Anaheim Union High School - Colonist Yearbook (Anaheim, CA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1924 volume:
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BLUE A D GOLD
NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY FOUR
ANAHEIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL
PRINCIPALYS MESSAGE -
VICE-PRINCIPALSy MESSAGE -
DEDICA'FION - - -
STAFF - - -
STUDENT BODY -
IN MEMORIAM - -
SCHOOL DEPARTMENTS - -
STAGECRAFT AND DRAMATICS -
This 1924 Annual brings to each of us a greeting, foretells a parting to
some and will ever remain a diary of happy memories to all. As each page
tells to us its story of a year of happy school life, let it also teach one of
Life's lessons,-that we, ourselves, write our own life's story day by day.
Whatsoever We give to Life, Life will return to us. Therefore, let us so
think and act that our returns will be only in kindliness, in happiness and
J. A. CLAYES
To the Class of 1924 I would say
in the words of St. Paul, "Ye did run
well." Do not, however, be satisfied
with present attainment. Some may
be privileged to continue their studies
in institutions of higher learning, some
may End it necessary to enter at once
some field of labor for self-support, but
may you be careful to live the un-
selfish life. May you early realize that
the life most worth while is that which
gives most toward the uplift and wel-
fare of his fellow men.
"Conquering, holding, daring, ven-
turing as you go the unknown way,"
may you ever be ready to ease the
load of the weary and make the world
better as you journey on your way.
BELLA J. WALKER
The Senior Class has reached the
end of a successful four years. Much
that was learned in High School will
be forgotten, but every graduate will
remember many things which will be
useful in making a living, or in mak-
ing life richer and better. I hope each
one will be able to work hard, play
hard, and will have a sound sense of
values. To' me, the charm of teaching
lies in the contact I have with such
a group as we have here at the Ana-
heim High School.
C. GEORGE HEDSTROM
THE CLASS OF PHHETEEH HUNDRED
AND TWEHTY FOUR
THOSE' WHO WILL ALWAYS LOVE
AND CHEPQSH U5 EVEN QPTEPXTIME
QHD CIPXCUMSTFIHCES HAVE SEVARATED
Us L ug MOTHERS mv FATHERS
. 0 . . ..:.Q
' ' .J
Mrs. Irene MacLean Swan, Mr. J. A. Clayes, Miss Bella j. Walker, Miss Lucille Bickley
Mr. Charles Reinhart, Miss Lucille Perry, Mrs. Ethel jones Caverly, Mrs. Dorothy Peck
Mrs. Dorothy Sutherland, Mr. Lawrence Sutherland, Miss Margaret Cameron, Mr. D. F. Lehmer
Miss Madeline Conover, Miss Lova Holt, Mr. C. George Hedstrom, Mrs. A. E. Fitzmorris
Miss Irene Jaques, Mr. L. P. Nichols, Miss Pearl Edwards, Miss Lois Dyer
Miss Helen Troup, Miss Lulu Ramsey, Miss Margaret Hampton, Mr. Homer Foster
Mrs. Faye Kern Schultz, Mr. joshua Williams, Miss Elizabeth Johnson, Mr. Wm. Drennon
Mr. J. L. Van der Veer, Miss Martena Neal, Mr. F. L. Schiller, Mrs. M. E. Hesslink
Miss Anna Cresalia, Mrs. Janie Nunn, Miss Mary Probst, Mr. Bert F. Steelhead
Mr. Lloyd S. Ross, Miss Alice Bate, Mr. A. E. Fitzmorris, Mrs. Myrtle Owens
Miss Myrtle Winters, Mrs. Helen Lane, Mr. Harry L. Burden, Miss Mabel Thayer
BLUE AND GCLD
Editors in Chief ......,,
Business Manager ......
Advertising Manager ......
Senior Editor .,.,,,......,.,
Activities Editor ....,,,
Josh Editor .,,,,...,,
Art Editors ...,.,.,
Picture Editor ,......,
I' reshmen .,........,
CONSTANCE WILLI.ABIS, WILLIAM COTTRELL
.,..,,..,,...FLOM.A SCHNEIDER, EILEEN DRESS
.,,...,IfATHRYN CRAVATH, MAE BELLE TUXNIA
,,,.,.IRMA YOUNG, WALTER GUTOSKY
MAIJELYN MORLOCK, VIRGINIA NOLL
-.f-.uf - f , , , A ,. . ,, ,
STUDENT BGDY OFFICERS
President ....,,...,, 7,,,,,, X 'Villzud Fmdlax
Vice-President ...., ......... T qEI.tl11'X1l Qrax ath
Secretary ........ ...,................. H 01101 Easton
Treasurer .......,....,,,...,,,,,,,,,.,, ........, P rincipzil X C1211 5
Student Representative ,,,,,, ........,........... S tuwit Tax ne
SELF GOVERNMENT COMMITTEE
t -. .W
THE MODERN GIRL
"The modern girl is a shallow, brainless tlapper with a drug store com-
plexion and a peanut-sized interest."
This definition of the modern girl is quoted from a recent Daily Califor-
nian. If we would think a little more before we say things we would some-
times find more to question than is on the surface. A question has many
sides and the side that one person sees another does not.
The girl of today contains more than one viewpoint. The outside drug
store appearance is not the true one. It is underneath that we find the true
girl-with a truer heart. ln the Great VVar we found this "peanut-sized girl
with the same kind of interest" giving, sacrificing, saving, doing all in her
power that would help her country to do her part.
Not only do we find it true in our times, but in our own school. iVe find
many of these so-called Hbrainless fiappersl' doing their part in the school's
activities. But they cannot be Hbrainless fiappers" to hold down these posi-
tions. They must have a knowledge of all the works of the school's organ-
izations in order to run them.
In business life we find many women who are successful and can be
counted on to the utmost. Hardly can they have a "peanut-sized interest"
to take on the business side of life, which is one of the hardest.
There are many institutions where we find the woman doing her bit.
The greatest is in the home. ifVhat would the nation do without the home?
VVhen the man comes home from work he finds his meal ready, his bed
made, his home cleaned, his children Washed and cleaned, and many other
things done that go to make the home.
To say that the modern girl is "a brainless fiapper with a peanut-sized
interest" will hardly suffice. There are many bad ones, but there are also
many good ones. If the boy will take a good girl and shun the bad, he will
see the good side of the question. If we look for good we can find it, but
if we look for bad we will find that also. As the old adage goes, "There is
much good in the worst of us and much bad in the best of us." Let's look
for the best side of things.
SCHOOL AS PREPARATION FOR LIFE WORK
Years ago the people of the country did not send their children to school,
as they thought they could learn all that was necessary at home. They
expected their children to go on with their work of keeping up the farm
and then pass it on to the next generation.
Now all of the children of the country are able to go to school and learn
about other vocations. Our modern schools have the equipment for teach-
ing nearly every occupation that one wishes to enter. Students may start
out in their first year of high school preparing for a life work.
In these days it is very hard for a person to get a worth-while position
unless they have graduated from high school. In the future it will be neces-
sary for a college education to start in a position that will bring good
money. As you know, many people are always joking about the college
boys, who after graduating are usually hod-carriers or something of that
order. 'That is not true, for these are the boys who did not work and study
earnestly and did not finish college, at least they did not make the most of
a golden opportunity.
The commercial course in the high school almost equals that of a business
college, for many of our students have graduated from school and obtained
positions in banks or business houses.
Our shops are of the best. In the machine shops boys learn about the
structure of, and how to repair machines. In the wood shop they learn
about carpentry and also make many different useful articles of art from
wood. Going from school, they can start to work as mechanics or carpenters
and thereby climb up in their vocation,
Our domestic science department prepares the girls to be useful in the
home. Household management is also taught in the school: now we can
look forward to good housekeepers.
Many students get the preparation for accomplishing their dramatic
ability in the school and are trained by the best of teachers. Also there are
those who learn about stage management and how do do the required work
behind the scenes.
Our athletic course is one of the most useful. It builds the physical and
also mental character of the students. It teaches them clean, moral habits
as in the separate hygiene work, and many from the school become teachers
of physical education.
The academic course is perhaps our largest. It prepares the students for
all professional work such as law, medicine, teaching and ministry. This
course makes their work in college come easier than if they had had no
preparation in high school.
So, do you not think a person very foolish who does not take advantage
of a high school education? There could hardly be found a better place for
one to prepare for life work.
THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A PINK SLIP
I came into the world as a rosy, bouncing baby of thirty minutes. Every
day I grew to double my size, until at the age of five days I was a whopper.
By that time I was old enough to serve my owner as a passport to Miss
NValker who, taking pity on my wrinkled and aged physiognomy, reincar-
nated me as a strapping young Pink Slip of 600 minutes.
From that time on I led a checkered career, being and found, reduced
and increased several times. My family and I were the undisputed dictators
of the school, having no rivals. But, alas! the reign of RED DEATH is
over, and a BLUE GLOOM hangs over school, for now the DEMON DE-
MERIT sits enshrined on the teacher's desk and we are gone forever.
44 is XX
MONROE UI SS
STUA RT JAYNE
HOXVAR IJ M ULYEY
KATH RYN VOLZ
W l LFORD HAYES
FA YE BALLOU
C AROLIIXL INLNN
CHARLILS SLHL IZ
DOIN ALD HALL
MA E REQVARTH
VVA LTER GUTOSKY
MARJORI E LAMB
HEL!-:X MANTER ' W
LILLYAN SCH I-IXK
EDITH JOHX ,V
ARTHUR BOEGE "4 '
I-IDNA RENN I E
MARC UERITE TXVINEM
MARGUERITE L0 RANGER
MAE BELLE 'PUMA
FLOMA SCHNEI DER
ST EYE FERDINAND
President ,,,.7,...,,.. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,A....,..,,,7,....., J ou SCHVVEINFEST
Vice-Preridenz ,,.,,A,, ...., ,,,,,,,, O R VILLE REDDEN
Secretary ........... ,,,,,,.. M ILDRED MAUERHAN
Treasurer ......, A,,,,,,.,.,A..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,,,, P AUL LEUSCHNER
MR. Ill2DSTROM Miss BICKLEY
MRS. SWAN MR. STEELHEAD
Miss WALKER MRS. SUTHERLAND
Red and VVhite
XVe entered our beloyed A. U. H. S. in 1920 as Freshmen. Wie were green
Cas the saying goesj, we were too green to burn. Although we were green,
we were ambitious and with our motto "Be Squarei' we aspired to do great
things. This first year we did our best to support all school activities and
always 'llie Square,"
VVhen the next school year started we were Sophs. Now we at least had
one class to look down upon, although there were still two to look down
upon us. VVhen the calls came for gridiron men our boys were right there.
Four of our men made letters on the first team. The lightweight team was
well represented by Sophs. Al Hile, one of our members, was elected captain
of the Varsity for l922. Mae Requarth has won fame in athletics for our
As Juniors we claimed the football captain, Al Hile, and four other letter
men, namely, Howard Mulvey, Bus Hayes. llialter Gustosky and Victor
Rees, of the first team, besides a large percentage of the Skeeter team. Evelyn
Cordes, Mae Requarth and Rosie Labourdette brought fame to our class
through their work in basket ball. while Fred Amsbry and Marguerite
Loranger were our tennis stars. Lauren Wfright, joe Schweinfest and Henry
Hodges upheld the honor of the class in debating.
In the fall of 1923 we entered school as Seniors. XVe were determined to
make a name for ourselves that would stand in the history of A. U. H. S.,
which we have, we feel, succeeded in doing. VVe claim Mae Requarth,
captain of the girls' championship basket ball team, and three other players,
namely, Florence Findlay, Evelyn Cordes and Rosie Labourdette.
Our class was well represented on the Skeeter basket ball team which ran
away with the O. C. championship. Merlin Swarthout, captaing Joe Schwein-
fest, Monkey Giss, Cliff Howell and John Shea are members of the 130-
pound team that won the O. C. basket ball championship.
Lauren XVright and Joe Schweinfest, our members, helped the school
to win the O. C. debating championship again this year, while Fred Amsbry,
Marguerite Loranger and Margaret Bradley starred in tennis.
VVe were well represented in trackg in fact, we were in the lead in all
Although we reget leaving A. U. H. S., knowing the trials and tribulations
that will present themselves when the guiding hand of the class of 1924 is
missing, we feel that the world needs us and that it is our duty to seek the
work that the Master has planned for us to accomplish.
Although during the course of our high school years we have had both
joys and sorrows, joy will always be foremost when in days to come we
think of the days we passed in our alma mater, A. Lf. H. S.
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY OF 1924
To the kind readers of this insignificant but truthful prohpecy as to what
will happen to the members of the class of 1924: I am sinking into a
deep trance, slowly like the white, massy clouds of summer move across the
blue. I am in its clutches and I see in the dim and distant future:
Fred Amsbry, middle-aged, bay-windowed and bald, eating supper with
a beautiful maiden. He talks of tennis.
Faye Ballou, also middle-aged, with snow-white hair, brown skin and her
face wrinkled from toil. She married a missionary and went to Egypt.
Arthur Boege, now very fleshy. He talks incessantly and it is rumored
that if his wife doesn't get a word in soon she will leave him.
Catherine Boege now holds the Anaheim Championship in tennis.
Leona Borth has also learned to talk, has been married five times and has
Margaret Bradley is in a tight place-the score is add out and she is
serving. Here's hoping she wins, but I think she is too slender to play
tennis. Its better to lose than never to have played the love game at all.
Fred Brougher has turned out to be a great mechanic. He has learned
to Hy by Hopping his ears.
Edna Bumgardner has grown tall and thin and is still waiting for the
sheik of her dreams to come along.
Evelyn Cordes has joined a circus. She is in a side show, as she is the
only living woman with brick-red hair.
Bill Cottrell is her tent mate as he is a living skeleton, although his
wages will have to be raised to keep him in food.
Gavy Cravath has gone on the vaudeville stage and has pleased millions
by her wonderful laugh.
Amy Degryse runs a dance hall in Delhi, causing keen competition be-
tween Anaheim and Delhi.
Paul Dickman is a forester and lives on the top of Grey Back. He is
married and has fourteen children.
Elizabeth Donnelly has won world-wide fame as an aviatrix. She has
traveled to the moon on several occasions.
Herbert Drake is now the most high and illustrious radio operator on the
tramp freighter "Goof He says that he has talked to Mars, but many are
Honor Easton is an instructor in a riding academy. Do not mistake meg
I mean airplanes, I see her falling-falling-the ground seems to rise up to
meet herg her face is white and the wind is whistling through her hair-
there is a sickening crash. I shall see beyond the barrier. Be good until I
come. Don't break any shovels.
Dorothy Eicholt is a nurse in a great horsepistol. I think she cuts the
appendix out of the doctor's--books in her spare time.
Clifford Elger has had a mysterious death. It is rumored that his fiancee,
who weighs 930 pounds, sat on his lap.
Florence Findlay is gray-headed and is still trying to get dates with good-
Mildred Forsyth is putting labels on tomato cans in order to support her
family and her two dogs, cat, and goats.
Emily Giese is now one of the dearly beloved teachers of A. U. H. S.
Monroe Giss fell before he graduated and is now president of the Chil-
drens' and Old VVomen's VVelfare Society.
Elvin Grauer tried to sing on the stage but one night he got an egg lodged
in his throat, proving so injurious that he was compelled to give up his
Ralph Gregg is still as dreamy as ever and still chasing women. Here's
hoping he gets a good one.
Marjorie and Thelma Lamb now own the most wonderful show in Ana-
heim. The picture this week is "Look Up, Loosen Up, NValk In." V
Paul Leuschner is still thinking about and asking for money as he did
While collecting dues at A. U. H. S.
Loranger and Lumsdon, widely known names, as they were in the last
beauty contest against Carolyn Nunn.
Helen Manter has married the man she wanted to and is happy.
Hazel Manter had a wonderful career as a school teacher and then she
met the one and only.
Mildred Mauerhan and Marie Meyer and Herman Schacht are taking part
in an intelligence contest. From our knowledge of the past, it looks as
though all of the competition will be between the girls.
Otilla Mikesh, Inez Morris, Howard Mulvey, Jane Ostrander and Charles
Pannier run a free cafeteria for high school kids.
Howard Gregg married Marie Noll long ago. They are living happily
with their four children.
So far these people have appeared in my mind separately, but now in the
dim future the following are revealed to me. I see-
Walter Gutosky as president, Donald Hall vice president, Wilford Hayes
as secretary, Otto Henning treasurer, Al Hile as a trustee, and Henry
Hodges as janitor of the most high and royal order of the "Tierra Firma
Clifton Howell is a gardener and takes care of the lilies in the president's
Inez Hoxsie and Stuart Jayne have settled down in the mountains and are
selling post cards to travelers for a living.
Edith John, Josie johnson and Rosie Labourdette, who are now married,
are running a beauty parlor.
Marjorie Pibel, Tillie Puls and Alberta Priddy are all working back stage
painting the good-looking actors' faces.
Alan Rains and Orville Redden have gone to Turkey because they
couldn't find enough women here.
Frances Reed, Edna Rennie, Victor Rees, Afton Reinert and Emma Rich-
ardson have combined resources and are running the Soup, Syrup Sips Co.
or, in other words, they sell indigestion pills.
Josephine Rizzotto, Mae Requarth, Elizabeth Sawyer and Ray Grover
have gone into the radio business. Broadcasting is their specialty.
Lillian Schenk, Floma Schneider and Roma Tedford are running the
I. C. Y. H. and W. A. M. T. Lillian is the "I catcher," Floma is the "You
Holdem," and Roma "Marries them."
Walter Schmid, Charles Schutz, Joe Schweinfest, john Shea and Fred
Smith have formed a Sheik Club and spend most of their time queening.
Merlin Swarthout has found the girl of his dreams, married her and they
have gone back to Indiana to live.
Nerland Tobin lost his bashfulness very suddenly and got married shortly
after graduation from high school. He needed a good cook.
MaeBelle Tuma, Marguerite and Gretchen Twinem and Kathryn Volz
own an amusement hall and are making a great success financially.
Constance Williams now weighs 250 lbs., is married and lives in Atlantic
City, near the Board Walk. ,
Lauren Wright is a soap box orator and the leader of the first Socialistic
Movement to overthrow the U. S. Government.
Gale Harmon and Steve Ferdinand are now chimney sweepers for Santa
Thus ends our little seance, so if you will place a greenback in the little
box at the door when you go out it will enable me to live until the next
SENIOR CLASS FUNCTIONS
Senior Ditch Day
Loads of enthusiasm and pep fwho could it be but the Seniors?j left
about 5:30 A.M. Monday morning, March 10, for Forest Home. VVe felt
that the teachers needed a rest and we would make the rest of the school
feel our importance by our absences for as they say, UAbsence makes the
hearts grow fonder."
After a great deal of excitement caused by stopping for breakfast, water
boiling in radiators, and cars just absolutely refusing to work fyou might
ask Mr. Hedstrom about the latterj we arrived safe and sound. Hiking was
the chief diversion, although many others were enjoyed. Groups hiked
together and pictures tell the tale of their wanderings. Most everyone
assembled at camp about twelve bells to take on a little food Qspecial stress
to be laid on littlej after which snow lights were enjoyed. A great many
events of interest happened during the day. Some people got their faces
washed, some boys were seen to carry pipes, some girls were the unfortunate
victims of mistletoe gatherers, one teacher had to stop playing the xylo-
phone and a Ford was towed part of the way by a Cadillac.
Vifhen it was time to leave everybody "was telling the world what a suc-
cess the day had been."
The only thing that we regret is the fact that our absence caused untold
weeping and heartaches to our beloved under-classmen.
Apron and Overall Party
About sixty "peppy" Seniors gathered. in the gymnasium Friday night,
February 29, for a good time. The event being an apron and overall party
and also a Leap Year party, the girls played escorts to the young men.
Games such as dare base, keep away and red rover were played, causing
untold merriment. Library was also played fthe girls having to take out
books Cboysj and walk around the track with themj.
Refreshments consisting of pie a la mode and water were served, The
girls proved themselves to be delightful esorts as well as useful for setting
the pace around the track.
I, Victor Rees, do hereby bequeath my irresistible temptation for dancing
to Reva Potter, my raven locks to Ruth Dahl, my winning ways with girls
to Monroe Giss, and my ability to make brilliant remarks in Harmony class
to those future Seniors who may gather up courage enough to face the mys-
teries of Harmony.
I, Merlin Swarthout, being of sound UD mind, bequeath my good looks
and love for the girls to Francis Bode, the ex-bachelor. To' Stanley Hopkins I
leave my ability to play basket ball and slap boys on the head. My cream-
faced complexion I will take with me because it has been so hard to acquire.
I, Steve Ferdinand, believing that I will soon be in the next world, do
leave my glossy locks to Blondy Alsip, my winning smile to Mary Easton
and my remains to the Biology class, hoping they may benefit by the same.
I, Charles Schutz, feeling that my days are numbered, desire to dispose of
my earthly possessions to others less fortunate than myself. To Walter
Heineman I bequeath my Ford sport roadster. my good looks to Niles Fiscus,
my fond memories of the eighth grade to Jack Hartfield, but my love for
Helen Hanks I refuse to part with.
I, Margaret Bradley, knowing that I can count my remaining days at
A. U. H. S. in Roman numerals, do hereby bequeath my argumentative
ability in Latin, with frequent reference to the encyclopedia, to any unfortu-
nate Freshman taking Latin. '
I, Howard Gregg, with one wheel of my Chevy on the skiddy road and
the other in the ditch, do hereby bequeath my gruff voice to Tommy Keuchel,
my bashfulness to Donald Skinner, my love for night parking on Santa Ana
Street to -Iack Royalty and my sheikish love for all the girls to Mr. Schiller.
I, Rosie Labourdette, feeling that I am about to leave this world, leave
my sparkling brown eyes to Eloise Bovee, 1ny beautiful raven tresses to
Mr, Schiller, but my basket ball ability and my love for Evert I hope to keep
I, Amy Degryse, will my great speed in shorthand and typing to Delma
Patton, my ability in graceful dancing I will to Charlyn Tedrick, but my
pretty blond hair which made me so popular I shall take with me.
Feeling that my heart is beating faster and my days here are coming to
an end, so I take this opportunity while I can still hold a pen to write my
last will and testament. As my remembrance of Senior Ditch Day is most
precious, I leave it to the other party, Patsy Lamb. My debate pin I leave
to Andy Anderson, my well-trained hair to Jack Hartheld in hopes itvwill
make him more popular with the fairer sex, the presidency of the Senior
class to Clifford Taber, and last my position on the 130-pound team to Gus
I, Howard Mulvey, calmly awaiting the end and fully prepared for my
departure, do bequeath my cherished bachelor ideals to Evert VVells fmay he
seriously apply themj, my speedy motorcycle to Eleanor Marsh, but my
unfailing attraction for the feminine sex I wish to retain for myself till the
end of my eventful career.
I, Fred Smith, being of sound mind, desire to bequeath my possessions as
follows: To James VVright I leave my dramatic ability, my blue eyes and
rosy cheeks to Ruth Dahl, my sunny disposition to Alice Miller, but my love
for the opposite sex I wish to retain.
I, Elvin Grauer, upon leaving A. U. H. S., desire to leave a few tokens of
remembrance. To Elvin Milbrat I leave my love for Dora Knutzen, to Elden
Stephens my ability to sing, to Eugene Beatie my tall stature, but my sheik-
ish ways I must keep for myself.
I, Lillian Schenk, fast losing my hold on life, desire to bequeath my
characteristics, accomplishments and other possessions as follows: My ability
to tickle the ivories I leave to Harriet Austin, my ravenous beauty to Mar-
I, VVillard Findlay, knowing I must heed the summons to the great
beyond, desire to leave to Gladys Dickenson my wonderful personality, my
place in the Honor Society to Oliver Edwards, my honesty and faithfulness
to anyone who needs it, but my love for a girl from the class of 1922 I shall
I, Fred Amsbry, expecting the angel of death to knock at my door any
minute, desire to dispose of my property, my sheikish ways and good looks
I leave to Earl Dahlman, my tennis ability to Lorene Ingram, my bookkeep-
ing knowledge to the office force, but my love for a girl in Orange I shall
I, Leona Borth, while lying on my deathbed, do hereby make my last
will and testament. My love for American Democracy and my knowledge
of Spanish VI, I bequeath to Naomi Nenno, my small stature to Mary Jane
Van Booven, but my love for the opposite sex I cannot part with.
I, Fred Brougher, upon hearing the warning sound of Gabriells trumpet,
hurriedly make my last will and testament. My brown eyes and curly hair
I leave to Norma Armbust, my love for Gretchen Twinem to Glenn Mathis,
and my Hirtatious ways to Lawrence Mitchell.
I, Evelyn Cordes, hearing the call to the realms above, hereby bequeath
my possessions to the following: My beautiful red curly hair to Alma Frahm,
my sunny disposition and athletic ability to Lawrence Sweeney.
I, Elizabeth Donnelly, with my Ford on a skiddy road and the transmis-
sion out of whack, in making my last will bequeath to VValter Blakely my
many musical accomplishments, to Lillian Deschner my blond hair, to Glenn
Smith my sweet ways.
I, Dorothy Eickholt, having had it declared to me by many physicians
that my days on earth are numbered, do hereby bequeath my vampish ways
to Marie Trecker, my domesticiscience ability to Gretchen Holland, my
long tresses to Vera Reudy.
I, Clifford Elger, expecting the Lord to summon me to the palace of rest
soon, do hereby leave my possessions to those who need them most: My
brown eyes and straight hair I bequeath to Sarah Fay, my dramatic ability
to Esther Hile and my cheerful disposition to Paul Sloop.
I, Monroe Giss, feeling myself growing weak, deem it necessary to make
this, my last will and testament. My basket ball ability I bequeath to Jack
I-Iartfield, my charming personality to Jack Barnett and my love for the girls
to Francis Bode.
I, Otto Henning, upon, leaving this world, bequeath my possessions as fol-
lows: My artistic ability I bequeath to Madeline Tousseau, my clever ways
to Allan McIntyre, my love for Apes to Niles Fiscus, but my love for Clara
I cherish too greatly to part with.
I, Al Hile, leave my possessions to the following as tokens of remem-
brance of the days spent at A. U. H. S. My football ability I leave to Bob
Thompson, my ability to tease to Jack Royalty, and my good grades to Still-
I, Clifton, Howell, fearing even my magic may not keep me on this
earth, do hereby draw up my last will and testament. My sunny disposition
and clever line I leave to Young Bemish, my marvelous dramatic ability to
Charles Curtis, but my love for Lucille I desire to keep until "death do us
I, Marguerite Loranger, in a sound state of mind, do this day bequeath
my tennis ability to Howard Clow, my nickname "Frenchy" to Miss Neal,
but my undying love for Mark I shall make other provisions for.
I, Madeline Lumsdon, do this day leave my curly hair to Mary Easton,
my violin to Lydia Frahm, my sweet disposition to Velda Dewitt and my
love for the boys to Gladys Dickenson.
I, Jane Ostrander, upon leaving A. U. H. S., bequeath my position in the
book store to anyone fortunate enough to obtain it, my love for Edna, Donald
may have, my long tresses I bequeath to Mr. Hedstrom, but my voice I shall
keep that I may entertain in the regions beyond.
I, Orville Redden, having lost my grasp on the pillars of life, hereby be-
queath to Vida Sutherland my curly hair, my presidency of the S. L. Club to
Bill Sietz, my side burns to Mr. Foster, but my love for Eleanor I shall not
I, Afton Reinert, this eighth day of June, do bequeath my property to
the following: My name "Cutiel' I bequeath to Harold Siersen, my perfect
pompadour to Mr. Burrows, but my sweet and sunny disposition I feel I
may have need of later, so I shall retain.
I, Josephine Rizzotto, do hereby leave my possessions to those whom I
feel will use them to the best advantage. My black hair I leave to Alice
Williamson my hockey ability to Ruth Dahl and my artistic ability to
I, Floma Schneider, having already been summoned by a messenger from
God, do hereby bequeath my curly hair to Gladys Jennings, my artistic
ability and place on the Annual Staff to Eva VVilbern.
I, John Shea, hastily and yet feebly make my last will and testament.
My dramatic ability I leave to Josephine Minnick, my ability to bluff in
American Democracy to Katherine Carner, but my love for Floma I shall
I, Nerland Tobin, feeling the shadow of death creeping o'er me, hereby
leave to Clyde Martin my athletic ability, my fondness for reading to Bob
Rundstrom, my love for the girls to Blondie Alsip and my love for American
Democracy to Bill VVard.
I, Wilford Hayes, feeling that 1ny days are at an end, do hereby bequeath
my wonderful disposition to Eugene Beatie, my love for Mechanical Draw-
ing to any Sub-scrub who desires it, but my love for the fairer sex shall
never be the property of another.
I, Ivan Swanger, fearing death will soon come upon me, do hereby be-
queath my ability as athletic editor to VValter Hieneman, my jolly disposition
to Bill Reed, but my driver's license I shall endeavor to keep.
I, Bill Cottrell, upon leaving this world, wish to bequeath my possessions
to my friends as follows: My cartooning ability I leave to Max Crawford,
my sheikish looks to Curtis Horne, but my love for my pal Afton I shall
I, Marion Kopfer, on leaving the Anaheim High School, do hereby be-
queath my ability to read Caesar to Billy Grafton, also my ability to make
high school in three years to Harriet Austin.
I, Edna Bumgardner, being in a state of exhaustion from too much study,
bequeath my oratorical ability to Paul Sloop, my love for English IV to any
who may have the courage to take it, my most helpful book, a well-worn
volume on "How to Be Goodf' I leave to Charlyn Tedrick, but my love for
Donald I shall take with me.
I realize the end is near, and hereby will these things so dear: to Flip my
love of golf I leave, this art to lose I do so grieveg to Kenny VValker my alti-
tude, I give in hopes of gratitude. I leave to Sarah, who needs such joys,
my popularity with the boys.-Signed, Honor Easton.
I, Marie Noll, feeling that I must soon pass on to the next world, leave
all my worldly possessions to those that will profit by them. My loving
disposition I leave to Miss Bella Walker, my striking resemblance of
Venus to Gretchen Holland, my dramatic ability to Evert NVells, and last,
but not least, my dear Howard I shall take with me until "death do us part."
I, Mae Requarth, having given up all hope of further existence and fearing
that my time for repentance is near, do hereby make my last will and testa-
ment. My great athletic ability I leave to Bernice Bremer, my beautiful long
tresses to Margaret Schaefer, but my longing for Evert VVells I must keep a
I, Hazel Manter, do hereby will and bequeath my ability of absorbing
American Democracy and Spanish to Charlotte Heald, providing she puts
said ability to the best use. Otherwise said ability with 1ny sunny smile and
sweet disposition are to be properties of any sub-scrub who so desires them,
to have and to hold till death do them part. Signed this 24th day of March
in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-four.-Hazel Manter.
I, Faye Ballon, considering myself sane in mind but failing in health, so
bequeath my wonderful gracefulness while playing tennis to Gretchen Hol-
land and my beautiful curly black locks to Violet Grant.
I, Edith John, now in a firm state of mind, do leave my ability in out-
lining American Democracy to Earl Dahlman and to Sarah Fay I leave my
musical voice, but my cherished' love for A. U. High I shall keep forever and
I, Marie Meyer, feel my days are numbered and while I am still able to
hold a pen do hereby bequeath my earthly goods as follows: To Wilma
Mitchell I will my vampish eyes and actions, to Jessie Johnston I will my
glasses because I think they will lend a dignified air of importance to her,
to Tommy Kuchel my student ability, and the rest of my achievements I
freely give in a lump sum to the Freshman boys.
I, Inez Morris, feeling that my days in this world are numbered, do
hereby bequeath my most cherished possessions as follows: To Eloise Bovee
I leave my tennis ability, my small stature to Kenneth VValker, my ability
to fool Mr. Nichols to Mary Louise Parsons, but my ability to vamp the boys
I shall keep forever.
As I feel the time drawing near for my last hour on this earth, dear to
me because of those days spent in the place of learning, to some a school but
to me a palace, I, Marguerite Twinem, will make my last will and testament:
My beautiful, tall, slender, fat figure I leave to Dorothy Hoxsie, I will my
blond, curly hair to Martha Narro and last, but not least, my position as
telephone operator to Blenda Keithly.
I, Gretchen Twinem, in making my last will and testament, bequeath my
curly hair to Sarah Fay, my high grades in biology to Jimmie Fitzgibbons,
but my love for craft work I wish to take with me.
I, Donald Hall, seeing that it is time for me to ride the side of this high
mountain on a cold, chilly cake of ice, down into the depths where I shall
rest in solitude, do hereby deem it necessary to leave my valuable art of
bluffing Mr. Nichols to Charlotte Heald, to Niles Fiscus my clever line, to
VValter Elliott my blonde curly hair and my ability as an actor to Marion
Vffillianison. Knowing that the above will be appreciated, I willingly take
the slide. 1
I, Tillie Puls, feeling that I will soon leave this world, do bequeath my
flapperish nature to Virginia Noll, my great desire for a place in the Ziegfeld
Follies to Gretchen Holland, but my love for green apples I will keep forever.
I, VValter Schmid, feeling that my last days of grace are drawing near,
feel it expedient to draw up my will. To Fred VVinters I bestow my mathe-
matical ability, to Hudson Hanks my seeming popularity with the girls, and
to Bessie Showalter my knack of arguing with Mr. Lehmer. -
I, Patsy Lamb, foreseeing the end, bequeath my studious attitude to
Telorese Bell and my charming ways with the boys Cfor further information
ask Joej to Grace Jackson.
I, Elizabeth Sawyer, feeling that under the strenuous tension of life at
A. U. H. S. my hold on it may at any time slip, do hereby bequeath my
possessions as follows: To Bill Utter my love of tennis, to Lovenia O'Toole
my studious nature, but my memories of Latin III, I will keep forever.
I, Marjorie Pibel, feeling myself growing weary of lifeys toilsome ways, do
hereby make my will. To Lucille Hatfield I leave my vampish ways, my
gracefulness I leave to Lovenia O'Toole, hoping she will make good use of
it, lint my love for the opposite sex I desire to carry with me to the next
I, Roma Tedford, realizing that my days are numbered, do leave my most
valuable possessions to others who may have greater need of them. My
marvelous intellect I leave jointly to those members of the next Senior class
who have ever "flunked," my patience and cheerfulness I leave to such mem-
bers of the faculty as may have most need of them, my witty sayings in
Democracy class I entrust to Mr. Nichols with the injunction that he write
them down and repeat them for the edification of future classes, but fearful
lest a great calamity ensue, my ravishing beauty, my capacity for mischief
and my Hirtatious ways shall not become the property of another.
Feeling that I must leave this world, I hereby bequeath my ability to
step out five times a week and still get my lessons to Frieda Hienze, my
wonderful dramatic ability to Thelma Guy, that she may play opposite
Donald Skinner, but my love for Forrest I desire to keep.-Mae Bell Tuma,
I, Kathryn Cravath, better known as "Gavy,', bowed down in sorrow of
having to leave this dearly beloved school, do dispose of my possessions as
follows: My famous laugh I leave to Marguerite Johnston, my dramatic abil-
ity to Swede Walker, and my ability in Democracy to Harold Mann.
I, Mildred Mauerhan, with one foot in the grave and the other on a
banana peel, do hereby bequeath my lovely characteristics as follows: My
ability to get out of Chemistry seventh period to Donald Sandilands, my
ability to do trigonometry to Bill I-Iale, my place in the Honor Society to
Gus Galvin and my baby blue eyes to Telorese Bell.
In the presence of proper witnesses and authorities I, Arthur Boege,
hereby decree in this my last will and testament. To Max Crawford I be-
queath my sweet smiles and kindly ways, to Donald Sandilands my imperti-
nence, to Walter Blakely my ever-faithful jar of Stacomb. Done this eighth
clay of june in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
I, Lauren Wright, do hereby bequeath my ability to debate to Edwin
Fischer, my football mustache to Bill Sietz, my favorite pastime of trying
to kiss the girls to Elden Stephens, but my characteristic walk I couldn't
I, Henry Hodges, while setting for the last time on the steps of the dear
old A. U. H. S., and having for my last "all-day-sucker" a stick of dynamite,
do bequeath to Alan Goddard my love for Latin, to Evert VVells my training
methods, to Hudson Hanks my matchless eloquence, and my efforts to win
back Frankie's affection to Bill Reed. Trusting that the above will be
appreciated, I bite the dynamite. -
I, Herbert Drake, do hereby bequeath my beautiful haircut to Evert
XVells, my angelic countenance to Young Bemish. To VValter Hieniman I
leave my Ufeelingn for Frankie Reed, and my graceful walk to any scrub who
would be improved by it.
I, Frances Reed, believing my last hour to be near, do hereby bequeath
my ability to hold steadiest to Helen Hanks, my winning ways with my
beloved teachers to Dot Bode, but Bill I shall endeavor to keep.
I, Otilla Mikesh, on hearing the toot of the trumpet, have obtained pen
and ink to typewrite this parting missive. To Hazel Wright I leave my
Harmony ability, my shining tresses are to be preserved for some shingled
Freshman, my spontaneous personality to Christine Hanks, my superb self-
control is to be mailed in the code and under seal to my beloved music
teacher, Mrs. Nunn. Hoping that the above will realize and appreciate the
need, I don my wings to fly elsewhere.
I, Mildred Forsyth, feeling that the end is near, do bequeath my sunny
disposition to Marion Downes, my love for Chemistry Laboratory to Pearl
Bircher, but my art of dodging unwelcome company I wish to retain until
Louis Frahm counts the stars in the Milky Wfay.
VVhile being rushed to Norwalk. I, Paul Dickman, do will my love for
Frieda to Roosevelt Hoeden, my ability to agree with Mr. Nichols to Bill
Reed, my formula for growing tall, which is "Kellogg's Corn Flakes Guar-
anteed' three times per day, to Tommy Kuchel, my judgly appearance to
Bill Utter, but my new-found affection for Ione Maas I shall take with me
on my journey.
I, Emily Giese, having a presentiment thatiall is not well, do bequeath
my queenly walk and pose to Charlotte Heald and my knowledge of Chem-
istry to any Junior who needs it-may he use it carefully as it is fragile-but
my admiration for Lyle Pember I must keep as long as I can.
I, Stuart Jayne, feeling that Gabriel's trumpet will soon call me to the
great beyond, do hereby bequeath my worldly possessions to others less
fortunate than myself. To Oscar Gibbs I leave my ability to enjoy life, my
queening ability to Stillman Drake, my ability to get good grades to I-Iarriet
Austin, but Ione Maas I will keep for myself.
I, Constance Williains, feeling that my days are numbered but still the
owner of a somewhat sane mind, bequeath my singing ability to Grace
I-Ioldsworth, my everlasting love for English III to Cuba Carner, my Senior
class dues to any Junior, but my sweet and undying love for my Fullerton
sheik I intend to keep.
I, Herman Schacht, fearing the end is near, do hereby bequeath my quiet
laugh to Horace Hempshall, my ability to manage the baseball team to Dale
Hensley, my deep and lasting affection for Miss Rumsey to Mr. Foster, my
love for Elaine Webb to Zuse Ochoa, and my studios nature to Cuba Carner.
I, Alan Rains, feeling myself growing stronger in body but weaker in
mind, do hereby bequeath my bobbing Adamls apple to Lawrence Sweeney,
my musical ability to Bill Hale, my appetite to Mary Protheroe, but my love
for June Borchert I will keep.
I, Helen Manter, believing that the worst has at last arrived, will my
desire to reduce to Gretchen Holland and my good looks to any Sub-
Freshman that might find need for it, but my love for visiting in Pomona
I shall always keep.
I, Paul Luechner, fearing that I will lose my brilliant mind collecting
class dues, do hereby bestow my lanky height to Elden Stephens, my respect
for the opposite sex to Bob Lusk, and to Gladys Jennings I bestow my
ability to argue in class.
I, XValter Gutosky, on realizing that my short stature shall not be seen
in the corridors of A. U. H. S. any longer, do hereby bequeath it to Kenny
VValker, my manly chest to Kenneth Sloop, and I sincerely hope that Dora
Knutzen can use my deep roar to good advantage.
I, Inez Hoxsie, do hereby will my driver's license and speed to Frances
Murch and my vanity case to Leroy Horn.
I, Charles Pannier, with a rope around my neck and the chair tottering,
holding the belief that unless the rope breaks my stay in this sphere is
nearing its end, do leave my attempts at sheiking to Hudson Hanks, and my
ability to Hunk Mathematics examinations to Mary Easton.
I, Ray Grover, do in this last will and testament leave my sunny smile to
Bill Reed, my long hair to Miss Edwards, but my love for Botany I will
I, Emma Richardson, feeling that I am about to draw my last breath,
do hereby will my favorite dancing steps to June Borchert and my lifelong
ambition to be a movie actress to Grace Holdsworth.
I, Ralph Gregg, fearing that the end is approaching, desire to leave my
earthly possessions as follows: My patent leather pompadour I leave to
Leslie Forsyth, my splendid CPD grades in all my studies I will to Dorothy
Yungbluth, but my love for Alberta Priddy I intend to take with me.
I, Donald Fehlman, in this my last will and testament. do willingly be-
queath my unruly curls to Irene North and my musical ability to Francis
Yorker, but my affection for Edna I shall endeavor to keep.
I, Carolyn Nunn, on leaving A. U. High, hereby bequeath my sunny dis-
position to Claude Preston and my ability to argue successfully with Miss
Troup I leave to Billy Grafton.
I, Kathryn Volz, having given up all hope of further Existence, do leave
my long, black tresses to Lydia Frahm, my laugh to Anna Degryse, my love
for Spanish IV to Bob Thompson, but my ability to keep away from the
boys I can't give up.
I, Catherine Boege, seeing a great void beyond, do hereby bequeath my
raven locks to Evelyn Linderholm, my tennis ability to Clarence W'oodburv,
but my love for Fred Brougher I will take with me. '
I, Josie Johnson, will and bequeath my extreme bobbed hair to Miss
Rumsey, my graceful stride to Lovenia O'Toole and my sweet disposition to
I. Gale Harmon, feeling that my days on earth are numbered, do bequeath
my possessions as follows: My Bullock's Economic knowledge I leave to
Mr. Nichols that he may use it for American Problem references, and my
friendliness and good looks to the Junior girls.
I, Thelma Lamb, feeling the inevitable end drawing nigh, will my long
dresses and proficiency in Gymnasium to Irma Young, my bobbed curly
hair to Leona Luther, but with my most cherished possession, Lawrence
Mills, I refuse to part.
I, Edna Rennie, in a sane state of mind, do hereby bequeath my ability
in writing orations to Roberta Cawthon, my sweet voice to Jack Royalty.
I, Alberta Priddy, as a token of my love and affection for A. U. H. S.,
bequeath the following to the students: My wonderful smoothness in dancing
I bequeath to the still improving graceful dancer Claude Preston, my red
hair, smiling face, with wrinkling nose which will vamp almost any boy, I
will to Eloise Bovee. Finding I cannot vamp Hudson Hanks with all my
charms, I will bequeath him to Gladys Jennings who in turn will give him the
succor and guidance of a loving mother until he is old enough to appreciate
I, Florence Findlay, knowing that I will soon be called to the realms
above, do bequeath my possessions to those whom I feel need them most:
To Lydia Grauer I leave my curly locks, my dear little underclassmates,
Clyde Martin and Young Bemish by name, to Violet Boege, but my undying
love for Merlin Swarthout I shall cherish forever.
Name Role Duty Lines
Fred Amsbry "Good Looking" Sheik For cryin' out loud
Faye Ballon Faye Dainty maiden Gee
Arthur Boege "Art" Studying Raspberry
Catherine Bocge "Katie ' Getting 1's Gee
Leona Borth "Lee" Dancing Oh, gosh
Margaret Bradley Margaret Studying Latin Really?
Fred Brougher "Charlie" Long and lanky For goodness sake
Edna Bunigardencr "Edie" Talking to Don Now you quit
Evelyn Cordes "Brick" The perfect girl Bill
VVilliam Cottrell "Bill" Cartoonist Same as Afton
Kathryn Cravath "Gavy" Laughing It's hard telling
Amy Degryse Amy Dancing Hey, you
Paul Dickman Paul Stepping a Soph, You'd be surprised
Elizabeth Donnelly "Irish" Prima donna Oh, say
Herbert Drake "Herby" Sheik Oh, dear
Honor Easton "Henry" Man hater Check
Dorothy Eickholt "Dot" Dancing Say, I like you
Frances Reed "Frankie" Driving a Jordan Oh, shoot
Victor Rees "Vic" Vil ain Letls have variety
Afton Reinert "Cutie" XVoman-hater Same as Bill
Emma Richardson "Ritchie" Dancing For cat's sake
Josephine Rizzottn Josephine Playing hockey Do tell
Mae Requarth Mae Basket ball player My conscience
Elizabeth Sawyer "Eliza" Reading love stories Dear me
Herman Schacht "Shocky" Football hero By gum
Lillian Schenk Lillian Shouting Land'sakes
Walter Schmid 'WValt" Working Gosh darn it
Floma Schneider Floma Art Editor Onkey donkey
Charles Schutz "Chuck" Repairing Fords Darned if I know
joe Schwcinlest "Joe" Senior Class President XVhere's the mistletoe
Mildred Mauerhan "Milly" Music master Oh, he vens
Marie Meyer Marie Ambitious Oh, my
Otilla Mikesh Otilla Studying Harmony Oh, you
lnez Morris Inez Playing tennis Boy howdy
Howard Mulvey Mulvey Butler '1'hat's alright
Marie Noll "Titter" Riding Oli, Howard
Carolyn Nunn Carolyn Typing lVhat are you laughing
,lane Ostrandcr lane Singing I'll beat you up
Charles Panni r "ChlCk:' Bashful boy Dawg on it
Marjorie Pibel Mqflfifle Studious Oh, lady
Matilda Puls "Tillie" A stately lady Oh, gosh
Alberta Priddy "Bertie" Shouting Good night
Alan Rains i"Babe" Arguing VVell, I'll be
Orville Redden Orville Stepping out ?!5z I-? I I
Edna Rennie "Edd1e"' Driving a Dodge You hunk of cheese
john Shea ".l0h1'lYllff" Laziness Tell you tomorrow
Fred Smith Fred Working in print shop Say, fellow
Merlin Swarthout "Bl1ZS" Soda jerker Hello, honey
Roma Tediord RUPHH Making clever remarks Golly whiz
Nerland Tobin "T0bY" Stepping? My gosh
Mae Belle Tnnizi Maebelle Stepping with Forrest 4 Gee, I don't know
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President ..,.........AA ,.,,A,,.,,,,,,,..,,.....,...A,,A,.,,...., E VERT WELLS
Vice-President ...,..,,A ,,,,,, .,..,.A ,,,, N o R MA BRASTAD
Secretary ,,........,7.,. ,,..,.. M ARGUERITE JOHNSTON
Treasurer ......,... ,,,,....... M R. VAN DER VEER
Yell Leader ,,..., .A.,..,.,...,.,, E UGENE BEATIE
Annual Editor ,,.....,..,,v,......,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,..,.,....,,,,,,. IRMA YOUNG
To Be, Rather Than to Seem
Gold and VVhite I
MR. VAN DER VEER MISS CAMERON
MR. NICHOLS MISS JAQUES
MR. RINEHART MISS EDWARDS
MISS THAYER MRS. SCHULZ
On September 21, 1921, we, the great and mighty Juniors, entered this
beloved school, and were taken under the wing of our father, Mr. Clayes,
who never fails to help his children in their daily tumbles of school life, and
is beloved by all.
As Freshmen, several of our little tots made the athletic teams and repre-
sented the school in various class and student body activities.
The Sophomore year found us in the midst of things, and more fame was
given to our school and class by our active work in school activities, and the
honor roll was also not to be forgotten, for many of our members gained
admittance to this famous scholarship list.
A PRIZE JUNIOR
In a county high school contest, given by the Orange County Farm
Bureau, Erma Batis won the first prize of 315. We are indeed proud of her
for showing up the rest of the schools in the county.
JUNIOR COLOR DAY
The first thing that we tried to- make the Seniors understand was that
they should try to take our class colors away from us which we wore one
bright January day. But the Seniors were too wise to light us Cthey are so
small and weak, you knowlj The Seniors thought that we thought that
Ditch Day was to be held. But we started something new, and showed our
Seniors that we start things without being told.
JUNIOR CLASS PARTY
This year the Juniors led the classes for having the best parties fparty
and reeeptionj. NVe started the ball rolling by having the first real party,
and ended by having the best one, which was the elaborate Junior-Senior
Reception. No one can beat us for having good times, and as Juniors we
have had the snappiest class ever.
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
Parsons, Mary Louise
Schlotter, Thelma ,
' ' JUNIOR ACTIVITIES
In the first sport of the year, football, we claim two members who made
the Varsity team, Everet Wells and Kenneth Sloop. Although our boys did
not win the county title they played fine, clean games. As manager of the
team Eugene Beatie did his part in making the team a success.
Our lightweight boys had better luck than the first team, and won the
county title. On this team We had four representatives from our class, John
Daly, Harold Hushman and Walter Hineman. These boys deserve much
credit for the part they had and played for their school.
On the Orange County girls' champ basket ball team we Juniors claim
Grace Holdsworth, 'fTed" Beamish, Esther Hile and Irma Young.
On the girls, Skeeter team Katherine Carner did her part for the Juniors
by making guard. She was small in height, but she certainly could make
her forwards step.
On the first team in boys' basket ball we had Evert VVells. He came
from Kansas this year, but he has certainly done his part.
The girls' baseball sluggers had several Juniors: Katherine Carner, Grace
Holdsworth, Hazel Wright and Irma Young.
On the debate team we have Ronald Anderson, who is new at the game,
but won in his first debate. i
In the production of the school paper, The Anoranco, there are three
members helping to put over the news items: Irma Young represents the
journalistic department, and Niles Fiscus and Bill Reed the Print Shop
Department. These young members have done much for their paper, and
deserve a great deal of credit.
In Dramatics there are a host of Juniors: Eugene Beatie, Katherine Car-
ber, Everet VVells, Eva NVilbern, Sarah Fay, June Borchert, Lillian Deschner,
Pearl Bircher, VVilliam Seitz, Elden Stephens and Helen Hanks.
The Stagecraft class, that unseen class, which gives the wonderful light
and set effects, contains some more juniors: Bill Reed, Niles Fiscus, Emsley
Beck and Irma Young have helped to do their part in putting over the good
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION
The Junior-Senior Reception is the big thing of the year both for the
Juniors and Seniors. This last social event of the year means the parting
of the Seniors from their classmates and these dear old halls. Although we
make fun of the Seniors in a gleeful way, we realize that the time must
come for the parting of the ways, and, in order to show our appreciation of
the work of our classmates, we try to give them the best in the line of a
banquet and a good time.
SENIOR DITCH DAY
The Seniors are the foolishest things. They never seemed to be able to
decide about a date for their Ditch Day without breaking it Qso we heardj.
We had our program ready for this celebrated thing about six weeks in
advance, learned it, and almost forgot it by the time the Seniors finally
decided to really ditch.
JUNIOR PLAY .
One of the big things which the juniors put over during the year to help
pay for the banquet is the Junior play. As yet the play has not been decided
upon, but we will assure the public of something snappy.
Preszdenl .,........A,.,,,,. ..,,.,.............A.,,,... L AVVRENCE SVVEENEY
Vice-President ...,,,,, . A,,,......,. WILLIAM UTTER
Secretary ...........,, ,,.,..,. E VERETT SCHNEIDER
Treasurer .......,.,.,.,,... .........,.....,, H AROLD MANN
Ye!! Leader ,........,.........A.,,............,,..............,..,. JACK ROYALTY
Annual Class Edilor ......,,,,,.,........,,. DOROTHY YUNGBLUTI-I
Red and Green
MR. LEHMER, Chief
Miss RUMSEY MR. DRENNON
Mus. OwENs MR. WILLIAMS
MR. SCHILLER Mus. LANE
RTISS DYER MISS TROUP
Wie, the Class of 1926. entered Anaheim Union High School in Septem-
ber, 1922. Since then we have tried to do our share towards bettering our
In our Freshman year we were given a reception by the Sophomores and
later in the year we gave a party to welcome the "Scrubs" into our midst.
The year was very eventful and we appreciate the work of our officers, who
helped us to fall in with the ways of the school.
The enrollment of our class is large. about one hundred and forty, and
we have joined in the activities of the school with a true spirit.
This year we have a large representation on the school teams. Lawrence
Sweeney, Edwin Beebe. Paul Sloop and Robert Lusk responded to the call,
made by Mr. Fitzmorris, for boys for the Varsity football team. Harold
Mann and Edward Jabs were two of our most consistent players on the
Edwin Beebe earned a letter on the Skeeter basket ball team last year and
this year he played on the Varsity team. Lawrence Sweeney and Harold
Mann showed up well on our 130-pound team this year. On the 110-pound
basket ball team our class was represented by XYilliam Utter and Allen
Bessie Showalter, Delma Patton and VVilma Mitchell were on the second
team of girls' basket ball. To the Skeeter team we gave Allyn Deiterich and
The captain of the hockey team, Mildred Latourette, is a Sophomoreg
beside her, our class claims the following, who are also on the team: Myrtle
Clemmer, Irene North, Lucille Hatfield, Dorothy Yungbluth, Puritan Seitz,
Elain Webb, and the hockey manager, Roberta Cawthon.
In debating, we are represented by VVinton Smith, who has shown his
ability in several debates and of whom we expect a great deal in the years to
During the first two years our class had members on four Orange County
championship teams. This was indeed an honor, because very few boys or
girls make a team before their Junior or Senior year.
Athletics wasn't the only thing that we showed our ability in, for when
it came to parties we showed our classmates that we could succeed in that
Long, Mildred L.
Mitchell, VVilma -
Preszdent ,.,,,, .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,. C LELAN ALSIP
Vzre-President ,,..,,...,,.,,...,,A,,,,,, ., ,..,,............,.... LOUIS KROEGER
Secretary and Treaxurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, WALTER BLAKELY
Editors ,......,..............., VIRGINIA Nou., MADELYN MORLOCK
Class Colors U
Blue and VVhite
Class Motto ,
Not at the Top, But Climbing
Mary Ellen Quill
Lucy Belle Morgan
Robert Van Vorst
Mary Jane Van Booven
Modesta Van Booven
On September 14, 1923. our class entered A. U. H. S. Our class was the
largest that ever entered Anaheim Hi.
XVe will admit we were all a little "green," but we soon got over this and
were rewarded often by being mistaken for our dignified elders, the Seniors.
Our real showing was made in football. Several of our boys made very
good showings. Robert Marsh played on the Varsity team. Clelan Alsip,
Kenneth Clapp, Peter Lehr, Granville W'aters, Jack Barnett and Robert Van
Vorst played on the 130 football team.
VVhen the basket ball season started our boys were again on the Held
with flying colors: Herman Dargatz made the 130-pound team and played
in the final game for the Southern California championship. Clelan Alsip,
Billy Grafton, Jerome Gies, James Fitzgibbons, Jesus Ochoa and Lawrence
Mitchell played on the 110-pound team. Cuba Carner, Ember Heyne and
Grace W'aters made the Skeeter Girls' basket ball team.
In track again we added glory to our school and class for we won the
inter-class track meet with 45 points. Jack Barnett, our high point man, was
first in the hundred, first in the two-twenty, Hrst in the broad jump, and
second in the pole vault. jesus Ochoa won the mile. Robert Van Vorst
got second in the two-twenty. VVe also won the relay with the following
team: Clelan Alsip, Robert Van Vorst, Jack Barnett and John Mabee.
Cuba Carner and Ember Heyne played on the girls' baseball team. Clelan
Alsip, Peter Lehr, Marion Spencer and Jerome Giss played on the first team
.. .,,..,.......,... .,,,.....,,,, R . V. HOLDEN
Secretary .........,,,.. EVELYN MAGATHAN
Treasurer... .,,.,,.,,..77,,.. .,.......,., H ELEN GRHVIINI
To the Stars Through Difficulty
Cardinal and Yellow
MRS. SCHULZ Miss PRoBsT
R. V. Holden
XVe entered high school in mid-year, on February 1, 1924. It seemed
very large and imposing to us after Fremont, but any dread that We had
when graduating has vanished, and we are delighted with our experiences in
high school. I know that many pupils of the grammar school are anxiously
looking forward to the time when they would enter high school. Our short
experience here has been very happy, and we know the future holds many
Already the girls have formed a baseball team, and have played three
games. Those playing are Ethel VVeber, captain, Blenda Probst, manager,
Hilda Bolz, Lois Dunham, Helen Grafton, Marguerite Schlosser, Evelyn
Magathan, Eleanor Tipton, Idaline Schlosser, Fern Mureh, Jeanette Huarte,
Mary Beebe, and Ione Maas.
The boys have not organized any team yet, but we have great hopes for
The only party we have had so far is what the big sisters gave us girls,
which we enjoyed very much.
Sept. 7. School opened.
Sept. 11. First assembly.
Sept. 20. VVilliam Jennings
Bryan speaks on Evolution
Sept. 21. Senior girls act as
hostesses to all new girls.
Everybody gets acquainted.
Sept. 28. First football
game. Promising team is
Oct. 10. Mme. Matzenauer
gives concert. First of
series of musical concerts.
Oct. 19. Football rally! bon-
fire! Serpentine! Loads of
Oct. 20. We beat H. B. in
our first football game.
Oct. 26. Girls' League party.
Good stunts and what a
Oct. 27. Beat Tustin 14-18
Second League game.
Oct. 29-30. Vacation so
teachers can go to institute.
Not so bad.
Nov. 5. Seniors seen in
groups Cl1SCL1SSi11g ring style
Nov. 11. Armistice day.
Game with Orange. Every-
body there but lost,
: ir Ag ,.
Fcntball Season Opens
cyhzm-s tak lg Ml'f'V"0'P
'A : Iwi-P
ll - H
Il Ml. 4
-nm ll Ml -- 1
llllllllmml, fl l l will I
'Caspar' takes up 907
W Q ulllll l
Nov. 13. Span Club meeting
in Gym. VVild initiation.
Nov. 15. Skeeters beat
Orange 6 to 0. Ploughing
Nov. 22. Skeeters win
county Championship in
Nov. 22. Philharmonic or!
chestra. Second of musical
Dec. 9. French play. Aiel
Dec. 20-21. VAUDEVILLE
Dec. 22. Christmas vaca-
Jan. 7. School re-opens
with a bang. Everybody
has forgotten what they
Jan. 7. Seniors show off
their rings. Flip-Hop them
for the Freshmen.
Jan. 10. Einstein's Theory
in movies. VVent over big
and many scientists are dis-
-lan. 10. Girls play county
with Garden Grove. VVC
now own the cup.
Jan. 15. Musical numbers
from Robin Hood. Begin
to get dated up for Jan. 25.
Ian. 22. Comedies at noon
for scholarship fund.
Ian. 24. Semester tests be-
gin. Not much cramming.
Ian. 29. Joan of Arc in
Ian. 31. Semester ends.
Feb. 4. Look at the Subs!
Aren't they cute.
Feb. 8. Gypsy Rover. Very
Feb. 8. Dr. Speath turns
whole school into musicians.
Feb. ll. Gertrude Ross,
composer - pianist gives
Feb. 13. Big sisters give
valentine party for subs.
Feb. 14. 130s win county
championship in basketball.
Feb. 15. Debates with Ful-
lerton. VVon 2-1. XVith
Huntington beach, won 3-O.
if . svznv-Us
ik NIV M
Spanish Play 0,
Days receive letters
of p ,
kg D.. ,
Feb. 15. O did you get your
grades. Don't the teachers
Feb. 21. Out for a couple
days vacation. Grand and
Feb. 25. Movie on paper
Mar. 3. Mr. VVilliams from
Braun Corp. gets all young
scientists excused to learn
about glass making.
Mar. 8. 130s play for'South-
ern Cal. VVe1'e defeated but
were mighty proud of them.
Mar. 10. Senior Ditch Day!
Hooray! Oh what fun.
Snow 'n everything. '
Mar. 13. Senior play cast
selected. Great things ex-
Mar. 14. Tryouts for Nat.
Mar. 17. Honor Society
Party. Didn't know there
were so many Irishmen in
Mar. 18. Movie. Romance
of old Rome. Much en-
joyed by all. VVhat!
Mar. 18. Girls Glee sings
for Chamber of Commerce
Mar. 21. Girls League put
, . LAY
on big show. Movie and SENIURP
- F Nmwqu
fashion show. mamma'
F45 ,. '
Mar. 28. Speaker on loyalty 'We i ww
to Constitution. ., K W W
April 1. Same old stunts.
Nuff said. SPVUQ VGCGUUHW
April 2. camera day. A11 QSC ,,
we needed was some sun.
. 5CHOOI. --
April 3. Spanish program. -.-i
Songs, dances and a play. pmhmen Forgnslc
April 4. Play Knave of i U
Hearts. Such tarts. 1
April 4. Third quarter ends. ,. ,-
NJ n re sl lt'llf '-
teixutlhho scioo 1 oni JUNIDRCOMEDY
. -. 79 5
April 14. Nine weeks and D I
our troubles are over. ri .
April 21. Have You Got
your ticl-ret. Don't ask what Baccalaureate V
April 24-25, Senior play.
Help! Murder! Police?
Max' 9. .Valedictorian and Graduation
Salutatorian announced. E
Nag sa EV if ..
May 13. junior Forensic.
Senior Song Prac- lilllllImllnmmnmnnnmllll llllllill
15. Senior Forensic.
Very good speeches.
May 29. Junior play, The
Show Shop. Very clever.
May 30. Decoration day.
june 6. Seniors are through.
June S. Baccalaureate
lune 9-10-11. Final Exams.
june 10. Junior Senior re-
Iune 12.1 Comnieneement.
HOW BENNY SAVED THE NIGHT
It was nine o'clock and the occupants of coach K. I. were boxed away
for the night in their curtained stalls.
In lower No. 10, Mother Dort was lapsing into audible unconsciousness
and Lucy Dort was sitting at the foot of the berth, imprisoning in shining
curlers the long li1np locks which vanity would not allow her to arrange in
the dressing room, when an impatient step was heard, the Haps of the curtain
were parted, and into lower No. 10, was thrust the blue cap and round face
of the conductor!
Lucy, quivering with offended dignity, drew back with what might
have been an impressive toss of her head had it not been for the shining
form that reared itself just above her right ear. Mother Dort, awakened by a
lurch of the car, opened her eyes. Perceiving the intruder, she precipitated
herself into a sitting position and glared balefully at him.
"Pardon me, ladies, but is this your berth?'y inquired the offender.
Only eight words-but alas, they were sufficient to plunge Lucy into
terror, for, to tell the truth, it was not their berth.
The Dorts usually occupied the section across the aisle, but tonight the
porter had informed them that they were to sleep instead in two lowers.
Mother Dort was dubious, for her two day's acquaintance with that dusky
son of Sheba had convinced her that, of his many weaknesses, reveling in
the arranging of top shelves was certainly not one. He informed her, how-
ever, that "The conductah say to move people down in lowahsf' and thus
quieted her fears.
The conductor consulted a small black book which had followed his
head into the disputed cubby hole.
"Let me see, I have you down here as belonging in upper and lower 9,
right across the aislef'
Lucy drew herself up with dignity, subsiding into her former position.
However, upon striking her head on the glistening ceiling and remarked at
a temperature of twenty below zero, f'It's your own fault if We're in the
wrong place. You told the porter to move us down to a lower berth."
The conductorls expression showed evidence of great excitement. "That
nigger! I told him nothing of the sort. I said 'Move them down the coach., 'I
Lucy felt a premonition of an attack of that dread thing which on ship-
board is termed Hseasicknessu as she visualized herself standing in the bril-
liantly lighted aisle, with her complexion washed off and her head bristling
with myriad bright curlers. while the porter brought order out of chaos in the
upper berth and the handsome young man from Chicago gazed through his
curtains and discovered that her beauty was artificial.
But cheer up, fair damsel and matron in distress, the villian may yet
be vanquished, for lo! even now, forces were mustermg in the rear!
, X Young Benjamin Dort jr., his
', X never long dormant curiosity having
, been stirred by voices, had pro-
X truded his head from the dark re-
cesses of the opposite f'shelf," to be
l confronted by the nether half of an
immense navy blue hulk, the re-
mainder of which was all too ob-
viously concealed behind the curtains
of his mother's berth. V
Young Benjamin was a lad of but
eleven summers and small for his
age-so small, in fact, that he was at
present successfully masquerading as
a nine year old that Lucy Calso
smallj might temporarily erase two
l years from her record and travel on
, half fare, but lacking his due portion
of length and breadth, he possessed
an unusually great amount of cour-
age and a strain of chivalry, inherited
from some ancestor who had battled
for fair ladies when knighthood was in Bower and this violation of the
privacy of his mother's chamber filled him with ire.
a - i
He flung himself on his back and, lifting both feet, he wielded them
forcibly where feet are best wielded. Twice those sturdy members beat
against the sleekly pressed trousers of our friend, the conductor, and then,
being a discreet lad, Benny retreated behind the curtains, through a slit of
which he watched, awaiting further developments.
4, Yyithin No. 10, the victims' visage was seen to change suddenly from one
of slightly amused authority to one of astonished pain.
He swung quickly around and his scowling glance fell upon the plump
pink toes of Mynheer Peter Van Dumzen.
Now these toes were perfectly innocent of any crime but when the eyes
of the enraged villain encountered them, suspended in all their roseate nudity
in the midst of the chilly hall, he was filled with a consuming resentment,
and leaping, he smashed his fist into the berth from whence they protruded.
HYou'll kick me when my back's turned will you? Come out and fight,
you coward. Take that !"
There emitted from the berth a howl of rage, followed closely by a very
rotund and very angry little person, clad in very tight pink and white striped
pajamas, and a small pink night cap, and bearing the glint of battle in his
bright blue eye.
"Ach!" he ejaculated, shaking a round fist menacingly in the towering
face of his adversary. "Chass, I vill fight! I will teach you to come poking
your fist in faces of peoples who are coming home from fishing trips und
Vanting only to sleep. Chass, I vill fight!"
To verify his statement, the Mvnheer
Peter administered a punch in the sturdy is , . '
abdomen that stood at a level with his 1 K l
own shoulder. , l
Aching. now, before as well as in the . ,,,.- fl I
rear and tried beyond all endurance, the l l ' 'll
conductor made a grab for the round pink 7 ig.. fi . ,
head.-but alas-Fate was against him. if 'f l
At that moment, the train gave a lurchg 5
he swayed, and, reaching frantically for If 3
support, grasped Mynheer's covered basket, , l
which swung from the top of the berth, . 6 5-fi
and, overturning it, came down suddenly GA' E9 Q
on his back, amid a rain of freshly caught , , 555 I,
herring. l 1 l v i
He stumbled dazedly to his feet' and, 1' l - W ,
with his head and shoulders piscatorially 'V ' N We
festooned fled from the car, while the little I I I l
Dutchman. with tears in his small, round ' ,
eyes, implored him to return with his 2,m':?g
"fishes," and the passengers of K. I. looked 0'h,' . I
on with astonishment. Ailrflllfmglllllmq' in
"lVhat,s wrong with that conductor
anyway?" inquired the ex-missionary of Los Angeles as he gazed wide-
eyed from No. 8.
"Oh, I dunno," replied the Arizona cattleman in 7. "Always did think he
acted sorta nutty. Had a spell I s'pose."
Benjamin Jr. buried his face in the hard pillows of his berth and shook
with silent and knowing laughter, while Mother Dort and Lucy settled back
to enjoy, undisturbed, the comfort of lower No. 10.
. By Mildred Jean Stewart.
I 60 l
HE SAID IT WITH FLOWERS
Toward the close of a deflated and luckless day, shortly after the return
to normalcy, Allen Brown, stood like a potted palm behind the tracery of
hanging ferns that screened the display window of the Little Flower Shop.
Allen owned the shop. Today's ex-
5 perience told him all too clearly, it
lr .. - was not a shop at allg it was a white
elephant. Business as usual was the
slogan of the hour, but it did not ap-
ply to flowers.
X Allen stood, most of the day,
watching the tired business men and
bargain-hunting women stroll pass.
The unmistakable sound of a
l . prospective customer entering the
shop broke in upon the florist's un-
happy thoughts. At once the nurs-
ery of Hope began to climb and
when Allen turned to cast his smile
of business courtesy upon what he
prayed would prove to be a blessing
in disguise, he was the personifica-
tion of everburdened prosperity.
A young man with a liberal
amount of hair, a barely visible, bud-
ding mustache, blue eyes, and repre-
senting the latest styles looked upon the florist with that mixture of reck-
lessness and proud assurance which young lovers always have. I
"I want eighteen of the most perfect American Beauty roses you have,"
was his announcement.
It was fortunate for Allen that no revenue officer happened to be there,
for upon receiving the young man's statement he was so overcome that he
actually staggered toward the glass doors of the refrigerator in an ecstasy
of intoxicated joy.
WVith a glad smile adorning his face, Allen brought in the roses and began
to arrange them in a box, while the young man, having taken a card from his
pocket, flourished a pen across it several times, sealed it in a pink envelope
and inscribed upon it the name of Miss Lolita johnson, which he entrusted
to the florist with the instructions that roses and message be delivered with-
out delay. After having left the better part of his bankroll he departed.
Brown had almost reached the eighteenth rose when he remembered that
he had nine extra roses, which, since the business for that day was over, he
thought he might as well send to Miss Johnson, hoping, in the future, to
secure the continued patronage of the dapper young man.
When Jimmy, the delivery boy, left the shop there were twenty-seven
instead of eighteen American Beauties reposing in the box. The end of the
day found the unsuspecting proprietor in a happier state of mind.
The next morning Allen Brown was enjoying his favorite cigar and read-
ing about Babe Ruth's latest "homer" when a young cyclone stored through
the open door and something between an oath and a sob smote his ears.
Looking up he beheld the best customer, of an otherwise flat and empty
day, scowling down at him. Allen also saw the box that had been sent to
one Lolita and the sight of it
produced a "hunch" that all
was not right.
However, the florist put
' N-,v 1 on his best smile of business
ay.-1 tl .R welcome and essayed 'to rise.
if ? V fx? 'A He had not quite accomp-
W Q ' lished this when he heard
If ,ff U some language, quite un-
'IQ ' W ,E printableg felt something de-
d gall ,I 534 scend lppon fhis heady and
. . ,, 9 ,' 'D '14 found imsel sitting on the
qgQZQ Qm 3:5b:,,::o ' ,, 7 floor, with his back braced
X is ., 'ft"f3' 6 ' .eafzfz qf All against a flovverjpot, and his
J Ugg 9,2 head crowned with roses and
'M 43: ,framed by a broken box.
VVhen he had recovered
sufficiently to disentangle himself from the wreckage, he noticed the en-
velope the young man had sent with the roses. Being curious he opened it
and, taking out the card, read as follows:
"Here, dearest, is a rose for each year of your beautiful young life." f'Oh,
I begin to see !"
Then he turned the card over and read the girl's message. It said: "Oh
you miserable wretch! A rose for each year of my life-indeed! Do I look
like an old maid? Take your old roses and never come near me again l"
A smile crinkled the corners of Brown's mouth as he saw the effects of
6'Anyway,y' he reflected as he sat down and continued his perusal of the
narrative of Babe Ruth, "he didn't get his money back. But next time I say
it with flowers I'll count them like the words of a telegram."
By Helen Long.
THE STUDENT Bom'
l 62 I
- 15" ?""':"a-'hs
' ' '
..., ,C 1,
OUR SCHOOL ANNUAL
Our school annual, the Blue and Gold, is published at the end of every
school year by the Senior class. The work is supervised by faculty advisors
but it is the product of the students, and thus it is more appreciated. Some
articles are written by the teachers, but as the years go by their number
At the beginning of each school year the faculty appoints the annual
staff for that year. Besides the Editors in Chief, the Business and Adver-
tising Managers, Editors are appointed to represent each Class, Society,
Art, Literary, Calendar, Josh, and many other departments of the Annual.
Each person is held responsible for material for which he was assigned to
Let us go through an annual from cover to cover. In this way we may
better understand more about this valuable book. The "Administration"
comes first, then the dedication. Last year the annual was dedicated to
Senior class advisors, the year before to the Board of Trustees, and in 1921
to our Principal and Vice-Principal. After the pictures of the Faculty, the
Annual Staff, and the Student Body Officers, comes the Editorials and the
Literary Department. These stories, articles and poems are very interesting,
even though they are seldom read. Pictures are more interesting, and every
time a student gets down his old annual he first looks at the pictures and
does not Find time to read the stories. Some schools have practically discon-
tinued these departments in their annuals, but it seems to me that an anuual
is not complete if it does not contain at least a few of such articles.
After these comes the Senior Department. Pictures of all the Seniors,
something of each one, the class history, class prophecy, class functions,
class wills, and the Senior horoscope go to make this part of the annual
very interesting, especially to Seniors. Following this, space is given to the
other classes for them to brag about themselves.
The "Calendar" comes next. Everything of importance that happens
about the campus is told for enjoyment in the future.
"Activities" comprise the remaining half of the annual, This contains
pictures and articles pertaining to the various clubs, the Annorance, dra-
mitcs, debate and athletics. jokes, snapshots and advertisements fill up the
last twenty or thirty pages. Vvhile the advertisements are not nearly so
interesting as the jokes and snapshots, they are nevertheless a necessity.
The Blue and Gold is considered by the publisher in Los Angeles as one
of the best in the state. Each year it is getting better and better, and this
year it is going to be far better than it has been in the past. The total cost
of publishing is about four dollars a copy, yet it is sold to the students for
one dollar. Surely no one can fail to buy such a valuable book when it costs
so little. In after years you will find that it is worth many times more to
you than what you paid for it.
Every teacher and student should get a copy of the Blue and Gold for
i . . W., - . . .4
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
Preyidenz., ,,,,,,A,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, lk I AE REQUARTH
Vite-President ..,,,,, ...,..,,,,..,. I RMA YOUNG
Secretary ,.,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ....,...... E V E LYN CORDES
Treasurer .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, G RACE HOLDSWORTH
DOROTHY YUNGBLUTH ELIZABETH Sci-IWEINFEST
The object of the Girls' League, since its organization, has been to pro-
mote a closer friendship between members and to promote higher standards
in scholarship and conduct in the school. In addition another purpose has
been added this year, namely, to have every girl in school actively engaged
in some form of service to others.
In order to accomplish this, the girls have been divided into six groups,
each with its own leader and under the direction of some competent faculty
The aim of Group One was to raise money for the League, to be used for
putting on programs, entertaining the mothers. giving parties, and other
expenses. Helen Hanks and Irma Young, with Mrs. Swan as their advisor,
captained this group. These girls gave a "Fashion Show" and a "Movie"
which was very successful. One hundred and ten dollars were taken in.
Group Two undertook the support of an orphan for their year's work.
Under the leadership of Mrs. Schulz of the faculty, and Frances Reed, this
division has been able to accomplish its purpose by raising seventy-five dol-
lars which supports an orphan for one year in the David-Margaret Home,
The girls of Group Three, under the guidance of Miss Perry, have sent
many garments which they have made to needy orphan homes.
Lovenia O'Toole and Marie Noll are the captains of Group Four. This
group planned to go to the grammar schools to tell stories and teach games
to the children. f
One ofthe most helpful groups of the Girls' League, captained by Mildred
Mauerhan, has served its purpose right in our own school. The girls assisted
the teachers in their clerical work, such as correcting papers, making out
OUR LITTLE ORPHAN
absence lists, and numerous other things, which assistance the teachers have
Raising money for charity has been the aim of Group Six. Alice Miller
was the leader of this group.
This system, when summed up, shows that each high school girl has been
given a chance to do some service for others,
The dress committee is another new feature of the League. Uniform
dress was not favored by the girls, so a dress committee was voted in to make
and enforce rules for simple dress. This committee consists of two mem-
bers of each class chosen by their respective classes. Extreme dress, high
heels, cosmetics and earrings were voted taboo.
OUR GOOD TIMES
But the girls of the League have not had all work and no play. They
have had many good times during the past year, including the regular
Hallowe'en masquerade party, the Big Sister party at the beginning of the
year given by the Senior girls for all new girls. the Mothers' Day program
and tea and the Big Sister party for the Sub-Freshmen girls who entered
school in February. This was given by a group of girls chosen as big sisters
for the new girls.
As a whole the Girls' League has been very successful, and the girls
who remain are planning to make it even more so next year.
Lucille S. Bickley, Coach Henry Hodges
Ronald Anderson Lauren VVright
Joe Schweinfest Vlfinton Smith
For the second time in succession Anaheim has the championship trophy
111 the Orange County Debating League. She wo11 all debates, convincing
ten out of a possible twelve judges.
In the first series of debates on tl1e morning of November 15 in the
Orange County League, Anaheim won from both Santa Ana and Orange o11
the proposition, "Resolved, that immigration in the United States should be
prohibited for a period of live years."
Santa Ana vs. Anaheim
Anahein1's affirmative team, Ronald Anderson and Lauren VVright, de-
bated in tl1e l1o1ne auditorium. winning a two to one decision over Santa Ana.
Lauren VVright was an experienced debater. but this was Ronald Anderson's
first attempt at the fine art of organized argument. Both proved their ability
as good as public speakers and astounded tl1eir opponents with Hery rebuttal.
Anaheim vs. Orange
Henry Hodges a11d Joe Schweinfest, upholding the negative for Anaheim,
conquered the Orange conversationalists at Orange on the same questio11 by
three to I10tllll1g decision. Both fellows being experienced debaters, easily
overcame the Orange word artists.
The second series of debates was on February 14 on the question. "Re-
solved, that the United States Government sho11ld maintain a policy of nou-
participation in European affairs."
Huntington Beach vs. Anaheim
By common consent this was the best debate of the season. Anaheim's
honor was most ably defended by Joe Schweinfest and Ronald Anderson
on the affirmative. They won from the beach team by a unanimous decision
of the judges.
Anaheim vs. Fullerton
At the same time Lauren VV1'ight and VVinton Smith, a new member of
the. debating squad, won by a two to one decision at Fullerton over the rep-
resentatives of that high school.
These two debates closed a very successful season of debate for Anaheim.
Anaheim can well be proud of these boys for the wonderful speaking they
did and the honor which they have brought to the A. U. H. S.
This is the last time three of her star debaters can uphold the honors of
their alma mater, as Joe, Henry and Lauren are members of the graduating
class of '24.
Although much credit is due to the debaters, Miss Bickley, the coach,
has been largely responsible for producing such convincing orators. She
has labored untiringly with the squad in order to turn out a championship
THE "A" CLUB
One of the things that help us to like our school more is the joy of a good
time and one of the means through which we accomplish this is through our
clubs. These clubs are not alone for entertainment but are also for education.
The "A" Club is an honorary organization for the students who have
been awarded "A's" for participating in some school activity. The purpose
of this club is to serve as a goal for all the students and is an added incentive
for all school activities: it also supports all teams in all their work. This
club is made up of the liveliest members in the school. A good time is
always had at all their social functions. They are planning to divide this
club into two-one for those having earned the eight-inch block "A," and
the other into those having earned the five-inch block HA." This is a good
plan because as the school grows larger the club will become too large for
The Girls' League is an organization of all the girls in the school. Its
aim is to promote a spirit of friendliness among its members. It accomplishes
this through various forms of social activity. Many interesting parties are
given each year to increase the feeling of unity among the girls. The League
works in every possible way for the school and for the community. The
girls have various chances to show their ability to manage and they work
out some plans that the League has decided to undertake. The ideals of
the Girls' League are loyalty, co-operation, enthusiasm, school service, com-
munity service, courtesy of speech and honesty.
The Honor Society is an organization of those having won honors in
scholarship. And its purpose is to reward superior scholarship. The at-
tainment of ten points is necessary for membership, ten of which must be
given for scholarship alone. To be a member is the goal of every student.
JUNIOR "A" CLUB
THE HONOR SOCIETY
Prgyidenz ,,74,,,AAA,,,,,7., ,,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,, H E RBERT DRAKE
Vine-Preyidenf ,7,,AA,AA,A,, ,...,., J oe SCHWEINFEST
Secretary-Treasurer ..,,.,. ..A..AA...... l NEZ MORRIS
Adqfiwr ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,AA,...,,,,,,...,., MRS. SUTHERLAND
Membership in the Honor Society is a privilege coveted by everyone.
To become a member it is necessary to receive a minimum of ten pointsg a
grade of one counting three points and a grade of two counting one point.
These grades have to be kept during the entire semester. During the semester
of September-February, fifty-four students were awarded membership in the
The Honor Society Assembly
The Honor Society of the Anaheim Union High School started off xvell
at the beginning of the school year. The hrst thing we did was to have a
special assembly for the purpose of giving scholarship pins to those who
had earned them. The Seniors, who had been members six semesters, re-
ceived gold pins. They were: Arthur Boege, Catherine Boege, Herbert
Drake, VVillard Findlay, Inez Morris, Marie Meyer, and Marjory Pibel. The
Juniors who had been members four semesters received bronze pins. Those
receiving this honor Were: Lucy Abplanap, Eloise Bovee, Sarah Fay, Evelyn
Linderholm, and Helen Long.
The Beach Party
About a month after school had started the honor students enjoyed a
party at Mr. and Mrs. Sutherland's beach home at Anaheim Landing. Every-
one arrived there in good spirit, and decided to take a plunge in the ocean.
At playing baseball joe Schweinfest pitched a superior game. VVhen lunch
time came around all trooped into the living room where a bountiful meal
Other parties were enjoyed at Hallowe'en and Christmas.
The Fireside Club derives its name from its meeting place, which is
before the open fireplace in the A. U. H. S. library. This club is permanently
masculine and its sole aim and work is T.A.L.K. The members can prob-
ably assure that it fully achieves its aim. Once a month at 7:30 the members
meet and listen to a member give a short talk on some subject that may
prove to be of interest to the club. The talk is followed by questions and
At this time Mr. D. F. Lehmer is president of the Fireside Club, while
Mr. Arthur Coons holds the position of secretary and treasurer.
All the club members are very enthusiastic about their meetings and
look forward to this chance of getting together. Membership is composed
largely of the faculty men.
The men are now looking forward to a 'lstag party" which is to take place
before the end of the school year.
The faculty deserves good times as well as the students and they have
certainly had them this year.
A series of parties have been put on for the faculty only. So far. there
have been six of these affairs. A committee has been appointed at each
meeting and they have had charge of the coming party.
The parties have followed the seasons and many delightful features were
enjoyed. The teachers are in favor of these affairs and the idea is not likely
LA JUNTA ESPANOLA
Preyiflenf ,,,,,,,,7,,., ,,,,,.,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.................. R osm LABOURDETTE
Vife-President ..,.,.. ............................................ R UBY LEMUS
Secretary ,t,,.7o,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,........................ L UCIE ABPLANALP
Treasurer .,,,,,,., ...........,..............,............................. J OHN EDEN
The Spanish Club is a club established for the general welfare of the
Spanish students, encouraging conversation and promoting sociability among
the Spanish students. '
Social and' business meetings are scheduled for once a quarter, with extra
business meetings, if necessary. These meetings are conducted in Spanish.
Programs consisting of short plays, music ttypically Spanishj, dramatization
of short stories and games complete the social hours.
"La juntan opens its membership to students of the second, third and
fourth year Spanish.
The Club has proved a great success and has augmented its membership
considerably the past year. The officers are anxious to maintain in the
future the interest and activity manifested by its present members.
For the Hrst time in the history of the Anaheim High School, there has
been established a successful organization for the purpose of boosting all
school activities. This club has established its purpose and is well known in
the county as "The Yelling Forty," having taken part in advertising and
boosting school affairs, such as: The Vaudeville, Annual Serpentine, school
athletics both in the High and Grammar Schools, undernourished children's
milk campaign, besides several school assemblies.
This is a new organization and only those deemed eligible by the Execu-
tive Committee are allowed membership.
Great interest has been shown and considering the few meetings we have
had, Mr, Clayes says the club has done exceedingly well. They have tried
to leave no doubt in the students, mind about living up to their motto,
The County High School papers and several leading town papers, such
as The Santa Ana Register, The Anaheim Herald, the Plain Dealer and The
Anaheim Bulletin, have given them a great deal of publicity.
Aclvisors+Miss Jaques, Mrs. Sutherland.
Vice President-Mae Requarth. ,
The Bachelor Club was started early in the school year of 1922. The
purpose of the club was to help those who wished to be immune to the
charms of the opposite sex. At that time there were the following members
who were all Seniors: Marvin Ross, Roger Pohlman, Rod Brastad, George
Easton, Dana Newkirk, and Art Mann. The strongest bachelor became
president and this honor fell to Marvin Ross. The next strongest bachelor,
Roger Pohlman, fell heir to the office of secretary and treasurer.
Near the close of the year a number of Juniors were initiated with the
hope that the organization and its purpose would not die.
However, some members have fallen into the muddy depths of puppy
love and had to resign from the club. The other members do not hold it
against them, though, as they realize the great temptation in A. U. H. S.
Their motto is: f'If you see a woman coming in the east. look towards
the west." The sign of the club is the life saver.
This year's members are Francis Bode, Monroe Giss, Robert Van Vorst,
John Daly, Kenneth VValker, Ralph jabs, and Homer XVilliams.
ANAHEIM HI-Y CLUB
Anaheim has had this year a Hi-Y Club of which it should feel proud.
It was among the best three clubs of Southern,California, having won the
county cup for service.
The club started out with twenty-li ve members but many of the boys of
the upper classes, feeling the spirit of the club. asked to join. As a result of
this request five more fellows were accepted as members.
The club co-operated with Mr. A. Clayes whenever he wanted a task
done. Service is the slogan of every member. The ideals of the club are
high, being: To create, maintain and extoll throughout the school and
community high standards of Christian character, are very hard to live up to.
Their slogan covers the things every school should uphold: Clean speech,
clean sports, good scholarship, and clean life with a contagious Christian
character. Henry Hodges has been the club's president. while Mr. NVarren
Ashleigh, local Y. M. C. A. secretary. was the acting director. The boys met
once' a week in the Y hut for a feed and jolly-up.
I 75 1
WA LTER GPA ETH 'I5
FRANK c5Cl'1AC HT 'I 5
JULIAH HALLABAUGH 'I6
CONRAD d'CHNE'lDfTR 'I7
DORCU6 NEFF' FINDLEIY 'I7
ARTHUR WILLETT 'I8
E'JT'l"IE'R UNELZER "2l
ROY BETJOLD 'Zl
ALICE' RICHIJON 'ZZ
WILJON PUTNAM '27
ALBERT MIT'-JJ ERJCHNIDT 'IA
K I NORMAN MAJONNIER 'I7
JAMEL5' HOWARD 'I9
FANNIE' WILEY '20
ALBERTA WALLACE' '25
LULA WALLACE '24
MAGARITT BILLICP 'ZI
ALFRED MORALE15 'Z7
During my four years of High School I have learned that the one thing
which is of greatest importance in our daily school life is the most disagree-
able subject to write about. For this reason I have been chosen as the
unfortunate student to write a paper about the office. After visiting the
office force and obtaining some very valued information, I am ready to start
on my perilous task. A
After inquiring for some time, I concluded from the information received
that the office was a "trouble centerg' several of the students that I met
afterwards verified this statement and I continued in great ease to write my
paper. Little blue warrants, which often mean life and death to the vaga-
bonds, are also issued from the office, and a record is also kept for future
reference here. The peddlers or agents also bring their books and wares to
the office in an attempt to either sell the school something good and valuable
or to sting them with unvalued trash.
VVe will now continue to traverse to the more agreeable part of the office.
Records of all kinds are filed in our office for future reference. Oftentimes
these are the only means of keeping us out of trouble. Attendance records
are kept with great accuracy, so that a student is carefully cared for each
day while at school. Records are also kept, so that the office knows the
exact place where the student should be each hour of the day. To escape
one of the classes is a task which remains uncompleted and unsolved, for
the records are getting too accurate and the punishment too severe.
The grades for each student in the school are filed in record books at
the close of each quarter in the office. These records are of valued impor-
tance to the office at the end of the fourth year. This is, as you all know,
the time when you either graduate or remain. Entrance into college then
depends upon your grades, and this record is in store for you at the office,
VVe now have a very essential thing to be thankful for, although it is not
used to the best of our advantage.
The office also has charge of the absence lists, which are made out at
the close of each day from slips turned in by the teachers. A list of the
absentees are kept in the office, and a list is also made for each one of the
teachers. Excuses for the absences are secured by the student on the morn-
ing of his return at the office. Another duty of the office is to grant permis-
sion to various clubs and classes for the holding of a class party or function.
Money collected by the various clubs and classes is kept by the school in
the office. The office is also the center for lost and found articles, which
are placed in the care of the office until the owner calls.
Although, in the beginning of my paper, I made the office look like a
trouble center, I firmly believe that it is one of the most important. keys to
the inside of the school. It is very systematically governed, and only the
best results have been obtained.
THE SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT -
The work of this department has been greatly increased by the new state
law requiring' all students to give some time each year to the study of
American citizenship and ideals. This requirement is taken care of for the
Freshmen and Sophomores by the regular courses in Ancient and Modern
History respectivelyg also by special one-quarter classes in citizenship.
The U. S. History and American Democracy courses fulfill the require-
ments for the Junior and Senior years.
The department has grown rapidly in the past two years. At the present
time there are enrolled in it, exclusive of the citizenship courses, nearly four
hundred students. A gratifying feature of this increased enrollment is the
large numbers in the elective courses. there being nearly 160 students so
The courses in VVo1'ld History and American Democracy have been given
for the first time this year. NVorld History is really Ancient, Medieval and
Modern History combined and is intended for those students who can spend
but one year in this field but who must meet the normal school requirements.
The American Democracy course should not be thought of as a separate
science as History or Economics, but includes several of the social sciences,
particularly Economics, Sociology and Civics.
Among other activities of the department has been the formation of a
Civics Club. This club is intended to serve as a means through which the
good ideas of students regarding school and citizenship may be bettered.
- Civics CLUB f
l 79 1
Mathematics is a science as old as the world itself. As manls reasoning
and mathematical abilities developed, civilization advanced, and today, as
of old. mathematics is the basis of all scientific problems. All of the world's
greatest scientists such as Newton, Faraday, Stienze and Davy were great
mathematicians. The basis of Einstein's theory is mathematics. The carry-
ing of sound through space was first realized mathematically.
VVhether the behavior of natural phenomena is or is not exactly describ-
able by mathematical formulae can never be ascertained, for the means of
natural knowledge through observation and experiment are fallible by na-
ture, and however refined or prolonged, are incapable of yielding absolute
exactness or certainty. Therefore, of any so-called law of nature, the most,
the last, the best that can be said is that the agreement with the facts of
nature is so nearly perfect that every discrepancy, if any there be, has
escaped detection. But it is well known that these natural laws seem to
follow certain mathematical formulas.
Although experiment is, as a rule. the first step in the finding of facts
that lead to new rules for physics, chemistry and like sciences, the facts
must be proved by mathematics before they will be accepted or even con-
sidered by the world.
Since mathematics is the foundation of physics and chemistry, it is not
advisable for any student to attempt either of these sciences without two or
three years of mathematics. As soon as a student enters school he is started
on his mathematical career. VVhen he leaves the grades he finds he has
received only the fundamentals of this science and as he studies this subject
in high school .he begins to learn and appreciate its practical application to
the other sciences. It has been truly said that one has to delve deeply into
the mystic recesses of the science of mathematics to be keenly interested in it.
Mathematical problems are found in every phase of life and consequently
it is of vital importance to all that we have, at least, a working knowledge
of this great science. Even two or three years of high school mathematical
training makes a very great difference in the student's possibility of advance-
ment in the world.
THE DEPARTMENT OF INSTRUMENTAL DRAWING
The three courses, Mechanical, Architectural and Machine Drawing, are
taught by Miss Thayer and Mr. Burden. Although the classes are small,
they have attained a marked degree of success.
The mechanical drawing class takes up orthographic shop drawings, let-
tering, spacing, line values, geometric figures, perspective, isometric oblique
and cabinet. Very little free hand drawing is done throughout the year. This
course, besides being highly instructive and interesting, gives a credit toward
a mathematics major.
Next comes the machine drawing course, which is under the capable
direction of Mr. Burden. This class is small but it is doing exceedingly
well. The course that is being worked out this year consists of making
working drawings for patterns and detail work of a five-by-seven steam
engine, and the thorough study of the materials used in the engine.
ARCHITECTURAL DRAWING '
The Architectural Class has been smaller than previous years, but these
students have also accomplished much.
One member of the class having completed the high school architectural
course, is now working in a local architect's office. This course is a combi-
nation of vocational and prevocational work and is so arranged as to prepare
the student for further endeavors along this line in college. It deals with
Hoor plans, elevations, details, pencil sketching, rendering in colors and
artistic single line lettering.
Although the classes are small the students are very enthusiastic. Be-
sides being good artists with the instruments, all the classes hold records of
high honor. Up to date Bob Rumstrom holds all honors in regard to'an
all-American phonograph, and if any one ever wants to get the latest news
or the last word let him visit any of the drawing classes. Leslie Forsyth
has all the dope on machinery, Honor Easton does her stuff about bobbed
hairy Lyle talks about nothingg Earl and Fiscus talk about girls, Jack man-
ages to get almost kicked out every day and the rest of the class sets around
and criticizes these talkers.
The small number enrolled in these classes this year has been attributed
to the compulsory subject, American Democracy, which kept many enthusi-
astic would-be artists from the drawing courses.
Miss Thayer has equipped the department for a large enrollment, and it
is hoped that next year many more students will enroll in these classes.
Home Economics includes the held of Domestic Art and Domestic
The aim of Home Economics courses is to give the girl the knowledge
and skill in home making that is an essential part of the education of every
young woman, regardless of her future vocation.
There is, perhaps, no happier place on the Anaheim Union High School
campus than the Domestic Art department, for it is one of the hnest and
most completely equipped buildings. Three years ago the department was
housed in a single room in what is now the First Year Spanish room.
I 82 l
With the opening of school in September, 1921, the department found
itself in its own building with large, airy class rooms, bright, new fur-
nishings, full length mirrors and abundant closet space. There are large
work tables and fourteen sewing machines, some with electric motors.
With the splendid equipment there has come a decided increase in enroll-
ment. This year there are six classes in Domestic Art 2, one in Domestic
Art 3, one in Stage Sewing, and one in Applied Design.
The courses in Applied Design, Sewing 2 and Stage Sewing, under the
efficient direction of Mrs. Lane, have been very successful this year. The
Applied Design course consists of the application of Art principles in making
various furnishings that make the home artistic. In addition the principles
of wearing and design are taught by means of looms. Some beautiful scarfs
and rugs have been made. The millinery work offered has proved very
The Sewing 1 is all under the capable direction of Miss Perry. It is in
these classes one can see technique and detailed work demonstrated.
The Domestic Science and Household Management courses, under the
supervision of Miss Neal, are doing much to make for better homes and
higher standards of living in the community.
In the second year foods classes the laboratory method is extended' to a
real and more definite working out of the problem by the practice cottage.
In the Practice House the student is given individual work of a member of
the family. Her work extends through all branches of housekeeping and
home making-mistress, maid, laundress and cook.
Miss Neal, head of the department, also has charge of the third year
sewing in which simple problems in tailoring are introduced.
CRAFT AND MILLINERY
The Craft Class under the faithful direction of Mrs. Helen Lane has
done a great deal of work this year about which the girls are very enthusi-
astic. The work itself is enjoyable because of its variety. The first of the
year was spent doing millinery work and this was continued at intervals
throughout the year as each girl desired. Later on leather work, poly-
chrome, candles and candlesticks, pottery, weaving, and many other original
art things were made which makes the work very interesting. Because of
the interest taken in this work by the lower class-men, it seems evident that
more equipment in this department is needed. This year weaving was
introduced and many students are interested in it. Many beautiful pieces
have been made, such as woolen shawls, piano scarfs, table runners and
neckties. The first lesson consists of setting up the looms and making rag
rugs. There are only four looms at present but it is planned to have more
next year. Other pupils are becoming very much interested in this work
and state that they also wish to take it up. The class must give a great deal
of the credit for the beautiful work done to their untiring teacher, Mrs.
Helen Lane, who is always ready to help one out of trouble. It is hoped
that more room and equipment will be furnished another year.
ANAHEIM UNION HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA
The cafeteria, under the direction of Mrs. Trout, is an important depart-
ment of the High School. The large dining room accommodates about 180.
Large steam tables keep the food hot until served.
The kitchen is large and well ventilated. The pastry and pies, "like
mother makes," are baked fresh every day.
About 275 are served every day, including many teachers and pupils of
the grammar school.
JOURNALISM AND PRINTING
THE NAME "ANORANCO"
Did you ever wonder where we got the name of our paper? VVhen Ana-
heim first had a school paper it was a problem as to what to call it. Most
of the other papers in the county were named after their schools. After
much thinking the name "Anoranco" was suggested by one of the teachers.
This name contains a few of the First letters of Anaheim. Orange. and County
and was thought to be the best name suggested. This paper has been a
success and the name is something every High School student is familiar
with and proud of.
HOW THE "ANORANCO" HAS GROWN
VVere we to turn back thepages of time in our school life and happenings
we would find that many things have changed in the last few yearsg among
them and one of the most noticeable is our school paper, the "Anoranco,"
which has grown from one page to one of the leading school papers in
Until last year a Journalism class was unknown in our school. The work
of making the paper rested on no one group but on any of the students that
had the time. ambition or desire to submit articles. One of the English
teachers usually helped with the work and did their best to make the paper
Last year our school engaged a Journalism instructor and immediately
results began to show. The paper came out weekly and soon instead of four
pages it had six, and was being printed in our own print shop which gave
new enthusiasm, as our paper was the only paper in the county that was
printed in its own school by its own students.
This year has thus far been the biggest year for the paper. Instead of
the dollar subscription plan it has been given to all the students free of
charge, the expenses being met through the advertising and student dues.
The print shop is under the efficient management of Mr. Lloyd Ross.
Besides printing the Anoranco every week, the boys print tickets for every
school entertainment and announcements, also all office supplies.
The officers of the Anoranco change every quarter. being Editor, Business
Manager, Advertising Manager, Athletics. Society, County Editors, with
Reporters and Feature Editors.
THE GREEN LEMON -
Toward the end of the year the Anoranco published the Green Lemon,
a book of humor, based upon the order of the College magazines. The hook
contained thirty-two pages of jokes, stories and cartoons with a three color
cover. The cost of publication was two hundred dollars.
This book was published to raise money for the Annual. It is the first
of its kind ever printed in A. U. H. S. or in any Orange County High School.
All enjoyed it. The press was hand fed 20,000 times. There was a circula-
tion of eleven hundred copies.
Bill Cottrell Mr. Bert F. Steelhead Mr. Lloyd Ross Alberta Priddy
osephine Mirmick Irma Young Max Crawford Mary Easton Marion Kopfer
Ivan Swanger Jane Ostrander Roma Tedford Herman Schmid
Edith Lewis Helen Manter Joe Schweinfest Constance VVilliams
Byron Dahl, Ralph Daugherty, Clyde Martin, Mr. Bert F. Steelhead, Instructor in jour-
nalism, Bill Reed, Helen Mantor, Editor of Anorancog joe Schweinfest, Max Crawford, Mr.
Lloyd Ross, Manager of Print Shop, Jack Hensley, Niles Fiscus, Cleland Alsip.
ORANGE COUNTY HIGH Scrxool, PRESS ASSOCIATION
Organized at Anaheim Union High School by the A. U. H. S. journalism
Department on January 25, 1924.
Ralph Crawford of Orange ........,...A,,,.,A.,,.,.........................,,,,...,............. Presldent
-lean Dunlap of Fullerton ...,. ..,..... X rice-President
Helen Manter of Anaheim ..........i ............... S ecretary
In the Anaheim Union High School is one of the very best libraries in
Southern California. It is htting that we should have one of that caliber.
The library itself is not situated in a separate building, but is a part of
the Administration Building, being located above the locker room on the
right hand side of the Study Hall. This is very convenient and advanta-
geous, for Study Hall students, who want reference books, do not have to
leave the building.
The library is spacious, well-lighted, conveniently arranged, and a pleas-
ing atmosphere pervades the room. A cozy fireplace in the center of the
outside wall is always a popular spot when the gas is not turned on full force.
A cup case which contains some of the loving cups won by our teams
always attracts a visitor or newcomer, who wishes to learn of the school's
Many beautiful pictures and pieces of statuary contribute to the beauty
of the library. Always the librarian has a plant or a vase of flowers that
gives the room a cheerful look.
The library is a place where one searches for material in a manner that
is not disturbing to others, The quietness has been more noticeable of late,
but if one becomes over-boisterous, by the gentle persuasion of a blue slip
he is calmed.
The arrangement of the library is patterned after that of a city library.
Each subject is classified under a certain head: History, Fiction, Drama,
Mathematics, English Literature, etc. The departments of History and
English literature are exceedingly complete. Only the reference books of
the best are there, and there are several different kinds of encyclopedias
to choose from. The magazine section contains a complete set of good,
authentic and referential periodicals that are always a source of pleasure or
Miss Parker is head librarian, with Miss Rumsey as an assistant, Both
Miss Parker and Miss Rumsey Fill their positions creditably, and their effi-
ciency is apparent by the work they accomplish. We all miss Helen Coyner,
who is now in Manual Arts High School Library in Los Angeles. The value
derived by the student is immeasurable.
During a recent visit. Professor Bennett of the University of Southern
California said that Anaheim Union High School's library was the best and
most efficient in Southern California among the high schools, Anaheim
must endeavor to maintain this record, for it is one of which she may be
Our Department of Commerce seeks not only to give our students a
detailed knowledge of the mechanics of modern business, but is striving to
build up ideals that will make for success in whatever Field of endeavor they
may ultimately find themselves.
lYe believe character to be the foundation stone of success. In order
BOOKKEEPING AND TYPING CLASSES
Mr. D. IF. Lehmer .,...,.............,,...,...,.,,.,........................,..,......,... Department Head
Miss A, Pearl Edwards .,.. ..,......... I nstructor in typing
Miss Elizabeth Johnson ...,. ,,,,,......,... ...... I n structor in penmanship
that the proper character be obtained it is necessary to develop and make
dominant the positive qualities in one, and to submerge and control the
negative qualities. The importance of this development is emphasized when
we realize that every thought that enters the human mind tends to express
itself in action. Any method that will accomplish this purpose will develop
the will power, inspire confidence, give courage, initiative, determination,
and create that type of personality which dominates, influences, and controls
others. Those subjects best adapted to develop accuracy, reasoning, efh-
ciency, and the development of personality are the subjects that should be
pursued. Commercial subjects will do that.
The need is for a staunch, practical, broad-minded, far-seeing citizenship.
I.et us hold to our heritage. and remember that those who paved our way
were good business men and women. V
COMM ERCIAL STUDENTS
One of the hnest and best equipped departments of our school is the
moving picture department. Wie have a luxury that is not enjoyed by many
other schools. Some of the schools have simple slide picture machines,
which are not so good as our machines. Wie have a booth that is perfectly
and completely equipped. It has two of the best machines that can be
purchased today. VVe also have a large and powerful spotlight with an
assortment of many colored slides. There is also a slide machine which may
be used at times.
The booth itself is very large and is completely lined with tin to prevent
fires. Sliding windows also prove very convenient. There is a large gener-
ator which provides the electricity for the machines.
As a part of the equipment we have a very nice screen also as a part of
the stage equipment. It consists of a heavy cloth that has been painted
many times with heavy white paint.
Going to the benefit of our moving picture equipment, we find that it
plays a very important part as an educational factor. A person can receive
a better education through the sense of sight than in any other way. VVe
have comics, and famed stories for the benefit of the students. Also we have
educational pictures such as pictures of paper making, the making of steel,
etc. The pictures show how everything in the process is accomplished and
carefully explains every step. XVe are planning on having special pictures for
the different departments of the school. This would be a great help to the
l 39 l
Upper left Auto Machine Shop Class of our Manual Arts Shops from
left to right, jack Barnett, lead burning: XYni. lirennon. Inst.g Luther Straw,
electric spot weldingg Harvey Hollingsworth. Lester Forsythe, Lewis Frahm,
forging: Carl Ledford, Hudson Hanks, lathes: Leon Kelly, Alton Snavely,
oxy-acetelyne weldingg Orville Redden. motor-bearingg Fred Amsbry. up-
holsteryg Frank Regan, body work.
Upper right, Sheet Metal Shop and Machines. Upper center left, re-
habilitated Ford of 1913 vintage. Center right was the way we received
same in wheelbarrow. Lower center left. three of the same types rebuilt
and finished in our shops. These cars are now in service.
Lower right, another view in Sheet Metal Shop showing a few of the
types of problems developed and constructed by our students.
Lower left, Auto Shop. A dismantled tractor. This is also being lin-
ished and doing duty. These shops are equipped to handle any type of work
that comes in the regular commercial garage and the work done must be
equivalent in workmanship as done by the commercial garage.
AN ENLARGEIJ VIEW or AUTO MIXCHINE SHOP WITH STUDENTS AT THEIR VVORK
WOOD SHOP WITH MIXED CI,Ass WHERE GIRLS SI-Iow AN UNUSUAL ABILITY
I 91 I
The French classes of A, U. H. S. have kept up, for several years, an
international letter exchange with French students "over therefl Each
local pupil was given the name and address of his for her correspondent.
These carefully chosen correspondents of similar sex, age and interests, were
distributed throughout the most interesting and typical French centers.
VVhat a wealth of enclosures, pictures and clippings we sent over and
received here in our turn! VVhat enthusiasm and freshness of sentiment in
these letters! VVe found an almost pathetic eagerness of the French boys
and girls and a caressing affection with which they appealed for more and
more correspondence from America. The benefits from this interchange of
letters are visible. They are a great help in creating interest in geography,
in manners, ideals and customs of the French people and tend to bring a
mutual understanding and a permanent friendship among the young corre-
On Friday, December 7, at General Assembly, a French one-act play was
presented by the second year French class. This one-act comedy, written
and staged by F. R. Schiller, went over in a most praiseworthy fashion and
was well understood and greatly enjoyed by the student body and the parents
It is the custom in Paris for the rich, who are unable to leave their homes
on account of indisposition, to hire entertainers to come to them and provide
amusements in their homes. It is on this custom that the comedy was based.
The leading part was taken by Madeline Tousseau. She very ably por-
trayed Monsieur Buissons, a rich, eccentric old bachelor, suffering badly from
the gout. Monsieur Buissons advertises for entertaining talent. A number
of applications are received. The good work of Miss Tousseau was furnished
line support by the other students, showing the progress they were making
in the study of French. Miss Harriet Austin took the part of Jacqueline,
niece and housekeeper of Buissons, Her performance was very pleasing. Miss
Lucille Hatfield distinguished herself in the role of the French maid. She
felt quite at home on the stage and looked dainty. Miss Garnita Laine per-
formed as Gloriette Des Fages, an old-fashioned lady, who tried to impress
the rich old man with her recitations as well as with her personality. Miss
Gretchen Holland took the part of the Dancer from the Odeon. The audience
was charmed with her dancing, and so was Monsieur Buissons on the stage.
Miss Mildred Latourette, as professor of hypnotism, provided real amuse-
ment for the assembly. Do you remember when the old grouchy bachelor,
under the professor's hypnotic influence, represented Jeanne d'Arc? Do you
recall him as Napoleon, empereur des Francais? And can you ever forget M.
Buissons in a hypnotic state, impersonating Carpentier, the boxer, knocking
out lack Dempsey? The audience was kept in an uproar.
Miss E. Donnelly, as next applicant, lent a sweet touch to our comedy,
appearing in the role of a prima donna from the Opera of Paris. She ren-
dered several French songs in her usual charming way.
Miss Caroline Bode as Hundini-Mukerji-Urck. the Hindu fortune teller,
was clever. She read Monsieur Buissons' fortune from his hand, also laying
out the cards for him. Buissons' future looked bright. VVhile gazing at his
large crystal the Hindu sage saw and foretold the advent of a wedding. And
indeed this wedding realized. Fifi de la Motte, the dancer, had forgotten
one of her gloves. As she came back for it, Monsieur Buissons proposed to
her, she accepted to marry him and all ended happily.
The English Department of our school, which contains about 500 stu-
dents, is to be gained only through the experience of taking English.
VVhen I was a freshman I took English the last period of the day and for
this reason I did not enjoy the first few weeks of English 1 as I should have
done. The days we had Oral English or Oral Themes were truly red letter
days in my English career, as talking is a thing I like to do. During my
freshman year I studied Ivanhoe. Old Testament narratives and several
English 2 was very different from English 1 since it took up another
type of literary work. I liked the Short Stories by Law best of the group
studied, although the stories from Greek and Roman mythology, Silas Mar-
ner and the Principles and Progress of English Poetry were very interesting
indeed. English 3 Qthat must be the worst yetj I thought before I began
studying, was mastered within a short time, as I found that the much-
dreaded essays were quite harmless and that there was absolutely no danger
of their jumping up and striking me dead. I soon became so fascinated in
the Roger De Coverly Papers and the Essay on Burns that I forgot they
were the things I had so thoroughly dreaded. I liked very much the English
Poetry and was sorry when we finished the book. I think that Mrs. Owens
has earned a long, quiet vacation after a year of hard work trying 'to pound
into my head a few of the principles of English.
I almost wish that I were not to graduate this year so that I might study
English 4 with Miss VValker next year.
Miss XValker is at the head of the department. Her able assistants are
Miss Bates, Miss Rumsey, now transferred to library, Mrs. Owens, Mr. Steel-
head, Mrs. Caverly, Mrs. Schultz, Miss Bickley and Mrs. Fitzmorris.
If students would only realize that English is interesting as well as neces-
sary, they would take it with more grace and would put more energy into
the study, thereby receiving more benefit.
EL DEPARTAMENTO ESPANOL
El departamento espanol eseogio una comedia llamada "La Felicidadf'
que fue presentada el dos de abril por los miembros de las varias clases
espanolas. Esta funcion fue muy interesante porque revelaba las costumbres
de los espanoles. Los actores fueron los siguientes:
John Eden .........,.....,,..,...,,...,,....,......,,.,.......,.,.,. Fernando, el amante
Thelma Schlotter ...... ..,.,,,......................,......,.,,......,,...... S usita
Roberta Cawthon .,,,.. .,.,.. l Dona Juana, la madre de Susita
Vivian Franz ........... ................,.......,.,,,........,,............. L a Duena
William Hale ....,.......,,...,...,,,....,.,.,.........,,...... El vendedor de frutas
Ninas de baile: Constance VVilliams, Sarah Fay, Alberta Priddy,
Lois Rees, Katherine Volz, Helen Hanks, Dorothea Fischer,
Otras personas toearon instrumentos para acompanar a las canciones y
bailes de las senoritas. Muchas senoritas bailan y cantan para celebrar el
gusto del joven espanol,
El juego fue acerca de un triste y enamorado joven, Fernando, que amaba
a una senorita.
La Duena representa la costumbre de los padres espanoles, que es tener
a una senora para cuidar a las ninas. Siempre con esmero guardan a las
senoritas para que los jovenes no les hablen, y las siguen constantemente a
ellas. Un Vendedor anda por las bulliciosas calles, vendiendo sus frutas
bnenas, y rogando que salgan los habitantes para comprarselas, En Espana,
casi todas las senoritas y senores son afeecionados a la musica y al baile
Los amantes llevan una guitarra por la noche, o sea dia, y les cantan amor-
osas canciones a las senoritas. Estas escuchan con atencion por las ventanas
de los baleones. Como la duena es muy cuidadosa, los amantes se escriben
Esta comedia representa de una manera pintoresea la vida espanola como
existe in las aldeas de Espana hoy dia.
I 94 1
Fmsr Am WVORK
The general public is fast coming to realize a few facts regarding health
and diseaseg morality and mortality.
First: That uncleanliness. improper food, impure air and water and in-
sufficient sunlight are the soil and home of disease from where it is conveyed
Second: That idleness plus ignorance are the roots of immorality.
Third: That ignorance in the home care of the infant, the sick and the
injured aid in the mortality of the same.
The high schools are therefore giving courses of instruction to their stu-
dents in hygiene of the home and community, personal physiology and hy-
giene, home care of infants and sick also first aid to the injured and wounded.
A lesson each week in Hygiene, Home Nursing and First Aid are being
taught to the girls of this high school by Mrs. Hesslink fschool nursej,
Credit for this being given in connection with Physical Education. The
girls are also tested physically in order to classify for physical exercises and
rest or regular gymnasium, swimming and playground exercises.
"A strong, healthy body to house a strong, healthy brain for a good
moral career," is our motto.
XVe are fortunate in having our own photography outfit here at Anaheim.
So far there has been no class in the subject, but next year we hope to have
one. VVith the exception of the portraits all of the pictures in the Annual
were made with the school cameras. The backgrounds which set the por-
traits off in such a pleasing manner were made from enlargements of small
negatives. XN'e have a better record in pictures of all school activities than
is possible in a school not having this equipment. Practically every kind of
photography is done here, copying, interiors. groups, fast action pictures,
and scenes about the school are taken.
Our equipment includes an 8 by 10 camera, a Graflex camera and an
enlarging outht, with splendid lenses, and equipment for developing and
printing. In order to gain experience a large variety of materials are used.
Next year the students in the class will have the benefit of this work.
Photography is very important in our modern living. It brings both enter-
tainment and instruction, and gives us an accurate record of events as they
occur. It is a combination of optical science, chemical science, skilled work-
manship, and knowledge of art. ln addition it is the world's most interesting
hobby, and also a dignified profession. It is entirely proper that it should
have a place in our curriculum.
SCIENCE DEPARTMENT V
One of the most important departments in a modern high school is the
Science Department. The constantly increasing part that science is playing
in our daily lives makes it necessary that a well-educated person should have
at least a fair knowledge and appreciation of scientific things. The Science
Department of our high school is constantly endeavoring to give this knowl-
edge and appreciation to the students and to make the study of science real
and intimately connected with our daily living, as well as to prepare for fur-
ther intensive study of a particular science. The subjects offered are Chem-
istry, Physics, Botany, Biology, Zoology, and General Science. A student
may start his Freshman year studying General Science and take a different
one every year. Laboratory work is made a vital part of each course and the
students learn by doing. Our Science Department has grown so fast that
the present quarters are outgrown and a bond issue is being voted to raise
money for a new building. '
THE SCHOOL GARDENERS
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
The Music Department of our school is one of which we may justly be
proud. Mr. Williaxiis heads this department and has formed an orchestra
that has gained much praise from visitors.
Mr. VVilliams also has charge of the Girls' and Boys, Glee Clubs. These
clubs are composed of the very best talent in our school and we are always
glad of a chance to hear them. They are now working on numbers for the
annual Orange County Contest in which they hope to make a good showing.
Three-fourths credit is given the Glee Club students and one-half credit
to the orchestra. If the student does extraordinary work the instructor
may recommend more credit. ' -
Mrs. Nunn is our other teacher of music. Mrs. Nunn has classes in voice,
piano, violin and harmony, and we hear from her classes very often. Mrs.
l97l 1 -
Nunn's students will give a piano and violin recital some time during this
year. Some of her piano students have shown great promise and are
contemplating entering the Orange County Contest,
Harmony is a whole credit subject and seems to be a popular subject and
one that the students seem to find useful.
The piano and violin give one-half credit for five hours' practice a week
and a whole credit for ten hours' practice each week.
The big annual event of our Music Department is the operetta. They
presented "The Gypsy Rover" this year and it was one of the most successful
operettas ever presented here. The leading parts were taken by jane Ostran-
der, soprano, and Elvin Grauer, tenor.
This is the second year that these two have the leadingqparts in the oper-
etta and the third year that Elvin Grauer has had the leading male part.
Constance Willianis and Elizabeth Donnelly and Edna Baumgardner are
girls of promising ability. Among the boys we have Victor Rees, Eldon
Stephens and Donald Felman as the bright lights.
In the piano department Glen Smith, Calvert Norland, Ruth' Dahl, Otilla
Mikesh and Frances Yorker have shown a good deal of talent.
The Music Department of a school is a very important branch and we
should appreciate it fully and give its productions our support.
Mr. NVilliams has also organized a band which meets every Tuesday
evening. There are twenty-five members who expect to appear and give a
number of selections at the annual exhibit.
A class in dictation, sight reading and singing is held the first period.
This is to encourage the students who appreciate good music and want to
improve their ability in singing. Mr. Williams also gives instructions on
all band instruments.
The production of the annual operetta was a success both financially and
musically. The operetta chosen was 6'The Gypsy Rover," a comedy in three
acts. Both the solo and chorus parts were very well given. The parts of
Rob, the gypsy fellow, and Constance, the noblemanys daughter, were por-
trayed to the satisfaction of all by Elvin Grauer and Jane Gstrander. Edna
Bumgardner, the gypsy mother, Meg, and her husband Marto, Victor Rees,
were splendid in their parts. Constance VVilliams, in her role of the gypsy
belle, her gypsy lover, Elden Stephens, Donald Fehlman, as the rich noble-
man, his second daughter Nina, Elizabeth Donnelly, and Hudson Hanks, as
her lover, also gave their parts exceptionally well. Donald Hall, as Lord
Craven fthe Hdontcha-know" typej, was the scream of the playand kept the
audience rollicking with mirth. These characters were well supported by the
chorus, which made possible the best operetta ever given in Anaheim High.
Bovs' GLEE CLUB
The Glee Clubs, although small in comparison with those of other schools,
have been doing splendid work this year. The success of their performances
has been due to the efforts of Mr. joshua XVilliams. The school is very
fortunate in having so good an instructor. .
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
The'Gi1'ls' Glee, composed of twenty-one members, has been working on
two and three-part compositions and together with the Boys, Glee planned
a spring concert.
OUR SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Our school orchestra is very good this year and everyone remarks about
its steady improvement. Mr. XVilliams is to be complimented on his success
in directing. The ensemble consists of twenty-one violins, a lcello. bass viol,
five cornets, five clarinets, French horn, two saxophones, two trombones, two
drums and piano, making a total, of forty-two muscians. This speaks well
for our school and we are glad to know that so many students are musically
inclined. The orchestra plays for all the assemblies and judging from the
applause received the student body seems tolenjoy hearing them. The
orchestra played for the vaudeville and for the operetta, "The Gypsy Rover,"
and the Senior and Junior plays. They played exceptionally well during
the operetta overtures. Much of the credit is due to the able directorship
of Mr. VVilliams, who directed both the orchestra and the operetta.
Although several members of the orchestra are Seniors this year and will
be graduating, there is enough remaining material to insure a successful
orchestra for next year. There are Hve Seniors who have played in the
orchestra for four years steady. They are: Allan Rains, Elvin Grauer,
Elizabeth Donnelly, Paul Leuschner and Charles Shultz.
HIGH Sci-1001, BAND
i f N ci X ii
"HQ 901: Soils' lupsu
Anaheim Union High School certainly has a unique Art Department.
Every one seems to be interested in doing such wonderful work. Art 1, by
Miss Conover, is a course in art appreciation and design through the study
of elements and principles- of art, also a brief survey of the history of art in
order to gain a better understanding and appreciation of the art of primitive
man, throughout the ages to the present time. Perspective and design are
emphasized. It is considered a freshman subject and prerequisite for the
other art classes, although some dignified Seniors took the course.
Miss Conover also teaches Art 2, which is a course in advanced and ap-
plied design, composition, drawing and painting, including landscape and
figure. Also beginning crafts, as stencil, wood block, printing, batik, applique
and tied and dyed materials, parchment shades.
You all know Mrs. Swan, don't you? She was married last summer and
changed her name from Miss Irene MacLean to Mrs. A. W. Swan. She
teaches Art 3, which is a commercial course consisting of pencil, pen' and
ink illustrations, which are used commercially in advertising, poster, show-
card printing, and lettering. "Annual" work is also done in this class. You
surely can tell when they begin, for everyone goes looking around for ideas.
lt takes Ralph Daugherty to draw cartoons, especially while he is celebrat-
ing his birthday sitting in the middle of the floor. It is in this class that
Lester Lawrence and Bill Poe work their hardest.
Art 4 consists of interior decorating and costume designing. The study
of art appreciation and crafts are applied to the home, actual arrangement
of rooms, studying and designing interiors, furniture, sketching technique
for style magazines, also designing sets and costumes for actual stage use.
Art 5 fstagecraftj develops executive ability and management. just ask Har-
old Holdsworth or Cliff Elger about their managing ability, it also develops
an appreciation of the beautiful on the refined stage. Stage sets and costumes
are designed. This course also provides a working knowledge of stage
mechanics. For application, one must be a Junior or Senior, must have had
Art one, Shop, or exceptional ability. They help the Dramatics classes
put on the annual vaudeville at Christmas time. For the sets they manu-
factured a gondola Qthat didn't squeakj, a log cabin, checkerboard curtain,
and a most wonderful blue cychorama fthe, blue Hannel nightmarej. They
also made a "covered wagon" for the '4Gypsy Rover" foperettaj.
For the near future a new art course is being planned fArt 6j. It is to
be a craft course for those who wish to develop an appreciation for Crafts
and Applied Arts, leading to vocational education commercially. A few
problems to be considered are things in leather, purses, book ends, desk
equipment, tooled leather, book binding, china luster, and various other
crafts. The materials to be used in this course are leather, paper, cardboard
cloth. The idea of this course is to understand the uses of different materials
and to apply design to any article. Some previous art study is required for
ODE TO HIGH SCHOOL
Well, now you see 1,111 near the end,
I've just a few days leftg
Already now I feel the thrill
Of friendly school days cleft.
No more to roam these stately halls,
No more to recite or learn,
Except in lifeys great school of fame
'AExperience" grim and stern.
just forge ahead as I must do,
Let memoirs help you on,
Let people say, "I knew her once!"
And then you'll know you've won.
"God bless our schoolfy we all should say,
And breathe in every song,
Good-bye, good-bye, you may forget,
Forget, I cannot ever,
And so I'll always dream of you
IVhen we, our close ties sever.
ST AGECRAFT ff DRAMATICS
As 1 xvias tuning up on my radio, 1 caught an interesting bit of news from
Jupiter, which reminded me of the day when I went to the Anaheim High
School in the days of 1924. They were broadcasting interesting facts about
all of the members of the stagecraft class of that year and bow they were
succeeding in the present day life of 1950.
Harold Holdsworth, that mischievous villain of the stage, coupled with
Bill Reed, the mirth-maker of the second period class of the days of 1924,
were owners of a new circle stage, which, on account of the space it took up,
had to be built on a larger planet than the earth and was therefore built on
jupiter. Unlike the stage at the high school, where only one act could be
set at once, the new circle stage set all four acts.
The famous John sisters, to the surprise of us all, had been rejuvenated
and were giving a splendid dance act. They had composed their own act,
which was modeled in name somewhat after Shakespeare play, 'lAs You
Henry Schacht, the little man of the stage, who had been so adept in
placing braces while at the high school, had become famous when he had
invented an automatic brace, which, when a button was pressed, would fall
During her high school days Alberta Priddy had worked on an elastic
mask, which she thought would do away with makegup, and now after 26
years, with the help of Floma Schneider, the mask had been patented. Floma
had invented a new kind of rubber, which had far surpassed that of Mr.
Goodyear's, and which was guaranteed not to stretch.
Rosie Labourette, the villainess of the stage, had become a famous in-
terior decorator and her specialty was making over gymnasiums when
light, would give the right color effect on the players. She had obtained her
grand inspiration from watching the boys' Varsity team of 1924.
Ifmsley Beck, I was sorry to hear. had found himself in the poor farm
from over-kindness and generosity to his fellow stage workers.
Lovenia O'Toole, alas, was spending the rest of her life in designing
costumes for boys, and girls' swimming teams. The girls had blue ribbons
to go with their latest costumes, the Grecian robe of Nerols time, while the
boys wore silk gym bloomers with orange-colored shirts to match.
On account of the great work on the stage, Josephine Minnick had over-
topped the work of Mrs. Swan, and had received the position of head Art
and Stagecraft teacher of Anaheim. She was the only former member of the
class that had not been so high-toned as to leave the earth for a higher planet.
Donald Skinner had married and become a model husband. He had
obtained his knowledge of housekeeping from the experience he had had on
the stage in 1924. He never forgot the swimming pool on the floor that he
used to scrub. The only trouble that his wife had with him was when he
was asleep. During that time he always hollered, t'The knife, the knife!"
Steve Ferdinand, through hard labor in the loft, had perfected a clever
act of self-performing dummies, which were far superior to anything known.
Marion Kopfer had developed into a mysterious medium, who could fore-
tell the name and cast of the Senior plays that were given at the high school
two years ahead of time.
Al Hile and Esther were now much talked-of vaudeville stars and were
giving a strong-man act which they had devised.
Niles Fiscus was still sliding down ropes and cutting his hands. He is a
non-descript and it is impossible to change a dummy to a president of a uni-
versity or the United States.
The late Irma Young was a noted scenario writer and her greatest play,
"Garlic Foreverf was now being played at the new Circle Theatre on Jupiter.
Mrs. Swan, the poor stagecraft teacher, was experiencing the part of' a
second Mrs. Iiggs, and was wielding a mighty right as the stage director on
the Circle stage.
All in all, it was quite a surprise to hear of Mrs. Swan with all of her
crew in such positions. They had become famous and were in great demand
'4All the world's a stage,
And all the men and women merely playersg
They have their exits and their entrancesg
And one man in his time plays many parts,
His acts being seven ages."-Shakespeare.
The right kind of education is that which prepares a student to make the
most out of his life, and to give his best in service to the world.
Characters must be cultivated as well as intellects. Spoken drama is a
real force in the development of cultivated people. The good play paints a
vivid picture of lifeg by studying it we learn the history, the customs, and
the ideals of a people. The spoken, acted drama inspires to larger and better
living and educates by giving students, through stage interpretation and
characterization, a deeper and more worth-while understanding of life.
Good acting is a fine art as surely as is music or painting. The student
who has studied it has opened up for himself a wide Held of enjoyment as
well as cultural value. He has fitted himself to give intelligent expression
to his play instinct in a form which will give pleasure to himself and othersg
he has also cultivated a better taste and wiser discrimination in the seeing
and hearing of good plays.
The student of dramatics also acquires training in purity of speech and
command of language. He develops self-control, self-confidence and bodily
The American people are renewing their interest in good drama and the
high school in this community is falling in line with the drama leaders of
the country in an effort to make the most 'of school dramatics.
In the season of 1923-1924 we have raised our standard in dramatics to a
high point, while our plays have been a great success. Much praise is due
GIRLS' LEAGUE FAS!-uoN SHOW
I 108 1
to Miss Bickley for her untiring efforts to make the standard of dramatics in
A. U. H. S. what it is today.
Q THE SCHOLARSHIP FUND
One of the most important activities of our school is the creation and
maintenance of the Scholarship Fund, which was created in the year 1922-23
by the Dramatic Department and is entirely maintained by the dramatic
efforts of the students. VVe take a very great and justifiable pride in this
Scholarship money sends worthy students to college. who otherwise .could
not even think of continuing a higher education, and who have no other
means of help. The student must be held worthy from the standpoint of
scholarship, moral character, present and future abilities, and prospects.
The fund is in a sense a loan fund. The student receiving the help is
expected to commence to pay back the money as soon as he is able to do so.
This money will in turn be loaned to someone else. The department plans
on starting one every year or so, and then with the "paid back" fund we can
start still more, so that in a few years we hope to have several students at
a time benefiting from this plan. The sum of four hundred dollars is to be
raised this year. This money is raised by giving extra plays and entertain-
ments during the year.
The last two years the scholarship money has been loaned to a graduate
of '21, Oral Gordon, who is attending Stanford University. He is now near-
ing the end of his Sophomore year and doing very well. XVe feel that we
made a wise choice in selecting this young man as the worthy recipient of
our first scholarship loan fund.
The Workhouse Ward
A series of one-act plays were put on in assembly during the year. An
admission of ten cents was charged, the proceeds going toward the Scholar-
The first of the series presented in assembly was 'fThe VVorkhouse Wiardf'
written by Lady Gregory.
Michael Miskell ,.,,,,.. ...........,.,.,.... ......,, C l ifton Howell
Mike Mclnerney ...........,...............,..................,..................... John Shea
Mrs. Donohoe .......,.,....,.,,...............,..,,,....,.................. Vvlilma Mitchell
This is a humorous Irish skit between two paupers who are much dis-
pleased with life. The play was enjoyed by the student body, and we made
forty dollars as the seasonls first contribution toward the Scholarship Fund.
It certainly was some vaudeville that was scheduled for the 19th and
20th of December at A. U. H. S. In fact, there is no doubt left but that it
was the best ever produced. The proceeds were for the benefit of the Annual
and Scholarship Funds. About 1500 people saw the show and were enthusi-
astlc over it.
The first number on the program, which went across with a bang, was
a clever skit entitled, "just Foolishnessf, Delma Patton and Stuart Jayne
were the stars and with clever jokes kept the audience in continuous laughter.
In the second act the audience was delighted by the quiet beauty of the
stage setting. The name of the act was, " 'Neath the Italian Moon." It was
a street scene in old Venice in moonlight with its gondolas and music.
The lover, Elvin Grauer, sang a beautiful love song to the girl, Constance
XVilliams, who appeared at the window of her room. VVhether the lover
was accepted or not one will have to ask Connie, but we could make a
slight guess. A boys' quartet composed of Laurence Sweeney, Victor Rees,
Jack Royalty and Hudson Hanks concluded the act with a serenade to the
Much to the surprise of the audience some of the popular comics ap-
peared on our own stage. VVe are proud of the fact that we were the first
to successfully produce parts of "The Funny Paper."
fab Felix the cat was played by Bob Schweinfest, while George Mickle
played the part of the tramp.
fbj In "Tillie the Toiler" NVilma Mitchell played the role of Tillie, How-
ard Mulvey was Mac and jared VVenger the boss.
fcj The Gumps were next. Charles Schutz must have been used to the
role of Andy, by the way he handled Chester COliver Edwardsj, it surely
looked so. Ruth Dahl played the role of Min. "Oh, Min!"
fdj Nothing would be complete without Sparky and Barney Google-but
poor Sparky got too much hair tonic and he started right down over the
footlights, much to the delight of the audience. Francis Reed and Florence
Findlay made a fine Spark Plug, while Winton Smith was Barney Google
over and over again.
The fourth act was "The Tango Twof' Gretchen Holland and Evert
W'ells were the Spanish dancers. For difficult execution and nifty steps, this
pair were 'fthe berries." Evert's songs went over big, as did their clever
The minute the curtain went up on the play, "The Order of the Rose,"
we knew success was ours. In this clever one-act play the trouble was all
started by Hopson, the butler, who left a note to his lady love signed UH."
Oh, the confusion that one little note did create! But after much explanation
the affair ended happily.
The song, "I Can't Do That Sum," was cleverly given by Charlyn Ted-
rick, Katherine Carner, Eva VVilburn, Clyde Martin, Billy Grafton and Don-
ald Skenner. VVith their cunning child costumes and kindergarten chairs
and slates, they won the audience, though some were brought to blushes
from the secrets they told.
To many the balloon chorus was the most pleasing act of all. The Follies
couldn't compare with the girls in this act, who wore unique costumes deco-
rated with balloons. Lovenia O'Toole, a solo dancer, displayed her ability.
Gladys Dickinson sang a delightful little song while the others joined in
the chorus. The chorus consisted of Marjorie Lamb, La Velle Cheatham,
1 111 1
Dorothy Bruner, Leona Borth, Lucille Hatiield, Thelma Sanchez, Helen
Reinert, Dorothea Fischer and Floma Schneider.
The play entitled "In 1999" was the principal stage attraction. This was
a very different play, as it dealt with the future. Kathryn Cravath got plenty
of practice in sparring with her husband, Bill Sietz. Gretchen Holland. the
vamp, gave a demonstration in love making as if she actually knew how-
of course she was taught by Miss Bickley.
Again a group of darkies were with us. Last year only the gentlemen
appeared, but the dusky ladies also came this year. Their act was the last
act. As usual the old darky songs were brought to light, and my, what a
jubilee! Two darkies arrived late from the cityg they proved to he Helen
Hanks and Eugene Beatie. Helen, "Donna Bella Angeline," was such a
vamp! Many clever jokes were told along with the singing of southern
melodies. As Mammy Jinny, no better one could be found than Sarah Fay.
Christine Hanks played the part of Euphemia. Camelia was played by May
Belle Tuma, Epaminindas Uackson Royaltyj, Moses Abraham fHudson
Hanksj, and Sampson Ulysses by Laurence Sweeney. The cotton pickers
were Francis Reed, Alice Miller, Marie Noll, Everett VVells, Howard Mulvey
and Victor Rees.
Clifton Howell, 'fThe Man of Mysteryfy lived up to his title. But, too
bad, his act was never completed because of the stage manager. Neverthe-
less, we all know Clifton had the right stuff. Time was all he needed.
Adam and Eva
It was with great pleasure that we welcomed the Alumni Players. who
came back and presented the comedy 'C-Xdam and Eval' on the evening of
Again we saw Jean Mclllheny QEvaj and Al Clayes fAdamj in the lead-
ing roles. Other persons who shared unusual ability were: james King, a
rich man CThomas Mockjg Corinthia, his parlor waid fDoris Edenjg julia
De VVitt, his eldest daughter Uimma Huntonjg Clinton De Witt, his son-
in-law QMarvin Rossj 3 Aunt Abbey Rooker, his sister-in-law, Laura Schultzg
Dr. Jack Delamater, his neighbor CVVallace VValtonjg Horace Pegram, his
uncle CRoger Pohlmanjg Lord Andrew Gordon, his would-be son-in-law
The play was very successful from every standpoint. The proceeds
went toward the Scholarship Fund. This is a most interesting organization,
made up of Anaheim graduates who have ability and training in dramatics.
VVe hope to see this club become a permanent factor in the school dramatic
"The Exchange" is a well-known one-act comedy written by Althea
Thruston. This play was given in assembly March 21. The plot was very
interesting and had a good moral to it. The cast consisted of:
The judge ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,.....,,.,,.... Paul Dickman
Reverend Kern ,...,.....,,,ss,....,..,.....,,,. ...,,e,,........Y..,... D onald Skinner
Imp ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......,., S tewart Jayne
Poor Man ,,,,,r,,,,,, ..,..,.. H oward Mulvey
Rich Man ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r., .......,,,.,.,.. D o nald Hall
Vain VVoman .,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,.,,,,,,,,,,.,..,.,.,, .......,,, K athryn Cravath
A matinee consisting of two one-act plays given for the benefit of the
Scholarship Fund was produced for the student body and their friends
The first play given was a character number. It was considered one of
the most difficult one-act plays given this season. The name of the play
was "The Song of Solomon." V
Gretchen Holland took the leading part and certainly made a name for
herself in dramatics. She did some wonderful acting in this play, holding
her audience in suspense every minute. The rest of the cast played their
parts very cleverly. The cast was as follows:
joe Seitz ...,.......,.........,,.....,...........,,....,,.....,.,................ Georgie Mickle
Mrs. Seitz ,...,.................... ..,...........,.,.,.,...........,... G retchen Holland
Mrs. Bansburger ,,................,,,,,.,.....,.......,.,,...,,........,..., Frances Reed
Mrs. Smithers .....,,..,..,...............,,,.,r.......,,,.,,....,,........,,,, -X nna Schmidt
The Meridiths Entertain
The second play, put on during the afternoon performance, was "The
Meridiths Entertain," This was a humorous one-act comedy. The audience
was kept in gales of laughter. The cast was made up by the following able
Mrs. Meridith, played by Helen Hanks, who was the modern society wife.
Mr. Meridith, Bill Sietz, played the role of a husband.
Mr. and Mrs. Griswold. Lillian Deschner and Charles' Shutz, a wealthy
young married couple, called on the Meridiths. Q
The maid, Mary, Eva VVilburn, and Mrs. XVarren fthe auntj, Florence
Findlay both brought many laughs from the audience.
The Knave of Hearts
The Manager ....., .,..,.,.....,,...,,.,...,.... L ...,.....,,,,,...,...,..... I ared VVenger
Blue Hose .......,,,. ........,,..,,....,,..............,............... 1 Iaybelle Tuma
Yellow Hose .,..,,.... .,.........,. A lice Miller
First Herald ........................,........,...............,. ...,,,.. S tuart Jayne
Second Herald ..,.................,.,.,...,...,........,....,,,. ............ l Donald Hall
Pompdevile the Sth fKing of Heartsj .....,,, .,...,... E ugene Beatie
The Knave of Hearts ..,,,,,...,,...,..........,.,,..,,, ........ C lifton Howell
The Chancellor ..,,.,.,i.,.......,.....,,,.....,,...,..... ..,,.,,..,..,...,... I ohn Shea
Ursula ................,....................,..,..............,,.............,. Roberta Cawthon
The Lady Violetta .,................,,,,,.........,,....i.,,,..,,...,........... Ruth Dahl
The Pages ...................,,.,....,...... Tommy Kuchel and Dee Rushton
Peggy Schultz as student director of this play showed unusual ability
and much credit should be given her for the success of the play.
This play was very unique, being a dramatization of the Mother Goose
rhyme, "The Knave of Heartsf' It was very fantastic and was presented
in a most artistic manner. The scene was the kitchen of the King of Hearts
and the costumes were in keeping. Altogether this was one of the most
highly fascinating plays of the year.
Mrs. Burton, upon returning from a recital, finds her purse missing, which
contains a hundred dollars and her engagement ring. She is afraid to tell
her husband about the loss. A great deal of commotion is caused when the
other women call. Mrs. Charley Dover, the lovesick bride, insists they
inform Charley about it all. Much discussion is followed and tears Howed
freelly, but finally the purse is found in the lining of Mrs. Burton's coat
pocket. It was a most entertaining, laugh-producing comedy. The cast:
Mrs. John Burton .............................................................. Marie Noll
Mrs. Valerie Chase .Xrmsby .r,., ..,,...............l......r. X Vilma Mitchell
Mrs. Charley Dover ,..,..,..,,.,,,. ,.,..,,,.. T helma Guy
Mrs. Preston Ashley ..,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, P eggy Schultz
Mrs. Fredia Dixon ......,....,,....,..,. ........,......, Vera Rudy
Miss Evelyn Evans .............................. ..................... D elma Patton
Kate, Mrs. Burton's maid .......................................... Verna Mitchell
Much credit is due to Marie Noll, who was student director of this play.
THE SENIOR PLAY
The Thirteenth Chair
The Senior Class of '24 chose '6The Thirteenth Chair," by Bayard Veiller.
This play is quite different from any other ever presented in our school. It is
a blood-thrilling mystery, giving the audience many thrills, and has the
of being the hardest and most difficult play put on by a Senior class.
Helen O'Neil ......... .....,............... ........ F r ances Reed
VVill Crosby ..........,...... i.............. F red Smith
Roscoe Crosby ................ .... C harles Schutz
Mrs, Roscoe Crosby ......... ......... R Tay Belle Tuma
Edward Wales .,,..,...... ..-Ioe Schweinfest
Mary Eastwood ....... .....,....... A lberta Priddy
Helen Trent ,,,,,,..,.,., ........ F lorence Findlay
Grace Standish ,,.,..., ...Marjorie Lamb
Howard Standish ....,.. ...... I- Ioward Mulvey
Philip Mason ,,,,,.,,.,.,.,, ....... P aul Dickman
Elizabeth Erskin ........ ............ F loma Snider
Pollock ,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .............. I van Swanger
Rosali La Grange .....,... ......... l iathryn Cravath
Tim Donahue ,......,....., ......... C lifton Howell
Sergeant Dunn ............................ ................................... J Ohn Shea
. Charles Pannier
The lead of '6The Thirteenth Chair" was taken by an old Irish Spiritual-
istic medium. This part was played by Kathryn Cravath. It was a 'very
difficult character to portray. She gave the audience many laughs with
her Irish wit. In the dramatic part of the play she certainly proved herself
worthy of the role.
- SENIOR PLAY CAST
Clifton Howell as Tim Donahue, the detective, did some very clever
Paul Dickman, or Philip Mason, the murderer of Edward VVales, had a
very difficult part of the play. He held the audience in suspense to the last
Frances Reed as Helen O'Neil and Fred Smith as VVill Crosby gave the
spirit of youth and romantic love to the play.
Edward Wales was played by Joe Schweinfest, who unfortunately met
with a terrible death in the first act. This part was a terrible strain to Joe,
because during practice he had to be murdered regularly every day.
Mr. and Mrs, Crosby, Mae Belle Tuma and Charles Schutz, portrayed
their parts of father of VVill and Helen, and the host and hostess, very
Howard and Grace Standish CHoward Mulvey and Marjorie Lambj,
Miss Eastwood fAlberta Priddyj, Miss Erskin CFloma Schneiderj, Bradish
Trent fOrville Reddenj, Mrs. Trent CFlorence Findlayj, Pollock flvan
Swangerj, Sergeant Dunn Uohn Sheaj, Doolan Charles fDonald Pannierj,
all played every part with much enthusiasm and helped to make a great
SCENES OF IATHE THIRTEENTH CHAIR'
The Show Shop
The junior Class has selected The Show Shop for their class play
class has much ability and a big success is anticipated.
JUNIOR PLAY CAST
Sadie .....................................i.,..,......,......,.,......... Kathryn Montenjohl
Jerome Belden ....
Effie Brinkley ......,,.,,
Mrs. Dean ...........
Bettina Dean .....
A Night. Clerk .....
Mr. Billings ....,......
Granby Smith .......,
A scene painter ,.
.........,.,,,..,..... John Daly
Steve ...,,,.......... .....,.,.i.........,,,. f Xlbert Harris
Miss Donahue .....,, ,i..... I ilizabeth Schweinfest
Miss Farrington .... ,...... B Iarguerite Johnston
Miss Toby ,.,,,, .....,..... P atricia VVood
After this resume of our work in dramatics you will agree with us that
the season of ,23 and '24 has been very successful. Our productions all went
over with a bang! They received very good support from the student body
and from the community. which was greatly appreciated. The students
show a great deal of enthusiasm for their work in dramatics, which is one
of the most interesting courses offered in the high school curriculum, The
enjoyment and value received from thiswvork is due to the director and
teacher, Miss Lucille Bickley.
XYe hope to see many more students enrolled for dramatics in the follow-
ing years, for we wish them to have the joys that have been ours in this work.
ATHLETIC STAFF T
Mr. L. E. Sutherland, Mr. A, E. Fitzmorris, Miss Irene jaqucgs, Mrs. M. E. Hesslink
Football, the first sport of the school year, is becoming more and more
popular at Anaheim. Every evening after school one could see nearly a
hundred boys out on the gridiron, practicing under the supervision of our
two coaches, Mr. A. E. Fitzmorris of the Varsity team, and Mr. L. E. Suth-
erland of the light-weights. Al Hile flast year's captainj was re-elected
captain of the varsity and Francis Bode fformer Long Beach starj was
elected captain of the light-weights.
The coaches found their material nearly all inexperienced and the candi-
dates for the Varsity very light, but they also found school spirit and bull-
dog determination in each man to do his best for 'his school and team.
The first few weeks were put in light practice, to take out the kinks, such
as falling on the ball. Then came the hard practice which builds up the
physique so that it will have enough energy to play a fast game without
Our first scrimmage was with Compton, a team much heavier than our
own, in which Anaheim held the visitors down to a 0-O score. This game
showed Coach Fitzmorris the many weaknesses of our team.
On October 2' we met the fast and experienced Santa Ana J. C. Long
runs were made by both sides, but due to much fumbling neither team
scored until the third quarter, when a drop kick was made by Anaheim.
Coach Fitzmorris played the boys at different positions, thereby finding the
position to which each was adapted,
On October 5 the Norwalk team came down and met defeat. Our boys
did not have the usual pep, only winning from the visitors Z6-O, making 19
of these points in the last quarter.
On October 13 the team could be found at San Bernardino fighting against
much heavier and experienced men. VVith a heavy wind blowing, which
made a real attack impossible, and the weariness of the long journey, our
team did remarkably well although they lost. Score, 40-7.
Our first league game was played October 20 on our home field with
Huntington Beach. Both teams fought hard but the visitors were outclassed.
The boys played excellent defensive, but did not play the game they were
capable of playing. Anaheim's two touchdowns were made in the first and
third quarters, while Huntington Beach made their lone touchdown in the
last few minutes of the game, after a desperate attack.
October Z7 the team journeyed to Tustin for the second league battle.
Anaheim's first touchdown was made in the first period of the game. Goal
was made. Tustin's first score was made a few minutes later and they im-
mediately followed it up with another touchdown in the second quarter, but
failed to make goal. End of half 13-7, favor Tustin. The second half Ana-
heim went into the fray with a light and determination to win under any
circumstances. It was not until the last quarter that Anaheim made her
next touchdown. Goal was made. The game was then soon called on ac-
count of darkness leaving Anaheim again the proud victors. Score, 14-13.
The Colonists made a call on Fullerton where they upset all dope by
taking Fullerton to the score of 9-7. This is the first time in the history of
the school that Anaheim defeated Fullerton, and we only regret that it was
not a league game. Feeling bitterly for having been defeated by Fullerton
in the past years, our warriors tore into their opponents like demons. On
the offensive constant yardage was made, keeping the ball in Fullerton's
territory throughout the game. Anaheim's points came in the first part of
the game While Fullerton scored their only touchdown in the last few min-
utes of the game as a result of an aerial attack.
On Armistice Day the team played at Orange, before a large mass of
people, to play off the championship. The boys were all anxious and ner-
vous, some having had a "funny feeling" around the region of their stomach
since the day before. just before the game started an airplane dropped a
football with blue and gold streamers into the Orange bleachers. Anaheim
received the ball on the kick-off and swiftly worked the ball down to
Orange's 20-yard line by a series of line bucks, one netting 20 yards. A
pass, which had never failed and which had netted Anaheim a number of
touchdowns in the past, was called for, but the impossible happened when
an Orange half intercepted it and ran S0 yards to a touchdown. The boys
were dispirited at this, letting Orange score again in the next quarter, but
came back fighting in the last half but too late. The score was 16-0.
This game caused a triple tie in the league, Orange being defeated by
Tustin the Friday before, giving Anaheim another chance. On March 15
we again met Orange on the Santa Ana held. Every man fought with all
he had to the finish, but their heavier opponents were too much for them
and they lost to the score of 21-9, giving Orange the championship.
This is the first year Coach Fitzrnorris has been with us. He has proven
his worthiness to coach the Varsity teams of A. U. H. S., and has made a
remarkable football team out of practically all raw material. The other team
which he is building from the ground up are much feared in the Orange
County League. A. U. H. S. can look forward to several championship
teams next year with Coach Fitzmorris as supervisor. The "C" Class track
team won the county meet.
, COACH SUTHERLAND
Coach Southerland, although new at the coaching game, has shown his
ability by supervising the light-weight teams. His football team won the
league and his basket ball team just lacked one game of winning the South-
ern California title.
l 121 1
THE 'VARSLT '
CAPTAIN ALFRED HILE--Center. 145 lbs.
All-County center. As a captain he had no equal, but as a center he was
even better. He seemed to have some power of foresight for he knew where
every play was going and he was usually the first man in it.
RALPH GREGG-Tackle. 155 lbs.
All-County tackle. He was a "bearcat" at his position. He never failed
to make a hole for the runner. The opponents always had to use three or
four extra men to keep him busy.
EDVVIN BEEBE-Guard. 150 lbs.
All-County guard. t'The bigger they are the harder they fall." was his
slogan. Any opponent that ever locked horns with him went away 'round
the next time. Beebe was all there.
EVERT VVELLS-Fullback. 168 lbs.
All-County fullback. His was a difficult position to hll, but he did all
that was called for and more too. VV'hen he carried the ball we knew it was
good for a long ride. He was a hard man to stop.
VICTUR REES-End. 150 lbs.
As an end Vic had his position down to perfection. He could always
be depended on in an emergency.
KENNETH SLOOP-End. 165 lbs.
VVhen we had a particularly hard pass to complete we called on Kenny.
He could snag them from any place in the air as long as they were below
HOVVARD MULVEY-Halfback. 155 lbs.
There was not a more dependable halfback on the team. He played his
position as no man but Pat could do. He graduates this year and his
position will be hard to fill.
LAVVRENCE SNVEENEYfQuarterback. 140 lbs.
As a field general Sweeney is a comer. He put pep in the team and was
in every play with all fours. He successfully Filled the hardest position on
VVALTER GUTOSKY--Guard. 160 lbs.
"Gut" was our old war-horse. Vkihenever we were in a real pinch he was
the man that was called upon to clear the way.
ALBERT HARRIS-Half and guard. 157 lbs.
VVhenever he hit the line something had to give way. He was always
dependable for a good gain. He was no slouch at making a hole for the
ROBERT LUSK-Substitute. 150 lbs.
He was our utility man and could play at any position on the team. He
never failed whenever he was called upon to do his stuff.
WILFRED HAYES-Quarter. 150 lbs.
Bus knew his onions. He was an A-1 man at quarter and made a better
half. He never failed to make a gain of some sort. p
VVILLIAM SEITZ-Substitute. 173 lbs.
Bill made a good sub at center and a better tackle. He had a hard time
getting into a fighting mood, but when he did start it was an all-day job.
Bill handled them all when it came to scrimmages.
Our light-weight team deserves much credit this year for winning the
Orange County championship. The team was fast and well balanced. In
practice they gave the Varsity stiff competition.
They lost their first league game to Huntington Beach October 19.
On October 26 they tramped on Tustin, 49-O.
Garden Grove was beaten 6-O November 9.
On November 24 they sprang a surprise on Orange, who expected to win,
by defeating them 6-0. Orange and Huntington Beach both lost two games,
thereby giving Anaheim the championship.
In the semi-finals the boys lost to Long Beach, 13-0. The game was fast
and-our boys fought hard, not letting the visitors score till the last half,
A. U. H. S. is proud of these boys who will make up the Varsity next year.
Captain Bode made a fine captain and a dependable center. The oppo-
nents never made a gain over center. Our backheld always gained ground
over Bode. This was Captain Bodeys first year on the Anaheim team. He
played two previous years on light-weight teams at Long Beach.
HALFMBOB VAN VORST
Bob is one of the best open field runners to be found. Although he is
small he sure is fast. He was the best tackler on the team.
We never worried about our ends because Walter was just as good as
they were. He could play any position on the line, which made 'him a most
LEFT END-EDDIE -IABS
Eddie was one of the most consistent men on the team. He was a sure
tackler, could always be depended upon to clear a way for the backfield, and
rarely missed a pass.
LEFT TACKLE-PINKEY WATERS
"Pinkeyl' filled the tackle position in admirable fashion. No one ever
went through his side of the line.
LEFT GUARD-JOHN DALEY
John made the center of our line almost impregnable. On the offensive
he could always be depended upon to open up wide holes that let the whole
of our backiield through. He distinguished himself by his ability to break
the opposition's line and stop plays before they were started.
RIGHT GUARD-HAROLD MANN
"Fat" Mann was a steady, dependable guard that no one ever got through.
He is noted for his ability to get through and block punts and bust up plays
before they get started.
RIGHT TACKLE-JACK BARNETT
Jack was a whizz when it came to playing tackle. VVhen he charged he
carried the whole left wing of the enemy's line back with him. He could
also play the backheld and for his style of line plunging he was unequaled.
RIGHT END-BLONDY ALSIP
Although this was the first year that Blondy ever played football, there
wasnlt an end in Orange County that was his equal, There never was an
end who could catch a pass better. -
This school never had a better quarter. "Monkey" could pass, run, kick,
and call signals with the best of them. No team could ask for a better held
LEFT HALF-HAROLD HUSHMAN
"Hushy,' could hold his own with any half. He was a sure tackler and
it was almost impossible for the opposition to complete a pass in Hushy's
RIGHT HALF-HERMAN SCHACHT
Schachy could throw a pass almost as far as Brick Muller. He was our
star punter, and he could sure hit that line.
Toby had no equal at fullback. He was our best line plunger. Toby was
a wonder when it came to bucking up the line.
This year Anaheim can be proud of her excellent basket ball season. It
is the most successful season we have had for a good many years. Three
things are responsible: First, a capable coaching staff, second, good support
from the student body, and third, the enthusiasm shown by the boys who
make the teams.
Basket ball practice started at the close of the football season. Four teams
had to be developed, the Varsity, the 130-pound team, the 110-pound team,
and the 90-pound team.
The outlook for the first team this year was quite dull at first, asino letter
men were left from the year before. In the first game, December 26, we
were defeated by the fast Pomona Y. M. C. A. team, but we made up for
this the next night by trouncing the alumni team of 1922 to the tune of 27-7.
January 9 we lost, 27-25, but won the other, 35-22. The last game brought
a big laugh when Pohlman of the alumni made a mistake and shot a foul
for Anaheim. After losing practice games to Santa Ana and Fullerton and
winning from Tustin we played our first league game on January 28 with
Capistrano. The game was very close. Capistrano led at the half, 10-8, but
at the close of the last quarter the count stood 14-14. In an extra five-
minute period Capistrano got three points and won the game. It was a
hard game to lose but it showed that more experience would make us a Hrst
class team. During the next week we lost a practice game with Norwalk,
16-9, and easily Won from Covina, 8-2. This prepared us for our second
league game with Huntington Beach on January 25. VVe were behind at
the half 7-6, and when the final whistle blew, Huntington Beach was leading,
19-11. January 28 we clashed with Santa Ana in a practice tilt. They won,
21-18. Lusk made 10 points for Anaheim. VVe evened up with Santa Ana
a few days later by defeating them, 25-22. Beatie, Captain Walker and
Beebe each made 6 points for the Blue and Gold. Dahlman played a good
game at guard. By the time our third league game we had hit our stride
and easily defeated Garden Grove, 20-3. VVells had his eye on the basket
and made 12 points. The strong Manual Arts' team beat us quite badly, but
it put us in shape for our fourth league game with Orange on February 8.
Orange expected an easy game, but they were sadly mistaken. We were
ahead for the first three quarters, but they came from behind the last ten
minutes and won, 22-13. We easily won our last league game with Tustin,
19-10. This ended the season for the Varsity. Our team always had the
light, but inexperience kept us from getting the Orange County champion-
VVe can produce a championship team next year. Every letter man will
be back and in addition there will be other men who played on the light-
weight team this year. Anaheim will have a real basketball team in 1925.
Coach Fitzmorris should be congratulated on the fine showing made this
KENNETH WALKER, CAPTAIN AND FORVVARD
'fPooch" could always get the "tip-off." VVhen it came to working the
ball down the floor he was certainly there. He has no apologies to make
for the way he kept training.
KENNETH CLAPP, GUARD
VVe could always depend on Kenneth to do his "stuff." He put pep into
the game. The opponents thought he was a nbuzz saw." His slogan was
"do or dief'
ROBERT LUSK, FORWARD
"Bob" has the making of a real basket ball man. When it comes to
speed on the court he has them all beat. He loves a basket ball contest
almost as much as a football contest.
EARL DAHLMAN, GUARD
He certainly was everything that the word 'fguardv indicates. If the
opponents ever got through him they had to be 'fpretty speedy." He took
the hardest knocks of the game without a whimper. '
EDWIN BEEBE, GUARD
"Beebe" was always after the ball when it was loose and very seldom
any man got it before he did. He never knew when he was tired. Never
failed to do his duty when he was called upon.
EUGENE BEATIE, FGRVVARD GUARD AND CENTER
In other words he was able to do justice to any position on the teain.
He could shoot a goal with his eyes shut. The handicap of a weak ankle
never affected him.
PHILIP BASTIAN, FQRVVARD
"Flip" is what we call him. I guess because he is able to flip from place
to place on the court with such ease. He always put everything he had into
EVERT VVELLS, FORVVARD
We could always depend on A'VVells" to do his party yes, and more too.
He lived up to the reputation he made in football. He was loyal to both
team and school.
Our 130-pound team coached by Mr. Sutherland easily captured the
county title and, in addition, went as far as the final game for the Southern
California championship. We opened the season by defeating Pomona,
27-11. VVe played Santa Ana two more games on later dates and were vic-
torious on both, 39-25 and 31-8. VVe met our first defeat at the hands of
'I 128 1
Puente, 32-24. About a week later we were again defeated by Lincoln High
of Los Angeles. We were ahead at the half, 15-6, but thinking we had an
easy time we laid down on the job and lost, 24-20. We beat Fullerton twice,
21-2 and 17-9. We humbled Norwalk, 28-4. The league started january 17.
The scores for the games were as follows: Capistrano, 27-25 Huntington
Beach, 18-12g Garden Grove, 25-8, Orange, 30-10, and Tustin, 34-16.
Probably the best basket ball game seen at Anaheim this year was our
28-24 victory over the fast Long Beach High in a practice game. Both
sides had a good defense, so most of the shooting was from mid-court.
We had a practice game with Manual Arts, and although they bragged of a
good team, we showed them how to play basket ball by beating them on
their own court, 27-10. Santa Ana Junior High fell before us, 52-8. On
February 28 we played our second semi-Hnal game with Elsinore. We won,
35-13. Grossmont forfeited to us, which gave us the right to play Venice
in the finals at the U. S. C. basket ball pavilion in Los Angeles. It was a
good game. Our team was ahead at the end of the half, 12-8, but the fact
that our team was not used to such a large court began to tell on us in the
last two quarters. Venice had played on the court several times before.
They overcame our lead in the second half and won, 25-14. The team has
brought honor and publicity, not only to the Blue and Gold, but to the whole
community, and we should be proud of it.
MERLIN SVVARTHOUT QBugsj
Anaheim never had a better basket ball player than Bugs Swarthout.
During the season he rang up over 250 points. He had no equal in Southern
California when it came to pivoting, dribbling, sidestepping and straddling.
Bugs can't be beat when it comes to basket ball.
MONROE GISS QMonkj
No one can beat Monk at the position of running guard. He was the
most aggressive player on the team. He kept the lighting spirit of the team
at its highest pitch.
HAROLD MANN flfatj
Fat Mann was a steady, dependable man. He was always cool and col-
lected in the tense parts of the game. He was a wonder at taking the ball
off the backboard.
LAWRENCE SWEENEY fDopeyD
Dopey Sweeney was the most consistent man on the floor and was always
in the thick of the light and was especially strong on the offensive.
HERMAN DARGATZ fStove Pipej
Stove Pipe Dargatz was never outjumped during the season. Although
not much on long shots, he was sure death under the basket.
JOHN SHEA CShej
She was one of the best all-around men on the court. He could be called
upon to play position. Although he suffered from an injured arm, he was a
very valuable man.
JOE SCHWEINFEST CSing-Singj
Sing-Sing Schweinfest was a very reliable man at the position of forward.
He certainly could put the short shots away.
CLIFF HOVVELL CVVindyj
VVindy Howell was the first substitute to get in the game. He was
equally good on any kind of a shot. He certainly kept his guards busy all
FRANCIS BODE fS1nudgeJ, Trainer I
Smudge Bode was the best trainer on the coast and his work speaks for
This year the 110-pound team, coached by Mr. Burrows, captured second
honors in the county championship race. They easily won their Hrst league
game with Huntington Beach, 21-5. Garden Grove lost to us, 19-3. Orange
was the team that beat us out of first place. The game was hard fought and
veryeven, but we lost out in the last few minutes of play, 16-10. In our
last league game- we won from Tustin, 25-2.
I 130 I
Anaheim was also represented this year by a 90-pound team with "Apes"
Hile as coach. There was no regular league schedule, but a total of ten
games were played. VVe won from Huntington Beach, 5-4, and broke even
with Fullerton by winning, 14-12, and losing, 12-10. The other seven games
were played with the Fremont junior High School, but since their team was
not limited to weight, their teams won most of the games.
VARSITY TRACK TEAM
Our Blue and Gold track team had a good season considering the mate-
rial our coach had to work With. VVith only Captain Rees, Grauer, and
Preston from last year, our team made a very good showing.
wk wk vt
Captain Rees, the most reliable point getter on the team, was our main-
stay. His events included the 100-yard dash, 120 high hurdles, high jump,
broad jump and relay. He could always be depended upon and had he had
experienced material to work with, no doubt he would have brought home
if :sf nk
Earl Dahlman was another good man. In the pole vault, high jump and
broad jump, Earl gave them all a merry run. Owing to an injury which
occurred in a practice meet, Earl could not enter the Orange County meet,
Being only a Junior, Earl ought to shine next year.
lk a- lu
Evert Wells, a newcomer to this school, made a very favorable impres-
sion. In the shot put, discus, 440-yard dash and relay, Evert was as good
FF if PK
N Ted Lenz, a Sophomore, was the greatest surprise of the season. Never
having run before, he showed his heels to nearly everyone he raced against,
especially in the 880-yard run. The 440-yard dash was also his race and he
made a good showing. In the Orange County meet he won first in the 880,
and got fourth in the 440.
44 X IF
Elvin Grauer, a Senior, did well in the low hurdles, discus, shot put and
if if -4-
Jack Barnett, a Freshman, will next year come back to help Anaheim win
the championship. Practically unknown, Jack stepped out in the interclass
track meet and alone won for the Freshmen. The 100-yard dash, 200-yard,
pole vault, broad jump, and relay were his events. In a few years Jack will
be a world-beater.
wk ik 4:
Claude Preston, a Junior, ran the mile. This was his second year on the
team and he always ran the mile in a little over five minutes. Next year
Preston ought to be a great point winner.
nr Pk PK
jesus Ochoa, a Freshman, was another surprise this year. Although so
small you could hardly see him, he surprised many of his opponents, beating
them to the tape. Unless he runs himself out before he is a Senior, Anaheim
can expect a great man.
-of 4: af
Granville Waters, another Freshman, surprised everyone by winning
many points in the broad jump and high jump. With more practice Pinky
ought to be a great help to Anaheim.
Pk Pk if
Robert Lusk will also help our team in the future. In the pole vault he
made everyone fight to win from him. VVe can expect a lot from him.
Af br wo:
Something should be said of our coach, Mr. A. F.. Fitzmorris. A new
man at the high school and practically all of his men inexperienced, he did
a lot more than was expected. He gave good advice that will help the men
in the future. If he returns to Anaheim High next year, as we hope he will,
Anaheim can expect an Orange County championship track team.
' CLASS "C" TRACK
Bob Van Vorst, small boy, small legs, but a terrible speed demon. There
was hardly anything he couldn't do.
lk HF we
"Blondy" Alsip, another speed demon, ought to be a sure point winner in
the Southern California meet.
, as wk 4:
Babe Giss could always be depended on in the shot put and broad jump.
He ought to help the Varsity a lot in a few years. , .
lk lo- as
Harvey Pember was good for many seconds and thirds. He was a terror
in the relay.
James Fitzgibbons is fat and short, but a hard worker. He could always
win a few points.
wr if if ,
Wendell Steward in the pole vault was like a bird. In another year Wen-
dell will be ready for the Varsity.
41 wk :sf
Monkey Giss, manager, was always on the job. V
CLASS "C" TRACK TEAM
ORANGE COUNTY CHAMPIONS
Because of the Annual having to go to press, no scores of league games
can be given.
We have had practice games with Fullerton, Orange, Tustin, Long
Beach, and Santa Ana Junior College.
We won from Long Beach, Tustin and Santa Ana Junior College. By
defeating Long Beach 3-2 we did the unexpected, as they beat us 25-5 last
year. In all the games the fellows have shown ability, and with a little more
experience will form a winning combination.
About twenty men are out at the present time, and they give each other
some pretty strenuous competition. ' '
There are five letter men back for their old positions. They are: jabs,
outfielderg Giss, outflelderg Alsip, infielderg Spencer, infielderg Schacht, in-
fielder and pitcher.
Last year all men on the team graduated but one with previous experience,
sum.-xwvng urmog asmvuo
but a lot of new faces have appeared to fight for positions. They are Walker,
Hrst baseman, Wallace, catcherg Smith, outfielder: Giss, outfielder, Swarth-
out, shortstopg Lehr, shortstop, Wells, pitcher and infielderg Pannier and
Wright, outfieldersg Bode, catcher, Blakely and Laupman, substitutes.
The second team has a regular schedule this year.
Our first league game is at Tustin, April 25.
The following is a probable line-up: Bode, Wallace, catcherg Wells,
Schacht, pitcher, Walker, Beebe, Hrst base, Alsip, Wright, second baseg
Lehr, Schacht, third baseg Giss, shortstop, jabs, left field, M. Giss, Sweeney,
center field, J. Giss, D. Smith, right Heldg Bill Hale, manager.
ORANGE COUNTY CHAMPIONS
GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
The girls' physical education department this year has taken a definite
stride forward, reaching practically every girl in school. We are striving to
give to each girl the type of work we find most beneficial and in which she
takes the greatest pleasure.
The chief aim of this department is to keep our girls in the best physical
condition so that they may more efficiently accomplish their daily tasks.
One day of each week is devoted to hygiene under Mrs. Hesslink, one day
each to swimming, folk dancing, Hoor work and outdoor sports.
Our greatest joy has been that we reach the large majority in their most
natural state of mind and so are better able to aid them in acquiring a spirit
of true sportsmanship toward each other and a feeling of optimism toward
GIRLS' ATHLETICS '
Each year as the whistle is sounded by the girls' coach, Miss Jaques,
there responds a group of girls eager to represent their school in the athletic
department. They have kept training rules, practiced faithfully, and stayed
late at night that they might build up a clock-like working team that would
be -representative of the school. This the girls have successfully done, and
due appreciation has been given them for their efforts. In basket ball the
girls have had a splendid team, which has enabled the girls to bring home
the beautiful loving cup. This is due to the splendid spirit of the student
body, the support and enthusiasm of Mr. Clayes, the second team, which
stayed every evening that our girls might have the team that they had, and
the boosting by the fathers and mothers, who have given cars that the team
might get to its destination, and their own valued support.
In basket ball our girls have won permanent possession of a beautiful
loving cup for having won the Orange County championship in that sport
for three years. Too much credit cannot be given our girls for having won
the county championship in basket ball for three consecutive years, and the
Southern California championship for two years. This year the season was
rather late, so the girls turned toward their next sport, baseball. Thus, with
the closing of the season of 1924, ended three years of success on the basket
ball court, and the end of the season for several girls who have loyally sup-
ported the team in their years at high school. A loyal friendship has sprung
up between these girlsg they must leave their school, but they will always
carry the memory of having played together through fair weather and foul,
and met their opponents with a fair and honest fight.
The inter-class games gave splendid material for the first team. It is
because of these games that Miss Jaques has been able to pick out her first
team players. Every girl deserves credit for supporting her class team as
well as her school team.
Orange County Champs
Captain ..,,,,,. ,...... F rances AdamsManager .,...... ........ K atherine Huarte
Captain .,...... ......... E lla Cook Manager ........ ...... F rances Adams
Captain ,....,... ...,,. . .. .,........... ........,.... ............. . . 1 .,,. May Requarth
Manager ......................................,,...,,...,,,.................,.,.,.,,.,..,.,,,.,......,........,. Esther Hile
Before the Orange County League started, the girls played several prac-
tice games. Some of the schools played were: Santa Ana, Norwalk, Holly-
wood, Garden Grove, and Santa Ana Junior College. This year the girls
were not as successful as the previous year. They lost two games, while
the year before they lost only one. Hollywood and Garden Grove were the
only schools that our girls met defeat with. They can indeed be proud of
having lost only three games in three years.
Finally the Orange County League began. The county seat girls received
the first game. It was a hard-fought game, but our girls came through the
victors of a 17-18 score.
Our rivals, Fullerton, were the next victims. Every girl went to Fuller-
ton determined to win. Win they did to the tune of 21-8.
The third game was with the Oil Workers' School, Huntington Beach.
This was the easiest game that our girls played in the league. The score
Orange, our most dangerous opponent, came over to our school deter-
mined to win the Orange County championship, which they had so nearly
won from our girls during the last two years. This game, like the previous
ones, was in our girls' favor. They won 13-S.
The fifth game was on our grounds again. But the Tustinites had the
same luck as Orange had and Qlost the game by a 28-9 score. -'
The last game was with Garden Grove. For the first time in three years
ourgirls lost to an Orange County opponent. The "farmers" won, 17-14.
As our girls had lost only one game, and Orange had won from Garden
Grove, the title was in a three-cornered tie. The coaches met to decide the
play-offg Orange was to play Garden Grove, and Anaheim was to play the
winner of this match. Garden Grove won, and Anaheim was to play them
the First Thursday after Christmas vacation. A better and more exciting
game was never played, nor better support had. The hardest fight our girls
had ever put up was thatydayfand they won the final and deciding game,
which gave them permanent possession of that beautiful loving cup which
they had won for three years. The game was played at Santa Ana and the
score was 20-19. '
Although Miss Jaques has only been at the Anaheim High School three
years, she has put out many winning teamsg not only in getting the long
side of the score, but in spirit and good sportsmanship as well. She has
made a splendid reputation for her school and herself. Her motto: Team-
work, sportsmanship, and training assures the aforementioned. During the
three years that she has been here her first team basket ball girls have made
a score of over 1020 against their opponents' score of a little over 449.
Review of Basket Ball Team
May Requarth, Captain. May has completed her fourth year on the first
team. As a player she has made an enviable record and as captain she has
been an encouragement and help to the team. After playing three years as
guard she filled the position of jumping center this year in a splendid man-
ner. She was a most dependable player and will be sadly missed next year.
Esther Hile, Manager. Esther Hile also made the team when a Freshman
and with May enjoys the distinction of having played on a championship
team for three years. She is one of the fastest players on the team, and as
guard can be counted on to give her opponent a hard game.
Evelyn Cordes, our titan-haired forward, won a place in the hearts of
Anaheim basket ball fans when in our final game with Garden Grove she
made the goal which won the Orange County championship. She played a
wonderful game and will he hard to replace.
Irma Young, more familiarly known as "Sparky," plays the kind of basket
ball that her name designates. Irma is all there all of the time. It was a
great loss to the team when in our first league game with Santa Ana she
received an injury to her knee which kept her off the team until the final
Rosie Labourdette, our skeeter star for three years, played a fine game
on the first team. Because of her size she was usually able to run rings
around her larger opponents. She gave a good account of herself in the
league game with Santa Ana and will be greatly missed next year.
Florence Findlay, otherwise known as "Flossie,', was a real surprise this
year. Like Rosie, she had the valuable experience of three years on the
light weight team. As running center she used team-work that was hard
Madeline Tousseau, after one year on the second team, has shown won-
derful improvement. Her team-work with her colleague was irreproachable
and she should be a star player before leaving Anaheim High School.
Lydia Mohr, our Freshman forward, played a splendid game and has a
bright future. Her team-work is clear-cut and swift and aided materially in
running up our scores.
Louisa Bemish, otherwise known as "Ted," was undoubtedly the swiftest
player on the team. She came from the east and has shown her ability at
the hoop game, and has played a fine game at guard.
Grace Holdsworth, of last year's skeeter team, worked hard for a place
on the "grown-up" team this year. She played running center and could
usually be depended upon to get the ball to the forwards.
There are two players who, although not having played enough to get
their letter, deserve special credit. They are Sarah Fay and Wilma Mitchell.
Wilma came out for forward and played well in several games. Sarah
played most of the season on the second team as forward. When the first
team needed her she came out and practiced long and faithfully in order to
help them win the championship.
All of the girls showed real sportsmanship in their attitude toward other
schools. In our closest games they played fair and square. In this way they
have established a reputation of which Anaheim may well be proud.
Skeeter Basket Ball
Captain ........ ..,,...A.,,..,..,,.,,.........,.....,...,.............. F ranees Mureh
Manager ,..,,,.....,.,,,.....,,....................,,,,,A,,,..,.,.......,,t,,,........ Cuba Carner
Our skeeter team have also done their part in the athletic history of the
school. They have lost only one game in three years, which is a better record
than the first team can claim. Anaheim is proud of its Hlittle tots,', who are
small but mighty. They have also won Orange County championship for
three consecutive years. The First lightweight game was with Norwalk.
Coach Marie Nollis team won by a 13-12 score. '
Fullerton played the next game, and went home with the small side of a
19-12 score. Fullerton staged a snappy game throughout, but our girls
played a snappier one.
The Freemont Grammar School girls wanted a game, so our youngsters
pranced out to play. They won-54-4.
The scrappy Fullerton girls wanted another game, so our youngsters gave
them another game. For the first time in three years our girls lost their
first game. The score of 25-24 tells that the game was a close one.
The Santa Ana girls lost to our girls by 24-19. This was one of the best
that has been played in quite a while.
The last game to decide the winners of the league of the county was with
Fullerton. The game, like the other games with Fullerton, was close. 13-12
tells the story of the game.
The following are the girls who helped to win the county title for the
skeeters: Cuba Carner, Ember Heyne, and Lydia Frahm, forwardsg Kather-
ine Carner, Grace VVaters, and Allyn Detrich, guardsg Katherine Mene,
Frances Murch, Mary Jane Van Booven, Marjorie Latourette, and Verna
As forwards there has been no better combination than Cuba and Ember.
Although small, they have done their part and too much praise cannot be
given them. Lydia Frahm has played very well and credit is hers also. She
has played a fine game and it is hoped that she will show her stuff next year.
As guards too much cannot be said about their splendid, playing. Katherine
Carner has also inherited the love for the game, and with Grace Waters a
strong combination has been found. Allyn, although new, has made her
opponents step around, and has been a valuable asset to the lightweight girls.
Our centers are also filled with the old spirit and they are right there when
the game is on.
Last, but not least, is Marie Noll, the coach. She has developed a fine
team and with the stick-to-it-ive-ness of her girls has made a team that has
made every team weaken before their attack.
Second Team Basket Ball
Captain .....,. ..,...,,,............................,.,........ E lizabeth Schweinfest
Manager ..................................,..........................,..,................. Sarah Fay
This is the second year that Anaheim High School has had a regular
second team in girls' basket ball. To this team many of the first team vic-
tories are due. It was these girls who stayed late each night in order that
the first team might have practice. The first team next year may also find
many of its players picked from second team, for it is from this team, as well
as the skeeters, that Miss Jaques is looking for her first team material.
The second team, like the first and skeeter teams, won the title of the
county as they won everything that they played.
On this team were: Elizabeth Schweinfest, Sarah Fay, Bessie Showalter,
and Ruth Baumgartel. These girls have played up to a fine standard, and
it was two of these girls that had a chance to play on the first team when it
was in a tight place, and help their big sisters out. At center were Hazel
Wright and Marie Noll. Hazel showed her ability and also hadpa chance
to play on the first team. The guards were a strong part of the team and
with a little more practice may find a place on the varsity team next year.
They were: Rosemary Jones, Loretta Sieveke, Mildred Latourette, and
These girls are still new at the game, but they have shown wonderful
improvement and in the future it is hoped that they may have a league which
furthers the encouragement of the second team.
First Team Baseball
If there were a great many out for basket ball, there were twice as many
out for baseball. The Freshmen players had many who showed a great deal
of ability out on the baseball diamond, and it is expected that there will be
several of the first year players on the varsity team. The Sophomores were
not to be outdone by the Freshmen, nor were the juniors -and Seniors to be
outdone by the lower classmen.
The class games started the baseball season, and plenty of material
showed up for the first team. The Freshmen and Sophomores playedfirst,
but the scrubs proved to be the best team, winning by a large majority. The
juniors and Seniors played the next game, but the younger class won again.
The fight between the Freshmen and juniors was the most exciting game
that was played, but despite the fact the juniors emerged with a seven or
eight-point majority over their classmates.
XVith the ending of the class games the first team started to practice.
Many players from the class teams found a place on the first team. This
year there seemed to be a host of material to pick from, and it was hard to
decide as to who would make the team.
The first practice game was with Garden Grove. Our girls won by a
large majority, and received good practice.
Puente gave our girls the second chance at the indoor game, but luck
was against our girls, who lost to them, 10-9.
FIRST TEAM, GIRLS' BASEBALL
Orange, runners-up in the race last year, played our girls a game and lost
by a close score, 10-9.
Norwalk sent their diamond players to our school to battle our girls, but
again they lost.
gfhe league at last opened. Tustin was our hrst opponent. Anaheim won,
Orange was the second school in the league for our girls to play, but
Orange had the dope on the ball and won, 9-3.
Our next game is with Fullerton, and it is hoped that our girls may win,
Second Team Baseball
As in basket ball, the girls have a second team. The girls got right down
to business and elected a captain and a manager. The former is Lydia Mohr
and the latter Loretto Sieveke. They have no league schedule but they are
ready to take any first team girl's place should there be one needed, and are
ready to give the tirst team practice. The girls have been given a great deal
of consideration by the student body, who have offered them five-inch let-
ters for their efforts. It is expected that the second team will arrange prac-
tice games in order that they may have practical experience.
Hockey, something entirely new to the girls, has been instituted here.
Many girls have turned out for this sport and put on shin guards. There is
no regular league, but many practice games have been played, which have
given our girls a better knowledge of the sport. Santa Ana, VVhittier and
Riverside have been played and our girls have shown up well. They lost to
Santa Ana and NVhittier, but won from Riverside by a large score.
The following girls have helped to start hockey as a major sport at the
Anaheim High School: Left wing, Josie Johnston, left inside, Myrtle Clem-
merg center forward, Velda Dunham and Elaine Webb, right inside, Dorothy
Bode, right wing, Dorothy Yunghluthg left half and captain, Mildred La-
touretteg right half, Thelma Sanchez, right fullback, Marjorie Latouretteg
left fullback, Frances Murchg goal keeper, Josephine Rizotto. Subs: Lucinda
Dumke, Dora Knutzen, Irene North and Puritan Seitz.
Although the girls are new to this sport they have done very well and it
is expected that Anaheim High School will put out a champ hockey team.
This is a new sport for the girls, in which much interest has been shown
in the last year. It is intended that there shall be an inter-class meet, which
will cause quite a bit of interest in this activity. The girls have Mae Re-
quarth, Grace Holdsworth, Katherine Mene, and Irma Young from last year's
team, and it is expected that these girls will again show their ability in the
meet. Among the events for the girls are: Shot and discus, baseball and
basket ball throws, broad and high jump, dashes and hurdles.
wval xovul Aswlg
THE "OLE SwxMMxN' H0I,E
I 146 1
CLASS OF 1921
Nettie Abbott ......,,,., . .,.,....., Fullerton Ellna Lausch ......,,.....,., .,,.......... lv Iarried
Evadna Bacon ...,.,.,,,,,., ..,.,..........,,.., B ack East Ruby Lucas .....,..,.,,.,,,,,.,, .............,.. M arried
Lydia Betz ,.....,....,,,,.,,..... . ...,,.....,.,,...,,,.,,, At Home Martin Muchenthaler ,,,...., ...... L ong Beach
Lucille Baumgartel ,,A..,... ...,.. W orking in Anaheim Mable McGuire ......,.,,,.... ......... A t Home
Mable Brown ....,,.....,.... ...............,.... L ong Beach George Owen .,.............. .,.... L ong Beach
Clarence Bircher ....... ....... Y Vorking in Anaheim Emma Owens ....,.,,Y.............................,..,.......... Married
Florence Brown .,...,... .......,..........,,....,,.... U . S. C. Juanita Reidenbach ,,,,............................,,l.,. Back East
Grace Curtis ,........... ...... A t Home in Anaheim Edgar Rockwell ............ Oregon Agricultural College
Reta Coate ................. .,.....,....,........ . .... U . S. C. Ruth Reed ..,......,.,,,,..,.,..................,.............,... Berkeley
Lillian Clemmer ,....,. ........................., h Iarried Harold Shoebridge ,,.,.,.......,......,... .................... M arried
Geraldine Cook ...... ,..... ,.......................,.... M z irried Marguerite Schneider ....,....,........................,.,... Married
Jessie Coons ..................,.. ..,....., O ccidental College Ethel Santee .........,..,,,.r,.,........,,...,........,...,.,, Back East
Florine Coykendall .......,. ..........,..,.................. ll Iarried Isabel Strutt ..,. University of VVisconsin CMadisonJ
Lillian Degryse ............. ...,...... Y Vorking in Anaheim Olga Stranske .........,,......,..,,...... XVorking in Anaheim
Opal Dewitt. ,..........,.. ..,........... W orking' in Anaheim Donald Smith ...... XVorking at Martinet's Hardware
Leland Eyman ........ ,...... S anta Ana Junior College Store
Doris Eells ....,,.....,. .,.......,....,.,....,..........,. A t Home Eva Stevenson ,,,....,..............,..,........,.,..r., Los Angeles
Francis Elliot .,...,... ..,....,,, W orking in Anaheim Erwin Tanner ........, ......,.......,............ M orro, Calif,
Murl Gosset ........ ....., X 'Vorking in Anaheim Robert Topham .......... ....... R anching near Anaheim
Oral Gordon ....... ............ S tanford College Wallace Topham ........ .,,.... 1 lanching near Anaheim
Irma Holder ........ . ..............,.....,....... Married Marie Twinem ....,........,......,,....,.....,...,.,,.,,,.,.... Teaching
June Heald ...,............, ..........................,,.Y ' Feaching Roberta Wagner ......,.t..,.....,......,........,..,,,..... At Home
Leta Hayes ................... ...,,Y N Vorking in Anaheim Minnie Wallace ,... Hospital, Los Angeles, Training
Bertha Hemmerling ........ ....... X Vorking in Anaheim for Nurse
Edward Hausladen .......,, ........,.,.....,,........ F . J. C. Robert Walton .... .....,,.,.,,,.. R anching near Anaheim
Jack Jackson ..,.............. ....... W orking in Anaheim Alice YVhite ..........,,. ...........,,.......,.....,,.,,,,, A t Home
John Johnston ,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,. ., ....,.. Working in Anaheim Arthur Wilsme-n .....,.. .,.,... R anching near Anaheim
Earle T, Jackson .,...,,.,,........,,,, Druggist in Anaheim Alice Wisser .,... Q ....,,,,,,,, ......,.....,........,,,,,,,.,, A t Home
George Kohlenherger ............ Vlforking in Santa Ana Bessie Woodhouse ,,,.., . ................,,. Garden Grove
Martin Leuschner ......,.., ,,,..........,....,,,.....Y.... B erkeley Alice Wright ..... ...., . . ,,...... Berkeley College
. CLASS OF 1922
Fay Archer ...,...,...., ...... X Vinfield College Vifendell Jones ,..,..,, ,.,..,,.,....,.,,., l iarden Grove
Hulda Bakenhus ....... ...,,,. G arden Grove Helen Jordan .....,.. .,.... W Vorkingin Anaheim
Gladys Bever .,.,...,, .. ,...... Back East Ruth Kahly .....,., ,,....,,,.,,,,.....,, . ,,,, F , J, C,
Barbara Bishop ........, .,............ U . S, C. Mary Kane ....i,... ......,....., ..,,.,,.,..,., M a rried
Ronald Briggs ..,.. , ...., , ....,..... Costa Mesa Mildred Kemp .,.,,.,.. ........, X Vorking in Anaheim
Margaret Briscoe .,.,,,... ,......... P omona College Otto Krastel .......,,.,. ......,.,... X Vorking in Anaheim
Edgar Brown ............. .t,,..t,,..,t......... .,,, U . S. C. Stanton Lange .....,........,,.........,.....,.....i..,.,,,. Back East
Earl Bushard .......... ..,,.. I l. S. C. Pharmacy Virgil Rush., .....,.....,,,...........,.,.. XVorking in Anaheim
Marion Butler ........ ...... ..,. ......t .,.... . . S a nta Ana Robert Sargent ....,,.,,....... Santa Ana Junior College
Fay Cailor ............... ...,...................,,............ F . J. C, Louise Schmidt .... VVorking at Union VVater Office
Ray Cailor .....,.............ii,.....,,t............................ F. J. C. Laura Schultz ,.,...,,.......,.......,..., Working at Anaheim
Clara Carmichael ..,,....,,..., Santa Ana Junior College Ted Siems ..,.,,....,,,,..............,...,.,,..,,.,.,.,,,,,,....,,, Berkeley
Marcia Carmichael i,,,...... Santa Ana Junior College Cecil Tozier ....,,,,,.... ,,....,,....,,,, L ong Beach
Emil Caruthers ....,,.., ,,,. .,., ,.,. N V o rking in Fullerton Lawrence Tozier .,,. ,,.,,........ F ullerton
Lucille Chaffee ..... ..,.,,,........,i,,....,......,.... It Iarried Irving Trimbell ,...,.,......... .,,.....,,,.,.......... , Sierra Madre
Alta Critton ..........,. ,,,.,,, W orking in Anaheim James Tuma ...,..,.,,,..........,.....,.,...,,,..,.. .,,,,,.,,, U , S, C,
Elmer Clabaugh .,....,, ...... N Vorking in Anaheim Katherine Van Booven .... ..... . Vlforking in Anaheim
John Clark .,...,.,,..,.. ,..,... X Vorking in Anaheim Janey Van Der Veer .......,.....,,,........,,.,,.,,,.,,.. F, J, C,
Alfred Clayes ..........,,..,, ,..,,,.................... U . S. C. Frances Wallace ........,...... ,,..., W orking in Anaheim
Andrew Cook ..,....i....,, ,.,, ...,,.,....,.....,..... U . S. C. Fred Witman ......,.......... ,,..... X Vorking in Anaheim
Dorothy Cunningham .... ,,.. .....,. B a ck East Florence VVright ,,.,,,i, ,..., , , ,ii.,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, F, J, C,
Margaret Dauser ,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,.. .,.,,,,,,............ F . J. C. Velma Martin ,,........ ,..,,... i VVorking in Fullerton
Doris Eden ....,..........,,,....,,.,,.,.,,. ,..,. .,,........ .... . A t Home Jean McElheny, ,.,.., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Ruth Edmiston ....,.,. Br
cad Oaks Colle e Pasadena
Clifford Elliot ,....,, ....,,.... ........... X V orking in Anaheim
Lois Garrison ...,,.. ,.
Iris McKinney ....,...
Rulon McOmie ....,,....
Florence Meeker ....,,.
.F. J. C.
Stuart Gates ........... ...........................,..... F . J. C. Lydia Meger ............... ,, ,.,,....,,..,,...,..,...,, .,,, F , J, C,
Robert Gibbs ............. ................... S anta Fe Springs William Melhorn ....... ......... X Vorking in Anaheim
Theodara Hager ........,.,,.................................. At Home Ana Miller .........,.... ,,.,..,..,.,........ ...,., ,,.,,,,,,,,, lt I a rried
Agnes Harkness ......... . .,.. Santa Ana Junior College
Lillian Harttield .....,,,
Miles Henry ...........
Nick Hile... .......
Gertrude Hiles ........
Pauline Houts ........
Katherine Huarte .....,
John Hushman .......
Viola Johnston ....,..
....,......Scl1ool in Los Angeles
,..,.....VVorking in Anaheim
Thomas Mock ......... ....,.. . Anaheim Naional Bank
Dorothy Moody ....... .,
Hulda Nussbaum ....... ...,.. W Vorking in Los Angeles
Dorothy Osburn ........
,.,,.,..NVorking in Anaheim
..........Long Beaeh John Parks.....,....,.,, J, C,
S. C. Mary J, C,
.......Working in Anaheim Bessie J, C
....,..Working in Anaheim
Wilton Abplanalp. ..,.,..,..,.,,.......,,.,,,,. ,.,,,,,,,, . ,,.,, C halfee
Lucille Allen ...................... Santa Ana Junior College
Frances Adams ........
Florence Austin ...........
Clara Bamesburger .........
Alma Barmes ...............
Stella B astian .........,..
Russel Renner ........ Working in Anaheim CMarriedJ
. .......................... F. J. C. Philomena Ricker .......... ,....,,.,..,,.,..,,.......... B ack East
CLASS OF 1923
Roscoe Ingram ......., Vt'orking at Huntington Beach
Marlowe Janss ..............,.,...,....,..,................... U. S. C.
....................Southern Branch Edna John............ Graduate
S. C. Edith John........ .......,,,,.,Post Graduate
......VVorking in Anaheim John King.....,... Home
.......Working in Anaheim
Ruth Klemm .......,...,.. Southern
B ranch of Berkeley
Mabel B ercot ,,,,,.. ....
Dorothy Bernot ,,,...... ,,.... ...,,..,, I , os Angeles
Rose Bever ..,,,,.,..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,A,,A,A,,,, P 05: Graduate
Dorothy Bishop ,,,,.,... .......,,...,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,. U . S. C,
Nellie Brougher... ,.,...,... ,,,.,..,, VN 'orking in Anaheim
Roderick Brastad ....,.,,..,,,.,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Post Graduate
Alice Campbell ,,.....,, .... S anta Ana Business College
Helen Campbell ,.....,...,.,,,...,,,.,.,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,, At Home
Jack Carroll ..... ..,..,....,,,,...., .,,,, .,,. ,,,,,,,.... I , o 5 Angeles
Amanda Chambers ..,,.....,..,,,,.,.,, .,.Occidental College
Tillie Clark ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Southern Branch of Berkeley
Ella Cook ....,,..,,, ...., ,,,,.,, ,,..,,,,.,..,,.,.,,,...,,.,..... I l . S. C.
Helen Daly ,,,,,,,,,, Training at St. Mary's Hospital
Virginia Deming ,,,,, , ,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Mills College
Mildred Dickenson ..........,..,......,,.,.,....,.,,..,......,., Home
Myrtle Dandy ......
John Daugherty .....,,.
......,.Working in Los Angeles
..........,VVorking in Anaheim
Lorenz Dumke ....,,...., ,...,,,...., ..,,.,,.,,......., A t Home
Ethel Easton .......
Bethel Elliott .......
George Easton .....,.,
O regon .Agricultural College
John Feetham ,......,...........,,, VVorking in Los Angeles
Gerald Fergus ,,,,.,.,,,..
Marth a Fisher ..,..,,,,
Vtlorking at Santa Fe Springs
Alhert Gilmore ..... .,,,,.,...........,....,.,,.,,,......., F . J. C.
Ella Grauer ,,,,....,. ,....,,.. At Home
Clinton Griggs .....,.....,... ..,.... U . S. C,
Madeliene Hartman .....,,. ....,,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, A t Home
Gladys Healrl ...., ...,,,. , , ,,,,,,,..,.,,,,, ,,,,.,,,.... F . C.
Leora Healton ,.,, .
Edna Heineman ...,
,,,, Nehraskavat College
John Henry ..,...,,,s.,. ,,,,,, N Vorking in Anaheim
Mildred Henry ...., ,..,, ,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., If ' . C,
Herman Hoch ....,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,, Y Vorking in Anaheim
Harold Holdsworth ,,,,. ,,,,,....,,..,. P ost Graduate
Helen Hollingsworth ,.,,..........,,...,,,,,,,..,,,....... At Home
Emma Hunton ,,,,,,,,,,......,..,..........,,.,......,.,,,... At Home
Charles Hunt... ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, S anta Ana Junior College
Elsa Lange ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Hedwig Lange .,,..,..
George Lea ,,,,..,,,,
Viola Lensing ,,,,.,.
Robert Lewis .....
Albert Lopera ,,...,,
Mildred Lucas .........
.........,,..Otis Art School
......,.VVorking in Anaheim
.........VVorking in Anaheim
..VVorking in Anaheim
Arthur Mann .,,.............,,,,,, ...................,.,.,,, S tanford
Margaret McOmie .,,... ..........,,,,...,........ ..,,,,. . . .Stanford
Anna Meyers ................ Santa Ana Business College
Lawrence Mills .................... .. ........... H., ..... At Home
Mable Mitchell ......,.. . ..... . . ........................ F. J. C.
Ramond Musser ....., .,.. . . ,..... Oil Fields
Dana Newkirk ........... ...................,........,....... S tanford
Theresa Nussbaum, ........................,.............. At Home
XVayne Overleese ......,.....,. VVorking in Los Angeles
Adelaide Osburn ....,.. .,..........,..,,...... P ost Graduate
Donald Pannier ...,... .........,....,,.. ........... . F . J. C.
Roger Pohlman ....................,.., XVorking in Anaheim
Marvin Ross ...... ........... ......,..,............. .... , ............. H 0 m e
Bernadine Schlosser ..................,,.................... F. J. C.
Helen Shoebridge ........ Santa Ana Business College
Merle Simon .,.,....,........,.......,,,........,. Redlands College
Della Slaback .......... ....,,........ X 'Vorking in Anaheim
Florence Smith ......,
Charleen Smith ..,...,
Homer Sipple ........
Nina Tobin ............,......,.,. ........,......,,. P ost Graduate
Earl Turner ........... ............. ...... W V orking in Anaheim
Gwendolyn Vtladsworth ............. .... S outhern Branch
Homer Vifallace ..... ....,..,..,................... P ost Graduate
Vance Wimmer ........................ Shaudard Art School
Marion Watts ....... ..................... P ost Graduate
Louis Wright ....... .,,,,,,, X Vorking in Anaheim
Earl Zahl ...., ..... ............................ F . J. C.
Alice Zahl .....,. ......................... F . J. C.
Gladys Zahl ...,,,.. ..... , F. J. C.
A.U.H.S. YELL LEADERS
l 149 1
1121138 - -
WHEN STUART JAYNE WAS A LITTLE BOY
When Stuart Jayne was a little boy
He was his mother's only joyg
His eyes were brown, he was so Coy
W'hen Stuart Jayne was a little boy.
Then he went to High School, so they say,
And now with hearts is strewn his way,
He breaks a new one every day.
Oh, Stuart Jayne, you naughty boy!
Eaxtman Kodaks Rexall Reme
Kemp Bros. Pharmacy I
lNext lo Firxt National Bank!
P A-0 U o Ho S 0 , 19
We Arc Building For You Young Folks
WHEN VACATION IS OVER
AND YOU AGAIN TAKE
UP YOUR STUDY
THIS STORE WILL HAVE MOVED INTO
NEW AND LARGER QUARTERS
With the dejfnitz purpose of serving you better
0 ul' ,
,rung Z15 ffi'?'Q
ANAHEIM BOOK STORE
"Orange Countyfv Finest"
Stationery Memory Books Leather Goods
Fountain Pens Books Efvershnrp Pencils
ANAHEIM BOOK STORE
228 E. Center Street Phone 386
Pknscnu-T1oNs Dxuos Som
Jackson Drug Co.
237 East Center
EARLE T. JACKSON, A. U. H. S., '21
Electrical Service Only
Holland Electric Co.
177 West Center Street Phone 402
Kem Cycle Company
BICYCLES, REPAIRS, SPORTING GOODS, GUNS,
AMMUNITION, FISHING TACKLE, CUTLERY,
MAZDA ELECTRIC LAMPS
140 W. CENTER ST. Anaheim, Calif
,f gb X ', ,mf Sys
gf OQ SIN XII if 'V A 'M W Fx
I I 1 XS MM M
,.3:5. .. 'I 'mv ' W N N R ' " :1
-im v-It W I Y
- , , ,E ,
I End of the Ralnbow
WILL YOU FIND A
REAL HOME AT
THE END OF YOUR
RAINBOW? HOME IS
THE BEST TREASURE
ANAHEIM, FULLERTON, PLACENTIA, CALIF
THE NEW THINGS WHEN THEY ARE NEW
Dry Goods and Reaclyftofvffeafr
EOR OVER 25 YEARS ANAHEIM'S BEST STORE
The jfnesse ofperfect workmanship combined 'with the lure
of beautiful lines lends that subtle touch so
indicative ofthe FOOTWEAR from
HUNT SL TELLAM
214 West Center
QUALITY z : : SERVICE
Ganahl-Grim Lumber Co.
501 E. CENTER ST.
I We are glad to offer our Free
Service Department and Plans
to all who contemplate building.
, Al wi 'L II ll H3115 X A
P'w"W'ij',"d RMI I II
DUNIIAM sl KNIFE 5
Next to California Theatre I l 1
I The BALDWIN
Playell and Indorsefl by the
Next to California
Popular and Classital Ah
Sperial Attention to Teacher and Pupils ' I 3"
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS gk Iv
AND Nw 5, X
ACCESSORIES A M , mg
Next to California Theatre
WHERE THE STANDARD OF SERVICE NEVER
In the spirit of a friendly C0-operation
I We Suggest an afiiliation with
The SOUTHERN COUNTY BANK
Branches at El Monte and Buena Park
STETSON HATS-FLORSHEIM SHOES-PHOENIX
HOSIERY f COOPER'S UNDERWEAR - MANHAT-
TAN SHIRTS-M. C. LILLY'S LUGGAGE
F. A, Yungbluth
Home of Hart, Schaffner Es' Marx Clothex
"BY ALL MEANS GET A FITH
LUMBER - SERVICE
WE COMBINE THE TWO '
ADAMS - BOWERS LUMBER CO.
"BE TTER SERVICE"
lVear the S. P. Depot
417 S. Los Angeles St. Phone 34
"Kept You in. . . "
Remember when you were a small girl and how you felt when teacher
kept you in 'lafter schoolu on a bright spring afternoon?
And isn't it the same when the washing keeps you in the house now that
spring's here? Our Laundry service will do the washing thoroughly and
carefully, and iron everything with complete satisfaction. Let us explain
to you our de luxe laundry services.
ANAHEIM LAUNDRY CO.
FINISH ROUGH DRY WET WASH
Phone 18 Anaheim, Calif.
Patriot of 1776
Laid the foundations for our MIGHTY REPUBLIC--our loved America. Our
forefathers built wisely and on firm foundations. As a result of their labors and
sacrifices the Stars and Stripes float over half of the best continent on earth.
Independence and freedom they have given usg opportunity and riches they have
laid at our feet.
Are you improving the opportunities that lie before you? Are you acquiring your
share of the wealth of the richest nation on earth?
A savings account is the best path a man may travel to Hnanclal independence.
Come in and talk it over with our oflicers.
51 A VVEEK SAVED, 10 YEARS, 492 3639.64
ANAHEIM NATIONAL BANK
. A STRONG BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
RENDERS SERVICE TO THE PUBLIC
, 4 X 'E
C mpliments of
Befzfolo' Studio o
Oficial Photographer for Blue and G ld
Walk- er S H O E S for Men and Women
Tff"'W?1llIlIAlU"W'?!!Uf ill AiZ Ff':iflfEF '1" iH"'u
fo xyM 'gm?hi'mtioo.,1LLaw! o o oo oomw,,u,,
,R MHIHEiMikllltlwlllMnufe1H1mMe:eg415gvffv Milk ill
The S. Q, R. Store
"The Big Store on the Corner"
BEEBE 81 HARRISON
120 N. Los ANGELES ST.
Phone 720 Anaheim, Calif.
ART GOODS PICTURES WALLPAPER
B. F. Spencer
166 W. CENTER ST.
PHONE 27 zz ANAHEIM
J. P. PROBST
The Auto Painter
. ll3-5 W. ADELE ST.
PHONE 527-W ANAHEIM, CALIF.
ff CALIFORNIA5' MOST INTERESTING STORE "
AN INSTITUTION IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
For years the name HB. H. Dyas" has been synonymous with
all that pertains to sports and athletics in Southern California.
Your Alma Mater has seen fit to make this store its Hsource of
sports and athletic equipment." Our earnest desire is to serve
you, individually, in the same capacity.
LOS ANGELES, :: 1: CALIFORNIA
xkg N512 +I
CAN YOU ANSWER THESE?
VVhose Uncle is Uncle Sam?
VVhat makes a piston ring?
VVho do the trade winds trade with?
VVho Burnt Sienna?
VVho Wrote the Prussian Blues?
How much does the Milky VVay?
XVhere does the Gulf Stream?
How much is Kenilworth?
XX-'ho fixes the broken news?
VVho killed Cock Robin?
Can a board walk, a horse Hy, or a star shoot?
Frosh.-"They wonit let me play my wind instrument in the bandfy
Soph.-"Bass horn or saxophone?"
Frosh.-"Neitherg electric fan."
Marie N.-'Tye just been in bathing.
Howard G.-"How did the air feel?y'
Fred A.-"I came awfully close to picking up a girl tonight."
Florence F.-"How's that ?U
Fred A.-'AI asked her if she would like to take a ride and she said NO
Senior fseeing Frosh. lying on groundj-"Have an accident?"
Frosh fvery feehlej-"No, thanksg just had one."
V HIGH SCHOOL RECORD
First Year-"A Comedy of Errors."
Second Year-"Much Ado About Nothing."
Third Year-fAAs You Like lt."
Fourth Year-"All's lYell That Ends VVell."
There was a young chemistry tough,
After mixing a compound of stuff,
Dropped a match in the vial
And after a while
They found his teeth in a cup.
HAVE YOUR BRAKES LINED THE RAYBESTOS WAY
NENNO St EINERS AUTO SUPPLY
RFf71HCEIll?Hf Parts for All Makes of Cars
DAYTON, ITARTFORD, GOODYEAR TIRES AND TUBES
145 S. LOS ANGELES ST. PHONE 464
EASY VACUUM ELECTRIC WASHER
A 'ig .Nr Sold by
Anaheim Electric Co. -
4111 ' 209 W. CENTER ST. Phone 59
FIVE POINT PHARMACY
' Progressive Drug Market
ATWATER-KENT RADIO RECEIVING SETS
LINCOLN BLVD. Bc WEST ST. Anaheim
More than ffDrz'nz'en9
Teacher-hllecause I saw an unusual expression on your
A PLAY IN ONE ACT
I was on my way last night
to see Ellen.
I inet another girl
Vkiho made me forget that Fllen
When we got off the car
VVC took a ride in
To make a short story
lYe had an awfully good time.
I took her home.
She lived in the same
Apartment house that
The same Hoor.
The same nuiuher.
I opened the door,
There stood Ellen.
4'Mother, youyre Coming
Tonightfi she said-
I've got another girl n
Cto Frosh.j--"XYhat are you thinking about?"
"How did you know I was thinking?"
"I want to huy some writing paper, please."
Clerk-"Linen sheets ?"
"Sir! I said writing paper."
Skingqvliy all the puffing?"
Flint-HI aiu all tired out. There was a iight out there and I was running
to stop it."
Skin-"Is that so? VV'ho was nghting?"
Flint-'fMe an' another guy."
"You are sure dressed up fit to kill, Mary."
'tVVhy not? I'zn going down town to take my first driving lesson."
First Medical Stud. Cnoting cross eyes of partnerjY"Are you going to
cut where you are looking ?"
NVVhy, sure Y"
First M.D.-"Then you hold the cat."
,N -N "-mm .,.. . , ..l,4Q4,-,M,,4Q .... "'.
DIGNIFIED SENIOR DANCE
Helen M.-A'Lovely party, isn't it?"
Iivertt XV.-"Very nice, indeedf'
Helen M.-4'Isn't it wonderful?',
livertt XV.-'AAnd mighty pretty dress you have on
Helen M.-'4Really, do you like it?"
Evertt VV.-"I certainly do and I like you too."
Helen M.-"Oh, you naughty boy V'
Evertt VV.-"But I really mean it. lt's paradise to dance with you. You
have a marvelous sense of rhythm and grace and poisef'
Helen M.-"It's awfully nice of you to say so. l've admired you so much
and I did hope I would have a chance to dance with you."
Evertt VV.-"And since I hrst saw you l've admired you. I've more than
admired you. My, it's warm in here! XVouldn't you like to go out for a bit ?y'
Helen M.v"Yes-with youf'
HEARD AT A FRESHMAN DANCE
XN'alter B.-"Dis is sure de berries of a dance, ain't it?"
Alice M.-A'You sed it, kidg hear them jazz babies play?"
VValter B.-"Swell rig y u got on, girlie."
Alice M.-"Aint so badiixoking yourself."
VValter B.-"You,re my style, kidg you know how to shake de dogs."
Alice M.-HNow I'll tell one.',
VValter B.-"Honest! Bet there ain't a better lookin' skirt here."
Alice M.-"Quit yer kiddin' l"
YValter B.-HI ain't kiddin' yuh. VVon,t yuh come up wid me to the
balcony after this round ?"
Alice M.-A'You tell iem, kid."
Little Boy-"Grandmother, are your teeth good?
UNO, my dear, I have no teethf'
Little Boy-"Then will you please hold my candy while I wash my
N H 1
ll. yt Willard Batteries
0 X -' Lab est Service-flccessories
Q Song Hit
l eb vim A. BEVILLARD
Yl nhb ANAHEIM IGNITION DEPOT
A a s
QP' ' -" Q29 ' 1
ANAHEIM FEED AND
FEED AND FUEL OF ALL KINDS
AT PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT
We Ha-ve the Seeds for That Garden
We Do Our Ofwn Len: Grinding
Dr. Walter R. Blakely
OPTOMETRIST -- OPTICIAN
179 W. CENTER sr. Phones: Res. lies-J
ANAHEIM onine 207
BOYS' AND MEN'S CLOTHING
""' W" "m m'
'Jil .Ha .. .n ears
SHOES, DRY GOODS
Ladies Ready to PVear
Jeweler and Optician
E. D. ABRAMS
116 W. Center St., Anaheim
SHOE STORE AND REPAIRING
Corner Center and Lemon Streets
Phone 116-J Anaheim, Calif.
CHAS. H. MANN
Garage and Repair Shop
210 S. Los ANGELES ST.
hone 43 Anaheim, Calif.
ANAHEIZN'I,S MOST COMPLETE
"At the Fifve Pointf'
Phone 186 We Deliver
THE LATEST BOOKS
f'VVhen Laborers Are Fewu .A,,.,............ Senior Class
"Up from Slavery" ,.........,.,,rr.... When Fieshmen Become Qophomoies
Idols .....,,...........,...,......,....,,. .............. S enioi s
"Tales of Great Wonder" .... ,
"The Long Night" .....,,.....,
"The Danger Mark" ...,,.
"The Far Horizon" .,.,..
hat the Class of 24 Has Done
'AThe Sunset Trail" ..,,,,,r ...,,., C, ommencement Day
"The Halo" ..............,.,,. r,l,,,..., A Diploma
"The Last Trail" .......i,,,.......,i,. ....... L eaxin Dear Old A L H S
Teacher-K'You may spell, 'tin'."
Mother-"Is the clock running?"
Son-"No, it's standing still, wagging its tail
HEARD AT A SOPH DANCE
Clelan A.-"This thing's draggin, a bit isnt it?
Norma B.-"Urn-now at the Rose-
Clelan A.-"Don't! Every girl l've met tonite has started that terrlble
Norma B.-"All right. But anyway-
Clelan A.-"You're a pretty cute girl Kon re the first girl that really
understood me. It sounds like a line, but
Norma B.-"I feel as though I had known you for years
Clelan A.-"Let's go outside and continue this talk It seems wonderful
to have found someone like you."
Norma B.-"I'd love to. I'n1 so interested and more
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