising young doctor pulled a tooth out of her
mouth lmig enough to Ht a horse.
To many the fashion show was the most pleasing act of all. Twelve of our
girls displayed the latest costumes from Falkensteins. while the millinery and
jewelry were furnished hy lXlcDonald's Niillinery Shop. The girls chosen for
models and who looked very charming were Florence Smith. Emma Hunton,
Gwen XYadsworth. Dorothy liishup, Iithel Iiaston. llonor Easton. Florence Austin,
Katherine Kravath. Ella Cook. lidna lleineman, Gretchen Holland.
One of the very attractive acts of the hill was the Aiapanese dance. Ella
Cook, Gwen. XVadsworth. Frances Adams, Emma Hunton. Fthel Easton. Tilly
Clark, Leona Borth and Nlartha Fischer made very adorahle Japanese girls. The
costumes for this dance were very picturesque as may be said of anything
On December 15, thirteen dusky gentlemen arrived in Anaheim from Ala-
bama, and in the afternoon and evening presented at the High School one of the
best Darktown acts ever given in this community. T heir act was the last number
on the vaudeville and wound up this excellent program admirably. Singing, danc-
ing, and very humorous jokes featured this act. Art Mann, as Mr. Interlocutor,
put the members of the troupe through their paces. The boys who made up this
Wonderful collection of colored gentlemen were Donald Pannier, George Easton,
lack Carroll, 'lack XN'oods, Marvin Ross. Clinton Griggs. "Chuck" O'Toole, Dana
Nevvkirk, Marlowe Janss, Elvin Gramer. Roger Pohlman, Victor Reese and Art
I Flivverin' " ....................... Kathryn Cravath and Jack Woods
II Lades and Lassies o' Scotland
Helen Daly Floma Schneider
Margaret McOmie Florence Smith
III An Old Fashioned Garden
Dorothy Bishop ..................,.................. Accompanist
QThe Laces and Graces of Long Ago and Todayj
Old Fashioned Girl ........................ Gwendolyn 'Wadsworth
Old Fashioned Lover ..... .. ........... Marvin Ross
Modern Girl ........... ,.... . .Edna Heineman
Modern Lover ....... ............ ,..... I a ck Royalty
I Back From the Rural District" ....
The Pot Boilers"
CA One-Act Satire-
Thomas Pinikles Sud, the author.
Harold Wlouldby, the novice ......
Mr. Ivory, the father .....
Mr. Ruler, the hero .......
Miss Ivory, the heroine...
Mrs. Pencil, the vampire. .
Mr. Inkwell, the villian .....
. . . .jack Carroll
. . . .Marlowe janss
X I A ohau
Florence Austin .,.. .................. .... A c companist
Elvin Grauer Donald Pannier
Victor Rees jack Royalty
Y II Dr. Killumys Assistant"
QScenevDr. Killunfs Oflicej
Dr. Killum ................................... Harold Holdsworth
Dr. Tramp .............,......................... Roscoe Ingram
Hiram Ouderdunk .... . . , Wlallace Walton
Mrs. O'Reilly ........ .... G ladys Heald
Ikey Levinsky ........... ..... J ack Carroll
Miss Henrietta Brown .... ........ H elen Daly
Hans Brinker .......... .... L awrence Mills
???? .............. .......
. . . .lVilford Hayes
VIH. Fashion Show
Gowns exhibited by Falkenstein
llats exhibited by MacDonald's Millinery
.lewels exhibited by The .lewel Box
1. Dorothy Bishop
2. Emma Hunton
3. Florence Smith
4. Gretchen Holland
5. Kathryn Cravath
6, Ella Cook
10. Gwendolyn XVadsworth
7. Ethel Easton
8. Florence Austin
9. Edna Heineman
' St. .-Xnn's Orchestra
lX. "Under the Lanterns of Old japan"
X. Dixie Minstrels
l. Arthur Mann
2. Dana Newkirk
3. lack Wood
4, Donald Pannier
5, Marvin Ross
6. Marlowe -lanss
7. Roger Pohlman
Homer NYallace . .
Roscoe Ingram .........,..
8. George Easton
9. Clinton Griggs
10. Elvin Grauer
ll. Victor Rees
12. jack Carroll
13. Charles O'Toole
. . . . .Director
Ella Cook, Frances .lxClZl111S, Edna lleineman, Lorena Forier. . .Make- Ups
Holly Winters. .
Lloyd Ross ....
The Thanksgiving Play
. This was a clever holiday skit which was based on Longfellow's "The Court-
ship of Miles Standishf' Those immortal words, "VVhy don't you speak for your-
Self. John ?" being uttered by Edna Heineman, as Priscilla. Her bashful lover was
well characterized by Wilford Hayes. Harold Holdsworth played the difhcult
role of Miles Standish, and Gladys Heald took the part of Priscilla's mother.
Later in the day the cast was summoned and the play presented again at
Between the Soup and the Savory
The students of A. U. H. S. again had the pleasure of listening to a delightful
play when "Between the Soup and the Savoryf' the second of a series of one-act
plays whose proceeds enlarged the Scholarship Fund, was given.
The play was full of laughs, and line characterization on the part of the
actors made it even more enjoyable. The cast, which was made up entirely of
The Cook .................. ..... F lorence Smith
Emily fthe kitchen maidj ..................,................. Roma Tedford
Ana fthe maidj .............................................. Ana Meyers
Katella was honored and well pleased with an improved production of the
same play a few days later.
The third of the group of one-act plays by which the Scholarship Fund
prohtted was, "Those That Pass Before VVhile the Lentils Boilf'
The queen Qlllarguerite Twinemj. who was to be beheaded at l2 o'clock,
sought refuge in the home of Little Boy Q.-Xbilene Stewartj. She was hidden by
the latter and thus kept out of the way of the beheader C Roscoe Tngramj until
after 12 o'cloek, at which time the sentence became void. Other persons who
shared unusual ability were:
Milk Maid. ............... ....... A 'Xlma Barnes
Device Bearer. .... .......... T ille Clark
Ballet Singer ..... ..... IX lildred Mauerhani
Prologue ...... ......... E lla Grauer
Mounteback .. , . ....... Vernon Peck
The Four One-Act Plays
This group of plays was the first public performance of the year. The house
was filled and as the first curtain rose the audience subsided with an excellent
hush. They were not disappointed, the plays were excellent, and showed What
line work the dramatic classes were capable of doing. The
noble Scholarship Fund, which has been beforementioned.
The four plays were:
A Girl to Order
returns went to the
A college comedy, a rollicking good play, full of humor and clever situations
and very true to the life it represented.
Puck .. . .
Biscuits . . .
Lady ....... . .
Elsie jordan.. . .
The Constant Lover
A light fantastic play, a comedy of youth and love. The
made up of quality rather than quantity, was:
Evelyn Rivers. .
Cecil Harburton .,..
. . . .Roscoe Ingram
. . ,Roger Pohlamn
. . . .Clinton Griggs
. . . .Jack Carrol
. . .Edna Heineman
cast, which was
. . . . .Ella Cook
. . . .Marvin Ross
A more serious play, very worth while and well known, was supported by:
District Attorney ........... ................... ..... .
Sheriff . ...... .
Mr. Hale .......,
Mrs. Hale. ..
Mrs. Peters. . . .
Mrs. Pat and the Law
'Xn Irish comedy very funny also verv dr'1ni1tic and tr
A , , , . 1 . L u
included such notables as:
Mrs. Pat O'Flaherty. .
Pat O'Flaherty. ...... .
Miss Carrol Cnursej . . .
Jimmie Roy .....,..,.
John Bing Cpolicenianj .... ....
. . .Donald Pannier
. . . .Wfilford Hayes
. . . . .Gladys Heald
. .Adelaide Osborne
e to life. The cast
. . . . .Viola Lensing
. . . . . .Jack VVoods
. . .Frances Adams
ONE ACT PLAYS
On Friday evening, February 23, a second group of one-act plays was pre-
sented by the Dramatics Department for the benefit of the Scholarship Fund.
Work on the plays was directed by Miss Bickley so were a financial success. The
proceeds helped to swell the Scholarship Fund. The large crowd enjoyed every
minute of them. The first play presented was "He Said and She Said," a comedy.
This play took well as it was very true to life, the plot revolving about the "eternal
triangle" which, however, did not exist at all except in the mind of a meddlesome
Diana Chesborougli C society girlj ......... ...... K atherine Kravath
Enid Haldemanf her friendj ...... .... G wendolyn Wadswortli
Felix Haldemanf her husbandj .... ........,. C linton Griggs
Mrs. Packard Cher triendj ............................. ...Florence Smith
The second play was 'lThe lVonder Hat a Harequivoclef' by Ben Hecht and
Kenneth Sawyer Goodwin, This was a very fantastic affair. a play totally differ-
ent froin any produced this year. The stage decorations and costumes were very
striking and the people liked and enjoyed this play a great deal.
Harlequin .. .. ........ .... IX Iarvin Ross
Pierrot ...... .,... ...... I a ck VVoods
Punchinello . . . .... Lawrence Mills
Colombine . . . . . . . . .... . . ..... . . . .Ella Cook
Margot .......,........,..................,...,.........., Francis Adams
Following came "Dregs," a drama. This play was a very dramatic and sordid
story, and in contrast to the other three. Parts were well taken by the cast.
jun .... ........ . . .Roscoe Ingram
Vance ,. . . .... .... E mma Hunton
Policeman .. . . . .H. Holdsworth
Child ...... . . . . . . . . . ....... .lean Newkirk
Detective ................................................. Roger Pohlman
Last, but not least, came Thursday evening. a comedy. Imagine a newly mar-
ried couple entertaining their respective mother-in-laws at the same time. It is not
hard to imagine that complications would set in. They did, and seemed to make
this play very enjoyable.
Gordon -lohns Cyoung business manj .... . ..... Dana Newkirk
Laura johns fhis wifej .............. .... D orothy Bishop
Mrs. Sheffield Ql.aura's motherj . .. .... Rose Donnelly
Mrs. johns C'Gortl0n's motherp .,................................ Nina Tobin
It was conceded by all that the vaudeville given this year on the afternoon and
evening of December 15 was an unequaled success. XYith only two weeks in which
to work up this program the cast worked hard, night and day, and deserve a great
deal of credt for their efforts. However, let it be said right here that their efforts
would have been in vain had it not been for the able coathing of Bliss Bickley,
Miss jacques, and Mrs, Higgins.
A good crowd attended the afternoon program and in the evening the Audi-
torium was packed and over two hundred people were turned away.
The Pageant Play given by the Girls' Physical Education, Art, and Stagecraft
Departments, was one of the most spectacular entertainments given during this
school year. The story is taken from the old Greek myth of Epimetheus and
. .The real beauty of the pageant lay in the costumes, dancing, scenery and light-
ing effects. Leading parts were well portrayed by Frances Adams as Epimetheus,
Gretchen Holland as Pandora, and Constance Williams as Hope. Lavenia O'Toole
as Hermes, messenger of the gods, delighted the audience with her toe dance very
This is the first production of its type given for a number of years, but its
warm reception by patrons and student body promises well for other similar
I 112 1
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t Football, the lirst sport on our years' athletic calendar, was begun enthusi-
astically in the lirst week of school. The Iirst two weeks were used in limbering
up the hard lumps, Coach Elliot doing that by sending his gridiron hopes out in
As students and alumni recall for eight years Anaheim High School did not
have football included in her list of sports. ln 1920 it started when one of the
members of the faculty took it in his hands to coach the boys. In 1921 and 1922
many fotoball stars passed out from our halls to the many different colleges. Two
years ago Anaheim was entered in the Orange County Second-Team League, but
in 1922 and 1923 we graduated to the first class.
When football started Coach Elliot found that his material for a team was
practically all inexperienced. most of the mainstays of last year having graduated.
There was much new material that reported to learn the rudiments of the game,
under the supervision of our Coach, Ray lilliot, formerly a coach in the Hawaiian
Islands, and a graduate of this lligh School in 115, and Pomona College, '17, where
he starred in all the branches of athletics. Alfred Hile was elected Captain and
Marlowe Ianss was appointed Manager.
Our handicap was that we had the lightest team in Orange County and prob-
ably one of the lightest teams in Southern California. Our lirst League game
was with Tustin, and this was the only game in which we were not outweighed at
least eight pounds to a man, which is a great handicap to any team. The game
was very fast. and it was in the third quarter when Quarterback Manu crossed their
line for the only scoring of the game.
VVe went down and met Huntington Beach on their gridiron. The game was
fast and cleanly played, but our boys lacked the pep in the last quarter when the
Oil Boys shoved over the winning touchdown and won, 20-14.
Our trip to XYhittier was a sad feature of our football season, for it was in
that game that three of our boys were laid up, one for practically the whole season,
while the others were greatly handicapped by their injuries. XVe lost this game
by a large score, due to the injuries to our boys.
' 1Yhen we met Fullerton it was expected to be a set-up for them. but due to
the steady playing and headwork of our boys, we held them to a 26-O score. In
this game Fullerton used three new teams. Since we did not have the extra teams
we were handicapped.
Orange was our hoodoo in athletics this year. Although we were doped to
win from them, and should have won. we dropped by the wayside. Although our
boys played well, we lost. 21-7.
ln the final game of the season we met Santa Ana over on their gridiron. lt
was in this contest that our boys showed the real grit and tight that is shown when
our bovs are righting for the Gold and lilue. They started by scoring two touch-
downsiin the first ten minutes, but our boys, although outweighed 15 pounds to
the man. played a real game. holding their heavy warriors the second quarter score-
less. The third quarter was a standsill, but in the last few minutes of the last
quarter Santa Ana shot their man across the line. winning 10-O. XVhen the game
ended our boys had the ball on their 20-yard line and with a few minutes more
might have scored.
"wA Lr" 1. was
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One of our practice games we played Long Beach, but lost, 50-0. A feature
of the season was our trip to San iDego, where on November ll we were defeated
by the heavy San Diego warriors, 42-0.
The boys who were awarded letters for services on first team are : Ends-Man
vin Ross. Howard Mulvey and Victor Reese. Tackles-Homer Wallace and John
Fleetham. Guards-Captain Alfred Hile, Roscoe Ingram and Walter Gutosky.
CenteriRoclerick Brastad. Quarterback-Dana Newkirk, YVilford Hayes and
jack Viloods. Fullback-Gerald Fergus.
There were more lightweights turned out for the light teams this year than
the entire usual Come-Out for all the teams in former years. Our next year's team
will probably, for the greater part, come from this year's lightweight teams, and
the next year's prospects are very bright.
Although not finishing in the first place, our boys showed good Hghting spirit.
Those who won lightweight letters were Captain K. Mathes, J. Daugherty,
K. Clapp, E. Beehe, N. Tobin, F. Beckett, E. jabs, H. Gregg, C. Cate, VV. VV'ilbern,
L. Sweeny and VV. VValton.
FOOTBALL SEASON IS REVIEWED BY COACH
As the end has passed we cannot refrain from expressing the wish that it
were just beginning again-that we could start the season anew and with the same
men and same opponents again play the same games. A number of the players
themselves have expressed the same desire, and from this almost unanimous expres-
sion one must feel that a fair beginning has been made toward making football the
leading sport in our school.
Even the most casual review of the season will disclose the fact that we have
done very well with our limited material, and that for their inches and pounds our
boys accomplished all that we could have asked of them. Our opponents. without
exception, have been much heavier than ourselves, much more experienced in the
game of football and. in not a few cases, a good deal our seniors in point of age.
Still, we asked no quarter of anyone and played hard, clean football to the last
whistle in every game. A fine record!
Knowing that the boys would be outweighed and at the disadvantage if meet-
ing more mature and experienced opponents, we relied upon open football for our
principal method of attack. Forward passing was practiced and practiced until the
team achieved a remarkable degree of skill in execution of the aerial attack. Some
of the most beautiful plays executed during our season were made by our'own
boys when quick bullet-like passes were caught time after time.
Other open plays, such as the triple lateral pass running play, brought the
stands to their feet time after time. It was only after some of the regular back-
field men were slowed down by injured legs that we had to discard this almost
The onside kick was another play which worked well in several of the games.
A slight change in the rules this year made the onside kick more effective and, it
seems several of the good teams which we were up against were not aware of the
possibilities which have been developed by the slightest change in the rules.
T rick plays made from regular formations did not have the successful execu-
tion designed for them, because our light line was not able to hold their heavier
opponents from charging through to hurry the backs, Plays of this sort depend
for their success upon a momentary holding of the line and the quick opening of a
hole for the man who last receives the ball to run through.
But any team relying upon open plays and forward passes must inevitably
face the proposition that the opponents will shift their defense to meet that kind
of attack just as soon as they are confident that the offensive team is not liable
to attack through the line. Each team must have two general types of plays in
order to be successful. In order to insure the success of open plays, a team must
use and be proficient on plays through the line, and line bucking is successful only
so long as the threat of the open play is evident. One type of play spells the suc-
cess of the other. Our inability to puncture our opponents' heavier lines almost
automatically spelled the downfall of our aerial attack. A number of the scores
made against us are accounted for by the fact that our opponents shifted their
defensive formation to cover a greater depth of the field, and were better prepared
to intercept passes. VV e might have held the scores against us down to perhaps half
their grand total had we resorted merely to defensive football. But that would
have robbed us all of the thrills of the attack-the spirit of aggressiveness-which
we so much enjoyed. In ever game there were sensational moments which we
shall long remember, and these we shall cherish long after the scores are forgotten.
So far as the First team is concerned, there were a number of bugbears which
kept the coach awake night after night. lt was not that we began the season with
very light and relatively inexperienced players. so much as the fact that there were
so many other things which some of those boys were more interested in than foot-
ballg the fact that they did not get into the spirit of the game and take football
seriously until the season was well advanced. Another night-walker was the Hunk
list. It was hoped that interest in football would spur the lazy ones on to the
speed necessary to attain passing grades in their work. Sadly, that point of interest
in athletics has not been attained, and each week-at the last possible moment-
there has been a seance at the office of the vice-principal. to determine the eligibility
of the players.
Then, there were pink invitations to afternoon parties in various places-
atternoon play practicesievening rehearsals-et cetera-all very necessary, of
course. but terrible on a coach's nerves.
The above, very largely, applies to the skeeters as well as first team boys.
But competition for places on the team was much keener among the lightweights
than the first teamers, and this has insured a greater interest in the games.
The one criticism which the coach might make of the lightweights is that they
are temperamental as a team. Time after time they have played real good football
until something happened, then were indifferent, or they started a game too sure
of themselves, and could not get down to serious football until the game had been
lost. They always gave a good account of themselves in a game, but the periods
of their best effort were more like flashes in the pan, and were not sustained.
They have better seasons ahead of them.
An account of the season would be lacking if mention were not made of the
splendid leadership and playing ability exhibited at all times by Captain Hile.
Diminutive in stature. he is a giant in heart and strength. Others played well and
we could not have done better without them, but "Apes" was always a stride
ahead. spurring the team on to a greater effort. "Art" Mann is a man after our
own heart. too. His splendid passes were the backbone of our attack. and his
his kicking often pulled the team out of holes. Great was his responsibility in
directing the attack and his judgment was nearly always the best. Art and Al.
Dana, Gerald, VValter and Johnnie Feetham could always be relied upon. day and
night, although injuries to the latter two in the XVhittier game almost ruined the
line. 'fHoots" and "Rosco" played good football on the whole. VVallace does
not know his own strength, and does not always act as fiercely as he looks. Ingram
should have been in the backfield. but could not be spared from the line. The
ends, Rees and lklulvey, have experience as their worst faults. They should have
started football earlier in life. Brastad. at center. did very well indeed. and his
passing was away above par.
VVhen the call for Baskelball was given by Coach Elliot there were about 50
boys responded for places on our four teams that were entered in the Orange
County League. Practice for the Hrst squad started about Dec. 1, but we were
greatly handicapped, as the League started the first week after our Christmas
vacation, and we were not in our best trim for our first League game with 'Whittien
at Whittier jan. 5. We could not get started and at the half we were on the
short end of a 12-10 score. VVe rallied at the beginning of the second half and
were leading, 16-14, when Capt, Newkirk was knocked out. Somehow we lost hope
at that, and they piled up 8 points before we woke up, and when the final whistle
blew Whittier was on top of a 22-18 score.
Our next games were scheduled at the San Diego Y. M. C. A. Gym. Coach
Elliot and eight players made the trip to San Diego jan. 12. On Ian. 12 we
played San Diego High School. and it was one of the closest games San Diego
High had. At the end of the first quarter they were leading 6-4, then scoring in
the next quarter we were again on the short end of a 14-10 score. The fast pace
set by San iDego seemed to tell on us as San Diego made ten points in that quarter.
The last quarter was full of some real basketball playing, but we were outclassed
and lost, 23-12. The next evening we went up against a team of our own class
and we showed them how the game should be played. At the end of the first half
the score was 14-6, and had there not been a bunch of substitutes sent in we would
have beat them worse, but we were satisfied with a 23-12 victory. .
The following week we pulled a big surprise by defeating the fast Fullerton
Athletic Club, 24-16. XVe were leading 12-5 at the end of the half, and with
consistent goal shooting by Pohlman we came out on the long end of the night's
ln our next League game we were handicapped, as we had never played out
doors before during the season. and one of the members of the team, Homer
Wallace our center, was out, so we had a different lineup. VVe met our worst
defeat at the hands of Fullerton, 40-8. XVe could not get started and they scored
14 points before our boys got a look at the basket.
Our next game was scheduled with Orange in our Gym Jan. 26. It was a
hard fought game, it being a 12-12 tie at the end of the half g but our boys weakened
in the last few minutes and we lost, 24-20. Roger Pohlman had his eye on the
basket that night, adding the biggest majority of our points.
We had a practice game with Tustin, the first team playing a half and the
second team a half, and we easily won, 34-22,
On Feb. 12 we met a team of our own caliber when we played Santa Ana
in our Gym. It was a fight for fourth place, and we landed in that position when
we won by defeating them in the close score of 22-20. Our lineup in our first
victory was the same as in the other games, namely, Capt. Newkirk and Ianss,
Guardsg Wallace, Centerg Pohlman and Ross, forwards.
We started our second half of the League by trouncing Xlfhittier in our Gym,
Feb. 6, to the tune of 23-12. VVe showed VVhittier that it was just a piece of
luck when they defeated us earlier in the season. The first half ended 11-7 in
our favor, but our boys got their eyes on the basket and defeated them easily.
VVe pulled a big surprise when we handed Fullerton their best game of the
season, when their strong quintet ony defeated us 32-27. They came over expect-
ing an easy game, but were greatly surprised.
Orange seemed to have our goats, for after coming from way behind, we tied
the score, but lacked the punch and lost to them in their gym, 28-24.
Our last league game was with Santa Ana, over there, when we defeated them
20-15, on an out-door court. Ross of Anaheim had his eye on the hoop and rung
it for 14 of Anaheim's points.
lfVe ended our season by playing the strong Occidental College Freshmen
quintet. Our boys were greatly handicapped on account of their wonderful team
work, and were on the short end of a 37-21 score. They were leading, 17-ll, at the
end of the half, and we were never in the lead thereafter.
At the end of the season, the following were awarded the block letter for
their services on the First Team: Capt. Dana Newkirk, Roger Polilman, Marlowe
Janss, Marvin Ross and Homer VVallace.
Track, the last thing on the athletic calendar, was ushered in by several dual
meets, the Interclass Track Meet, and later the County Meet. In the Orange
County Meet Captain Arthur Mann and Earl Zahl, upon whom our track team was
centered placed well, Mann winning third place in the half mile, while Zahl grabbed
fourth place in the broad jump.
In the Interclass Meet, the Senior Class very clearly demonstrated the meet
with 74 points. The second and third places involved a light between the Junior
and Sophomore classes, the former with 21, and the latter with 17 digits, when 10
and behold! our noble Freshmen swept the field with one point.
The Seniors' wonder team, composed of Mann, Zahl, Pannier, Newkirk and
Griggs, gained-most of the Seniors, digits. One of the regrets of the meet was
when Daugherty, a Senior, was spiked, which handicapped him greatly for the
rest of the season.
Following are the results of the meet: 880-yard-run-'Won by Mann fSr.j 3
second. Preston CSoph,Qg third, VValker QSoph.j. 100-yard-dash-won by Rees
Cjnjg Griggs fSr.j, secondg Mulvey ULD, third. 120-yard high hurdles-won
by Pannier CSr.jg Dahlman CSoph.j, second, Grauer ULD, third. Mile Run-
Woii by Daugherty QSO g Preston CSoph.j, second, Feetham fSr.j, third.
Four-hundred-forty-yard Run-VVon by Mann fSr.j 3 Hodges C-ITA 5 secondg
Hile ULD, third.
Two-hundred-twenty-yard Dash-VVon by Gregg fSr.jg Pannier CSr.j, seca
ond, Newkirk CSr.j, third.
High Jump-VVon by Reese Unjg Dahlman fSoph.j, second, Zahl fSr.j,
Pole 'Vault-XVon by Zahl CSr.jg Lusk fSoph.j, second, Dahlman QSoph.j,
Discus-W'0n by Zahl QSr.j 5 Mann tSr.j, secondg Newkirk, third.
Two-hundred-twenty-yard Low Hurdles-'Won by Newkirk QSr.jg Pannier
CSr.j, seeondg Hansard QFr.j, third.
Broad Jump-VVon by Zahl QSr.Dg Rees QLD, secondg Mulvey Unj, third.
Relaywlll on by Seniors Clllann, Zahl, Griggs and Newkirkj juniors second.
Those who won track letters this year are Captain Mann, Zahl, Griggs, Mul-
vey, Reese, Grauer, Daugherty and Preston.
At the time of the Annual going to press we have only had two League
games this season. The lineup for our League game with Fullerton, which, of
course, may not be our regular lineup for the whole season, was:
Catcher ................................... RTARLOVV JANSS
Pitrlzw' ...... .- ..., ARTHUR lllANN
First Base .... .... D ANA NEWKIRK
Second Barr .... ....,.... C LELAN ALSIP
Third Barn. .. ................ HERBIAN SCHACHT
Short Stop .... .................... 3 IARION SPENCER
Left Field .... ...,. L AVVRENCE SVVEENEY, EDWARD IABS
Center Field ............................. ,GEORGE EASTON
Right Flcld ..............,........... CAPT. JACK CARROLL
Substitutes of First Team, Donald Pannier. Ted Hollings
worth and Edwin Beebe.
Capistrano forfeited their League game to us While we lost to the strong
Fullerton team by the small score of 5-l. XVe collected seven hits while they gar-
nered nine hits. XVe had not had much practice on base running and the poor base
running beat us.
The prospects are judged by our practice games. in which we have defeated
Garden Grove. Tustin and Huntington Beach, that this season will be one of the
brightest diamond seasons we have ever had. VVe still have six League games
and many practice games to play before our season ends.
A second team has been organized and in their hrst League game they defeated
Fullerton l2-8 in a game on our own diamond. They have a regular schedule,
playing the day before the first team on the opposite diamond the first team plays on.
130-LB. BASKETBALI. '
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D Never before in the history of our school has girls' athletics played such a
big part as it has this year. The girls have displayed their great ability in almost
every phase of athletics. By proper training and true sportsmanship, they were
able to bring many a victory home to Anaheim. VVe hrst entered into the athletic
world by playing our interclass games in basketball. The spirit was high and each
class hoped for the victory of its team. After all was over but the shouting the
Senior team stood as the victor of the school and shouted. Baseball came next.
The interclass games were most exciting and many were out to see the excellent
playing of each team, but the juniors seemed to be most interesting, for they
car1'ied off all honors of the day. ln the future, after our league games in basket-
ball, and baseball are over we expect to have interclass track and also swimming
which will be entirely new. The girls feel mighty lucky to have such a large and
beautiful swimming pool, and are only waiting for the time to come when com-
petition Will be high and each class team will splash for victory.
GIRLS' BASKET BALL
Champions of Southern California
Cafvfain .... .. ... . ... ....... Cook
Namzgw' ....................................... F. Anaxis
Girls' Basketball this year has proved itself as one of the most interesting and
exciting activities of the school and deserving of very great praise. Each girl
played in her position very well, and thus it led the Colonists always to carry off
the big end of the score.
The hrst league game was with Orange on our grounds. This was a hard
game, but as each girl played a steady but fast game with the determination of
winning, they won the first game by a score of 16-ll.
The next game in the league was with Fullerton. our old enemy, again playing
on our home courts. Oh, how the Colonists played-fast and snappy, and again
left the bacon in Anaheim with a score of 26-l.
XVe played our third game with Garden Grove. This was a peppy game, each
team played hard with plenty of vim. The game was at Anaheim. The Colonists
won again with the final score 58-15.
Gur last game, and probably the hardest, was with Santa Ana. played on
neutral grounds, namely Fullerton. The girls were kept mighty busy, and they
Worked and fought and funn!! Santa Ana had a very fast team, but there is no
team like that of old A. U. Hi. The team came home tired but happy-why?
Because by winning from Santa Ana. and from every school in the county, they
were entitled to the Championship of Orange County and the right to keep the
beautiful cup another year. The score of our game with Santa Ana was 30-ll.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES OF GAMES
After the Colonists won many hard games which entitled them to the cham-
pionship of the Orange League, they put their marbles in the ring, to challenge
any team who should stand in their way for the Southern California championship.
The first to block their center rush was Santa Monica. Santa Monica had not
been defeated for two years, previous to our game with her on her home court.
The girls went into battle and played a wonderful game. The score was 23-19
in our favor.
Hemet's team was not daunted by Santa Monica's defeat, and therefore we
were scheduled to play her on neutral grounds, namely Riverside. Our team
played circles around the opposing team. and again we brought home a victory.
Coronado now stepped into the ring to try her luck, so on March 23 they
met us on our home court. Rooters were numerous on both sides. The battle
began and at the end of the first third of the game the score was only 8-6, in favor
of Anaheim. XVhen the timekeeper blew the final whistle the Colonists walked off
the court. not only as victors over Coronado, with a score of 23-12, but also over
The girls are undecided as to whether or not they will endeavor to carry away
the State, on account of the shortness of time, before the end of the school year,
but we sincerely hope htat if they do decide to play that it will mean a longer list
of victories for Anaheim.
OUR SKEETER WEIGHT TEAM CHAMPIONS
C aptaiu . .... ............ . ...... ....... R o SIE LABOURDETTE
Mcmagmf. . ............... , ......... . . . .CHARLEEN SMITH
The skeeter weight basketball team had a regular schedule in the Orange
League just as the first team. They also carried away all honors, and have made
Anaheim High feel mighty proud of them.
They first entered the league by playing Fullerton on our home court. This
was about the hardest game of the season, but the girls came up to what was
expected of them, and defeated their opponents, 13-8.
The girls met Garden Grove here for the next league game. Both teams
played a good game, but the Colonists again got the large end of a 21-8 score.
The Hrst league game the skeeters played away from home was with Tustin.
The game was a walk-away for Anaheim, because all the members of the team
showed some peppy playing. The score was 33-4.
Our last victim in the league was Santa Ana. The girls showed Santa Ana
how to play basketball, and then they got along fine. Anaheim was victorious by
30 points to Santa Anais ll. This game was played at Fullerton, and left the
Anaheim skeeters the champs of the county.
GIRLS, Licnrwemr BAsKE'rBAr.L
Among the practice games which the girls played, probably the most exciting
one was with the Faculty. The score was tied most of the way through, and
the Faculty was deefated by only one or two points, at the close of the game.
The skeeters felt that they had earned that victory more than in any of the other
Light-weight athletics is gaining a higher place in the county, and we are
proud of our Skeeter team. They claim for their motto the well-known "Quality,
Baseball started with much enthusiasm and a large number of girls reported
for practice. After a few weeks of practice the class teams were chosen and the
class games were played off. The Sophomore team was the victor.
After the class games were played off first team practice began. Our First
defeat of the season came when we played Norwalk. The game ended slightly in
their favor. Our team also had practice games with Huntington Beach, Santa Ana,
Garden Grove and Orange, but in each game our team proved to be a little better
than the opponents, and the score was in our favor.
"SPARK PLUGNW '3AS'5lE" 'BRICK'
CATCHER LHHEIQ I ZHBASE
GIRLS, BASEBAI L
Our first league game came with Fullerton on their grounds. It was a very
close game from beginning to end. but the Fullerton team came out ahead with
a score of l2-9.
The next league game was played with Garden Grove, The game was a walk-
away for the Anaheim girls.
Other league games are yet to be played in order to determine the champions
of Orange County. but on account of the Annual going to print, it will be impossible
to tell of them now.
The players on the first team are:
Catcher .... . ..... . . . ........ T. Young
Pitcher ....., ,............ H . XVright
First Base .... .... 1 T. Requarth. Captain
Second Base .... ..... ,....... F . Cordes
Third Base ..... ..,... ..,.... A . Pieper
Left Substitute. .. ......... , ..... M. Hartman
Right Substitutes. . . .... K. Carner and K. Cravath
Left Field ...... .............. K . Adams
Center Field .... .... G . Holdsworth
Right Field, . . ..,. T.. IXlcAlmond
The girls are having a track and field meet this year. Girls! track has been
given only little attention the last few years, but is going to have so much more
this year and the years to come that it will be as interesting as baseball or basketball.
lt will be held about the first of may in the form of an interclass meet.
The following events are scheduled:
One-twenty-yard low hurdles.
Sixty-yard low hurdles.
Shot-put Q6 and 8-poundsj.
Basketball distance throw.
Baseball distance throw.
There are many girls in .X. U. ll. S. that are able to make a good showing in
track and we know they will turn out good by the success shown in baseball and
basketball. With such stars as Irma Young and Frances .Xclams. we expect to
break a few records.
Evelyn Cordes has been chosen track manager. and she will arrange meets
with Orange County High Schools.
GIRLS' SECOND TEAM BASKET BALL
This is the first year that the girls have ever organized a real second team.
And we certainly had a. good one. First they choose their captain, Marie Noll,
and after finding that they had so much business, they elected Elizabeth Schwein-
fest as manager. They practiced faithfully with the first team, and therefore
helped the first team to victory. Marie Noll coached the girls and won many
games, preparing the girls for next year, for some real material for the first team.
lNe expect great things from them next year. Thanks to them for their Work and
their faithfulness to us this year.
1'. 2- mx t
' II N'
, y A
ff wi ek
XV 'QW uk X '
. 4 'f ' 5
Baker, Floyd ......
Black, Margaret .....
Blackmore, Virda ....
Bartlett, Elizabeth ....
Bradley, Arthur .....
Burgess, VValdo ,...
Crawford, Ruth ....
Davis, Lucille ......
Degryse, Evelyn, , .
Everett, Francis. . .
Fulwider, Blanche ....
Hein, Fred .........
Ingram, Alice ..,.....
Iesserum, Jeanette.. . . .
Jesserum, VVilliam. . .
Junkin, Evelyn ....
Kemp, Thomas. .
Lott, Ruth ........
Lott, Esther .........
Mattis, Clementine ....
Meyers, Erma .......
Pannier, Ruth .....
Redit, Edith .....
Rogers, Alva .....
Schacht, Marie .....
Schleuter, Edwin. . .
Seims, Charles. . .
Seims, Harry .... . .
Steele, Ruth .........
Turner, Marian ....,..
Von Gruenigan, Bertha. . .
Wiallace, Kenneth .....
Wlessler, Lloyd .......
Alexander, Earnest. . .
Baxter, Thora .......
Billig, Margaret .....
Bischoff, Johanna.. . . .
Black, Carl ........
Bobst, Arlene ....
Bonney, Alfred ....
Bonney, VVilber ......
Brisco, Harry ........
Chamberlain, Ruth ....
Dumke, Lorena .....
Dumke, Olive ......
CLASS OF 1919
Throop Technical College
. . . .Georgetown University, VVashington, D. C.
Designing School, Los Angeles
. . . . . . . . . . .VVorking in Anaheim
CLASS OF 1920
. . . . . . . .Married, Anaheim
. . . .Ranching near Anaheim
. . . . . .Married, Anaheim
. . . . .W'orking in Los Angeles
. . . . . .Working in Anaheim
. . . .W'orking in Anaheim
. . . . . . .Imperial Valley
. . . .VVorking in Santa Ana
. . . .VVorking in Anaheim
. . . .Vllorking in Anaheim
. . . .At home, Anaheim
....Working near Anaheim
. .,........ Los Angeles
. . . . . ,VVorking in Anaheim
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fullerton Music Studio
...Northwestern College, Naperville, Ill.
. . . . , . .Northwestern College, Naperville, Ill.
Easton, Robert ....
Evans, Jennie ....
Fitz, Gladys ......
Fitz, Hollis ........
Goodale, Kenneth ,....
Healton, Clyde ......
Hedstrom, Grace ....
Heineman, Frieda ....
Hilend, Martha .... .
Henry. George ....
Hunt, Helen ....
Kelley, Opal ....
Lake, Charles .....
Lensing, Blanche ....
Lough, Mary .....
Manter, Ida ..........
Marburger, Helen .....
Michael, Garnet .....
Millikin, Jessie ....
Newsom, Vesta. . .
Omer, Ruth ........
Pannier, Howard ....
Pickard, Ethel ....
Quarton, Fern ....
Riley, Nannie ....
Rogers, Elmer ....
Ross, Lloyd .......
Schindler, Leone ....
Smith, Dudley, . . .
Spain, Mildred .....
Stewart, Lenore .....
Stock, Oswald ....
Trecker, Vern .,..
Underhill, Myra ....
Utter, Marjorie .....
Walker. Samuel .....
Wallace. Marion .... .........,.......
W itmer, Clarence ,.... .......,.............
Ahbott, Nettie. . .
Bacon, Evaclna .....
Betz, Lydia .......
Baumgartel, Lucille .....
Brown, Mabel ........
Bircher, Clarence ,...
Brown, Florence ....
Curtis, Grace. . . . .
Coate, Reta ........
Clemmer, Lillian ....
Cook, Geraldine .....
Coons, Jessie .........
Coykendall. Florine ....
CLASS OF 1921
. . . .Home Anaheim
Oregon Agricultural College
. . . .Redlands Lfniversity
. . . . . .Pomona College
. . . .Home, near Anaheim
. . . . . .XVorking in Anaheim
Business College. Santa Ana
. . . . . . . . .Married. Anaheim
. . . . . . . .Pomona College
. . . .Redlands University
, . . . . .Garden Grove
. . .Home, near Anaheim
. . . . . . .Home Orange
. . . .Married. Anaheim
.....VVorking, A. U. H. S.
B. U. C.
. . . .lVorking in Anaheim
...lVorking in Anaheim
...S. B. U. C.
.....VVorking in Anaheim
Degryse, Lillian ....
De VVitt, Opal ....
Eymann, Leland ....
Eells, Doris ........
Elliott, Francis .....
Gossett, Murl ....
Gordon, Oral .,..
Holder, Irma .....
Heald, june .........
Hayes, Leta ....,....
Hemmerling, Bertha ....
Hausladen, Edward ....
Jackson, Jack ........
Johnston, John .,........
Leuschner, Martin. . .
Lausch, Ellna ......,
Lucas, Ruby ....,,..
Muckenthaler, Martin ....
McGuire, Mable .....
Owen, George .......
Owens, Emma .......
Reidenbach, Juanita. .
Rockwell, Edgar .....
Reed, Ruth .........
Shoebridge, Harold . .
Schneider, Marguerite ....
Santee, Ethel .......
Strutt, Isabel ......
Stranske, Olga .....
Smith, Donald ..,.
Stevenson, Eva ....
Tanner, Ervin ....
Topham, Robert .....
Topham, Wallace ....
Twinem, Marie ....
Wagner, Roberta ....
Wallace, Minnie ....
Walton, Robert ....
VVhite, Alice .......
White, Mildred ....
Wilmsen, Arthur .....
Wisser, Alice ........
VVoodhouse, Bessie ....
. . . .VVorking in Anaheim
. . . .NVorking in Anaheim
. . . .Vllorking in Anaheim
. . . .Wforking in Anaheim
. . . .Home, near Anaheim
. . . .lvorking in Anaheim
. . . .VVorking in Anaheim
.. . . . . .H0me, Anaheim
.....Oregon Agricultural College
..,..University of VVisconsin, Madison
, . f fii5Spii51'i5
NVright, Alice ........ .................
Archer, Fay .......
Bakenhus, Hulda ..,.
Bever, Gladys .....
Bishop, Barbara ..,.
Briggs, Ronald .....
Brisco, Margaret .....
CLASS OF 1922
. . . . . . . .Oakland, Oregon
.Ranching near Anaheim
.Ranching near Anaheim
. . . . . . , .I-Iome, Anaheim
L. A., training for nurse
.Ranching near Anaheim
. . . . . . . .Pomona College
. .lfVorking in Santa Ana
. . .VVOrking in Anaheim
XVintield QKans.j College
.. .....Garden Grove
. . . . . . . .Los Angeles
....... ,Fullerton J. C.
. . , . .Costa Mesa, Calif.
. . . . .Pomona College
Brown, Ed. V.. . . .
Bushard, Earl ....
Butler, Marion. . .
Cailor, Fay .....
Cailor, Ray .......
Carmichael, Marcia. .
Carruthers, Emil ....
Chaffee, Lucille .....
Critton, Alta .......
Clabaugh, Elmer ....
Clark, john .......
Clayes, Alfred . ,,.....
Cook, Bill ....,.....
Cunningham, Dorothy ....
Dauser, Margaret ......
Eden, Doris ......,..
Edmiston, Ruth .....
Elliott, Clifford .....
Garrison, Lois ....
Gates, Stuart .....
Gibbs, Robert .....
Giese, Oscar .,..
Gordon Hilda .....
Griggs, Gertrude ....
Hager, Theodora. . .
Harkness, Agnes ....
Hartfield, Lillian ....
Henry, Miles. ..... .
Hile, Nick .......
Hiles, Gertrude ....
Houts, Pauline ....,.
Huarte, Katherine. . .
Hushman, John ....
Johnson, Viola .....
Wendall, jones ....
jordan, Helen ....
Kahly, Ruth ....
Kane, Mary .,....
Kemp, Mildred. . .
Krastel, Otto .....
Lange, Stanton .....
Martin, Velma ....
McKinney, Iris. . .
McOmie, Rulon ....
Meeker, Florence ....
Meger, Lydia .......
Melhorn, William ....
Miller, Ana ........
Mock, Thomas ....
Moody, Dorothy ....
Nussbaum, Hilda ....
. . . . . .Anaheim, Calif.
...U. S. C. Pharmacy
. . . . . .Garden Grove
. . . .Fullerton J. C.
. . . . . .Fullerton -I. C.
. . . .Santa Ana J. C.
. . . .Santa Ana J. C.
. . . .Fullerton C.
. . . . .XVorking,
. . . . .XVorking,
. . Home
. . . . .Broad Oaks School, Pasadena
................Fullerton I. C.
...Otis Art Institute, L. A.
................Fullerton J. C.
. . . . .XVorking, Santa Fe Springs
.F, J. C.
.F. J. C.
. . . .Home, Anaheim
......Santa Ana J. C.
. . . . . . .Home, Anaheim
. . . . .Anaheim, Working
. . . .Cement Contractor
. . .Long Beach
. . . . .VVorking,
U. S. C.
. . . . .Working, Anaheim
.....Home, Garden Grove
. . . . .Working,
. . . . .Anaheim, Working
. . . . .Anaheim,
. . . . .Anaheim.
. . . .Married
. . . . .Anaheim.
. . . . .Los Angeles.
13 7 I
.F. I. C.
F. J. C.
.F. J. C.
. . Home
OSb0fH, DOr0fl1y ..,. Broad Oaks School, Pasadena
Parks, John ....... ...................... F . J. C,
Payne, Jack ..... .......... . Anaheim 'Working
Poyet, Mary ,....
Renner, Bessie ....
.F. J. c.
Renner, Russel ....,.. ..... A naheim, Working
Ricker, Philomena ...,. ...... H ome Anaheim
Rush, Vergil ....... ........... X Working
Sargent, Robert. . .
Schmidt, Louise. . .
Schutz, Laura ....
Siems. Ted ......
Tozier, Cecil ......
Trimbell, Irving .......
Tuma, James ...........
V an Boven, Katherine ....
Van de Veer, janey ......
W'allace, Frances ,...
VVitman, Fred .....
.. . .Santa Ana C.
. . . . .Long Beach
.F. J. c.
U. s. c.
. . . .Back Fast. New York
U, S. C.
. . .Anaheim, W'orking
. . . .At home, Anaheim
. . .Anaheim. VVorking
YVright, Florence .... ............ F . C.
I 138 1
A TALE OF WOE
The greatest fright l ever knew,
XYas when. one summer day,
lVhile we resided at the beach.
My chum and l. all gay,
Decided that we'd live our lives
In just our own sweet way.
So, to the curling iron we fled
And to our lips, applied a red
That Nature never dreamed could live.
VVe plucked our brows clown straight and thin
And then we painted what had been,
Thinking weld ne'er need brows again.
VVe each the other's looks, admired.
And thought we'd stroll the promenade
That our glad rags might be displayedg
But, minds will change, you know, and so
We thought we'd rather like to go
Some place more distant with our show.
VV e took a car to Newport Beach
But in an hour, were wond'ring each,
How long 'twould take for us to reach
That everlasting far-off beach,
VVhen suddenly the car slowed down
In the center street of an inland town.
"Comptonf' loud the conductor cried.
"Oh dear! lVhere are we ?" Tillie sighed.
"Were nearly there," I then replied.
The car sped on and we went too,
Both in delight of country newg
'Till the old conductor passed our pew.
"How many miles to Newport Beach ?"
Cried I, as for our tickets he reached.
Vile felt so big. just Til and I,
Out all alone where none could spy.
The conductor laughed and with a chide.
"My children, fatherin this you'll ride."
But then, more serious-minded, frowned,
"Get OE right here and wait around
'Till a Long Beach car comes into town:
Then hop right on and hurry home
To Par and Ma, who'1l let ye roam
N0 more unless they go alongf'
He stopped the car way down the track,
And we got out to hurry back
VVith sinking hearts. and vanished pride.
To wait around, 'till we might ride
Straight home again e'en though should wait
Vile punishment for us in crate.
VVe waited far into the night
And still no ear came into sight.
"Oh dear! Oh dear! I am so cold
And feel right now, not quite so bold
As I did half an hour ago."
Poor Tilly sighed in tearful flow.
The telephone! The telephone!
The thought came like a flash, so we
Straightway a barber asked the loan,
And called Papa, who, anger free,
Because of great anxiety,
Said he'd be there immediltely.
Wed huddled in the barber shop
For half an hour, when our Pop
Pulled up his car outside the curb,
How glad we were to hurry home
And climb in bed amidst the storm
That now anxiety was gone
Broke out afresh in loudest form.
For once we answered not a word,
And acted is though ,twas all unheard,
The scolding that we well deserved.
But down within our hearts we vowed
That never more would we allow
Our flighty selves far off to prowl.
'AON THE CORNER"
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ANAHEIM
WM. J. SIEMANN, President
SAMUEL KRAEMER, Vice-President
CHAS. A. BOEGE, Vice-President
HORACE I-I. BENJAMIN, Vice-President
H. L. JACOBSON, Assistant Cashier.
0. E. HANSON. Assistant Cashier
AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK
f0un.ezl by Stockhairlers of the First National Bank?
WM. .1. SIEMANN, President
SAMUEL KRAEMER, Vice-President
IIOIIACE H. BENJAMIN. Vice-Prvsicienl
A. S. BRADFORD. Treasurer
E. ZITZMANIY. Cashier.
COMBINED RESOURCES ALMOST FOUR MILLION
YW h o
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KVI Pamt SL Paper Company I
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL I,
W WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
GLASS, PICTURE FRAMING
158 WEST CENTER STREET ANAHEIM, CALIFORNIA
my Take an
with you on your Vacation
Orange County Drug Co.
and Anaheim Pharmacy
G Dum BELL
who Alfhrulr Marjnff M OWU
fence um I 4 aiu ,cr V
Lu k A . D ily D lip
'sinh fry une ordvnrl
Jn Szhmdsf ar un
I n Q ' V
A1 j' nz A Cora D me r L
ei ll. an ia Q l iw
4 J D
Mwngllvfl Ja I King
me COOK Ulmwl lfldlfw 2
, 11 1
" " my-, lu y i
. W K.
lrngu-.'i4 4: K
Lost-All hopes of graduating.-JACK CARROLL.
Lostg.-Xll desire for Stllfly.-DONALD PANNIER.
lllantecl-.VX man with 21 Wooden leg to mash potatoes. Apply in cafeteria.
XVantecl-.X few kind-hearted persons to laugh at the jokes in here. XYe can't
In a Book Store: She-Have you "Lambs Tales."
Lady hehincl desk-This is not a meat shop.
Villain flilllglllllgj--l'lEll Ha! You are helpless, the olcl homestead belongs
HerogAncl where are the papers?
Villain-.-'Xt the blaCksmith's.
Hero-You are having them forged?
YillainsNz1y, Nay! l am having them filed.
Mary Millerick Shops
SMART WEAR FOR WOMEN
220 East Center Street Anaheim, California
Individuality is one of the characteristics
of this shop. You will find every model
is a vogue in style and value. Coats-
We Carry a Full Line of Hosiery
HMILLWORK OF QUALITYM
Young Sash SL Door Co.
418 SOUTH LEMON STREET ANAHEIM, CALIF.
BURT OLNEY'S CANNED FOODS
'aNatu,re's Freshness in Every Cari?
'TAT THE FIVE PoINTs"
PHONE 186 WE DEUVER
Hours, Except Sundays: Phonesf-
8 to 12-1 to 5:30 Res. 14-9-W
Saturdays 6-9 11.31. Office 207
DR. WALTER R. BLAKELY
WE Do OUR OWN LENS GRINDING
179 W. CENTER ST. A ANAHE1M. CALIF.
,W 4::m- rv
ENTIRE EQUIPMENT or .Ia
STAGE SCENERY '
PROSCENIUIVI CURTAINS I
AUDITORIUM PORTIERES W'
Designed and Executed by A
1. D. Martin Co. If
SCENERY OF DISTINCTION
545 SO. LOS ANGELES ST. 134 GOLDEN GATE AVE. MI
Los ANGELES FRANKLIN 7798 W
TELEPHONE 15628 SAN FRANCISCO W
New Location After June Ist- 'W
4114-16-18 Sunset Blvd. IW
Los ANGELES, CAL. H
BETZOLD STUDIO I
OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS N
Bl cl ld
me cm Q0
1 9 2 3 I
DEVELOPING :: PRINTING :: ENLARGING "X
' ? l, , -1121 if l-32
Ella-Say, have you heard the latest?
Gavy Cexcitedlyj-No, what is it?
Ella-Gee, you're slowg it's all over the building.
Gavy-Oh, come on and tell me. XYl1at is it?
Mrs. Clancy+Yer child is badly Spoiled.
"Gawan wid yez."
UVVell, if ye donit believe me, come and See what the steam roller did to it."
The Girl'S Mother-That was Very foolish, daughter dear. going riding with
Honey G. after the dance. XVeren't you cold?
Myrtle-Yes, mother. Good and cold.
Mariaijohn, john! Get up, the gas is leaking.
john-'W ell, put a pan under it and come to bed.
Miss 'Walker-Fe, Fi, FO, Fum, I smell the blood Of some Senior crum. Be he
alive, Or be he dead, l'll feed him on English till he'll lose his head.
F. A. Youngbluth
Home df Ndddddzzy Adverzised Goods
HEADQUARTERS FOR MEN
HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX CLOTHES ARROW SHIRTS
GRIFFON CLOTHES iVAN HEUSEN and ARROW COLLARS
CLOTH CRAFT CLOTHES M' C' Lududs LUGGAGE
FLGRSHEIRI SHOES P H
DOUGLAS SHOES HOEINIX OSIER1
CO0PER,S UNDERWEAR H01-EPROOF HOSIERY
NIANIIATTAN SHIRTS Many Others W
C ' 77
l 4By All Means Get a Fit
l A l
lf :- --L-Yziif , :ff--f ligf in Y .
W ITMAN , S
JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS
155 W, CENTER CALIFORNIA HOTEL BLDG.
HIP ITIS FROM WITN'TAN7S IT's GO0D',
Cement Pipe Contractor
SAND and GRAVEL
PHONE 393-W ANAHEIM
Dear Della K. Tessen-What does P. S. Stand for?
Dear Blue-Eyed Della K. Tessen4VVhat is the name of the song that bums
something l.ke this: Di-de-di-di de-di-de-di-tle-di-de etc.?
VVe used to be wrapped all up in it, but it has slipped us now.
Emma H.-Did you ever hear the story about the hands?
Emma-Aw, you have two.
Little Miss Roe-with rosy cheeks,
NVas given a nice Christmas pie,
She stuck in her thumb,
And pulled out a plum
That, said Mr. Foster, am I!
A woodpecker lit on Sipples' head.
And settled down to drillg
He bored and bored, for half a day,
And Finally broke his bill.
Mrs. Owens-XVhat part of speech is "Kiss,"
Edna H.-Kiss is a noun--both Common and proper.
FOUNTAIN CANDY CIGARS STATIONERY
Five Point Pharmacy
Progressive Drug Merchant
LINCOLN BLVD. AND WEST ST. ANAHEIM
Beebe SL Harrison
Insurance 1: Loans
120 N. Los ANGELES ST.
Phone 720 ANAHEIM, CAL.
ANAHEIM CORSET SHOP-MILADY,S BEAUTY SHOPPE
SCIENTIFIC FACIAL I WATER WAVING CORSETS, BRASSIERES,
AND SCALP WORK FRENCH MARCELING SILK UNDERWEAR,
MRS. EDITH TAYLOR
Scientific C orsetierre
PHONE 167-W 215 W. CENTER ST.
ART Goons-PICTURES-WALL PAPER
B. F. Spencer
I66 W. Center St.
PHONE 27 ANAHEIM
W Compliments of
Andrews SL Hanson
Successors to Argus Enterprise, Inc.
836 South Olive Street Los Angeles
Full Line of
THEATER AND MOTION PICTURE EQUIPMENT
CARRIED AT ALL TIMES
WEBER'S BOOK STORE
The Home of the Viclrola in Anaheim
W e will be pleased to frame
House of Quality
ANAHEIM -' '- CALIFORNI
ANAHEIM FEED AND
Feed and Fuel of All Kinds at Prices
That Are Right
We have the Seeds for that Carden.
.IACKSON'S MEN'S WEAR
FOR MEN AND BOYS
DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS
CHAS. H. MANN IH
G d R ' Sh ' 5 1
arage an epwzr op
REALT RSF 'ANAHEIM CAL
210 S' L05 Angeles St' Qrouxid F?oorI-ii-stNational Bank BMO.
PHONE 43 ANAHEIM, CAL.
SEBASTIAN BROS. BOOKS, STATIONERY, FOUNTAIN PENS, I
GIFT PENCILS ,Q
' Quality Ii
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, MEN,S E- D- ABRAMS '
FURNISHINGS Book Slgre
119 W- CENTER ST- ANAHEIM 116 W. CENTER ST., ANAHEIM, CALIF.
-0 E fs?
SAM R. RAWICZ
KUPPENHEIMER AND REGAL AND
SOCIETY CLOTHES STETSON SHOES
Everything for Men and Boys
150 W. Center St.
Holland Electric Co.
119 N. LOS ANGELES ST. PHONE 402
SPEND YOUR VACATION
SAVE IT WITH YOUR KODAK
146 W. CENTER ANAHEIM
WHERE THE STANDARD OF SERVICE
IN THE SPIRIT or A FRIENDLY C0-OPERATION
WE SUGGEST AN AFFILIATION WITH
THE SOUTHERN COUNTY BANK
BRANCIIES AT EL MONTE AND BUENA PARK
,Q i .
C- ,. . '
f Q J
Ci tg? ,, ,. .
U c C. E 5 S
to the young man or young woman who early in life set
their hopes on the ownership of a home
ANAHEIM, FULLERTON, PLACENTIA
Our clergyman is preaching against Sunday golf, and he plays so cleverly
"Well, it's the only day in the week he's too busy to play."
"Fred's been glum since he was arrested for auto-suggestion."
"Yes, he asked a girl to go riding."
M. Janss-XV hy do blushes creep over girls' faces?
V. Rueddy-Because if they ran they would kick up too much dust.
Mr. XVeher-Boss-Sir, what does this mean? Some one just called up and
said you were sick and could not work today.
Art ManngHa! Ha! The jokels on him, He wasn't supposed to call up until
VVanted-A furnished room by an old lady with electric lights.
W'anted-A room by at young gentleman with double doors.
IIENRY M. ADAMS A. C. BOWERS E. L. BOWERS
ADAMS-BOWERS LUMBER CO.
"B etter S ervicen
417 S. Los ANGELES STREET ANAHEIM, CAL.
Phone 34 Near S. P. Depot
FLENTGE DRUG CO.
237 E. CENTER ST.
219 W. CENTER STREET ANAHEIM
I Nennds Auto Supply
REPLACEMENT PARTS FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS
Dayton, Hartford, Goodyear Tires and Tubes
145 SOUTH LOS ANGELES STREET PHONE 4644
SECRET OF SUCCESS
IN TWO WORDS
" CHQQSE BEST"
whatever it is-from a hat to a career-uchoose bestf,
OUR MoTTo: QUALITY FIRST
The S. Q R. STORE
Ganah1fGrim Lumber Co.
501 E. CENTER ST.
re glad to ofer our Free Service Department and Plans to
all who contemplate building.
EEN fm LQTHES
,gxf LASSEY DRESSERS
4 ,J for Graduates
,iggd KEEN MEN'S WEAR STORE
l K 175 Center Street F. H. BLEY, Manager
THE NEW THINGS WHEN THEY ARE NEW
Dry Goods and Ready-to-Wear
Fon OVER 23 YEARS ANAHEIMBS BEST HOME
,V+ 3' rf q 39,'!32 4 WA
J., .2 x "..
VALENCIA 'rpg LYON ,Wm
fs' een JM: amps f Img of meme P,
,, , Ez, f ..Q- Q
fy. .. 1-W .. .111
- .muon AEE ' 11 11 ' 'L wswexvnm if
lu N. LM mum- sv. Am.:-ailM.cM..
K I T C
161 W. CENTER STREET
RADIO and BATTERIES
A. BE VILLARD
Established oooo Phone 489
Scnmrgllxmc Blcos., Pnovs.
Phone 20 131 W. CENTER ST.
Phone 32-J Res. 32-M
TURTON Sz LUMSDON
MAXWELL and CHALMERS
142 SO. LOS ANGELES ST.
"At Your Servicey'
169 WI. CENTER STREET ANAHEIM
Make My Store Your Headquarters
Our Soda Is Better
The forenoon has only started-but her
weekls washing is over, as far as she's con-
cerned. For the only work that washday
brings her now is that of bundling the soiled
clothes together. We do everything else!
And yet she is not extravagant. She is merely
doing the sensible thing.
ANAHEIM LAUNDRY CO.
Anaheim ational Bank
It HELPFULNESS "
IS THE SPIRIT or
D0 not overlook those assets of FRIENDLINESS and
HELPFULNESS which this Institution has in the per-
sonnel of its stockholders, directors, ollicers and
These are assets which pay dividends to our customers
in SERVICE and SATISFACTION.
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